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

 - Class of 1973

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University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 346 of the 1973 volume:

TRUE UNION, THE UNION OF HEART AND SPIRIT, DOES NOT ENSLAVE OR SUFFOCATE THE INDIVIDUALS IT BRINGS TOGETHER. IT SUPER-PERSONALIZES THEM. mr. Benjamin Swiq A community grows and thrives only when there are individuals who give part of themselves to that community. For a community is more than a simple collection of people. It is a group of persons committed to the same ideals, hopes, and accomplishements. In recoginition of all the ideals, hopes, and accomplishments that he has brought to Santa Clara, and especially in gratitude for the gift of his personal commitment to the University, the 1973 Redwood is dedicated to Mr. Benjamin Swig. SANTA ClARA community : SEMORS • fAClllTy-UNdERclASSMEN-AdMiNiSTRATORS WHAT DDES THE SCHDDL DF EronEERinG DEFER TD VDU ? " . . . the search for answers to questions that man has asked for centuries. F irst, we encourage a Santa Clara tradition - to learn more about yourself as a person. This means the search for answers to ques- tions man has asked for centuries - who am I; where am I going, what is my purpose in life, is there a God? Second, the much maligned term labeled communication - a profi- ciency which we think should be the mark of an educated person - learning mm to listen, to speak, to ' write, and for engineers to sketch physical layouts. [Knowing how to find new information is a big part of this need. And then more speci- fically for engineers, how ,to isolate problems and create solutions - engin- eering design. There are many alternate ways to ac- complish a goal - like cross- ing a river, or reaching the jmoon. The preferred al- ternate depends on fre- quency of use, costs, safety, comfort, reliability to mention a few. I know it is some- times difficult to match these goals with the courses in which you are enrolled at the Univer- sity, but if you look closeiy, ther is a connec- tion. ROBERT PARDEN Dean, School of Engineering L ' . . . the knowledge of how man can change nature, and the wisdom of how to do so with foresight and compassion. 9 ft very long time ago man began to use the resources of nature to make a better life. In a sense he has been extra- ordinarily successful. But in his success, he has often left cruel wounds on the earth, and in her skies. I think that the School of Engineering of- fers to young men and women the knowledge of how man can change na- ture, and the wisdom of how to do so with fore- sight and with compas- passion for our neigh- bors. What can Santa Clara offer to any of its engineers? Only that which it offers to any of its students - as Somerset Maugham has put it, " you want knowledge and sensitivity, and ima- gination ' TIMOTHY HEALY Engineering Professor HENRY HAHNE EUGENE FISHER A 1 ELECTRICAL ErOFlEERinG Henry Catala Thomas De Natale John Flanagan Andrew Lee Daniel Lee Dan Masdeo Jeffrey Miller Rodney Nelson Douglas Pecchenino David Stubben Hemant Thapar Robert Wilson R. IAN MURRAY JACK PETERSON i 9 iTffimcflL EronEERiriG Glenn Bjorkquist Lawrence Bogner Mark Cardosa Jose Castillo Paul Conrado James Diggins John Green Tomlo Hirukawa Joseph Mastroieni Michael Moul Andrew Soule Craig Swenson Bruce Trela J S 3 DUU. EnGinEERlilG Stephen. Biggs James Cleeves Dean Guanell Joseph Mackey, Jr. Anthony Nisich Steven Radigan Eric Rendler Steven Thurman David Von R ueden Ross Weir Douglas Woznv rOT PICTURED- SCHDDL DF EriGinEERinG Thomas Battle David Chang Kat-Man Chung James Coffron Richard Dobbs Jack Folchi James Knecht Jacques Farasat William Little Michael Lona Michael London Henry Zamzow Lincoln Jaen Steve Pavlinajr. Paul M add ox Brian Moax Edward Montantes Nicholas Mule Matthew O ' Brien Robert Switzer • . m - 1 • : I n i-h 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' n i ; i i : . " ■ ' .Ti ; i ; an.ii ' ii »+ » » i i ' i;iihmiiiiiii|il ROBlMOi i IKAVJ DEI GLOW A MENTVM [t j-tCa -.r s . ) MAJOKF.M • why are you A DARTOf The school of DUSJNESS ? I n answer to your question, " Why are you part of the School of Business? " I would an- swer by stating that be- cause of a wide back- ground which I had as a young man and as a stu- dent going through school, I found that the challenges of a career training young men and women who wished to make a signifi- cant contribution to soci- ety appealed to me. It is my opinion that individuals who decide on business as a career will find that it offers a wide range of opportunities for personal development and achievement even though they may posess different aptitudes, interests, and abilities. It provides stimu- lating ways to make a contribution to the public good, because business enters into almost every facet of modern life. To- day ' s business executive is in a unique position to initiate and carry out constructive measures benefiting both his com- munity and his country. His role is a dynamic one in society, and what he does, for good or evil, vitally affects his fellow citizen ' s well-being. As a result, because of the great opportunities which exist, and the need for the kind of education which my colleagues and I envisioned, I wanted to be a part in training indi- viduals who would ' enter business blessed with sound principles and high ethical and moral stand- ards. CHARLES DIRKSEN Dean, Business School 4 I wanted to be a part in training individuals who would enter business blessed with sound principles and high moral and ethical standards l fell, first of all, I ' m here because Santa Clara is one of the best Business Schools on the West coast. At both the gradu- ate and undergraduate le- vels, we have very out- standing students. Beyond that, at the undergraduate level I ' m interested in the close personal contact that Santa Clara ' s small size allows and encour- ages. And I ' m very in- terested in teaching in a place where I can have good relations with my students. And the reason I ' m in business teaching in particular is that Business is what everything is really all about. Other dis- ciplines are certainly very important but you have to apply what you learn in those disciplines, and the way you apply that knowledge is through business. NORVAL POHL Business Professor in business ' Other disciplines are certainly very important but you have to apply what you learn ' I wanted to be trained to do a job and yet, not end up a narrow J specialist. Santa Clara j helps me be an accountant and also helps me be a human being Ueing in the School And I came to Santa of Business at Santa Clara Clara to gain the skills tc means tht I believe in do an accountant ' s job as professional training in a well as I can. " liberal arts atmosphere. I wanted to be trained to do a job, and yet not end up a narrow specialist. Santa Clara helps me be an accountant and helps me be a human being, too. I think that if you spend the vast majority of your lite working, you should spend it in a field you want and you should do it as well as you can. BOBORTALDA Accounting Major CHAIHO KIM B. BALLARD CHEATHAM MIKESISSIAS ZBYNEK VANCURA NORVALLPOHL fc IAMESHALL CHAIHOKIM JOEL LEIDECKER . . .busiNESs. AdMINISTRATION Marysue Albanese Alan Alves Yolanda Baldovinos Dennis Bertuccelli James Black James Bondi Daniel Boz Rick Burdick Jerry Carter Philip Catalano Lloyd Chiala James Cippolla Kathryn Cotariu Helen Danna James Devany Donald Ehrhart Carlos Escobar Thomas Evan Michael Fleming Michael Foley John Francis Karen Gallagher John Garvey Randall Gibson Gilbert Gonzalez Steven Hannegan Edward Harrington Dennis Harter John Hawkins Christine Holm Mary Jauch Joe Billion David Kober John Kuykendal Anthony Lucas James McKenna Wilbert Miles Christine Millang Christine Minor Thomas Moore Patrice Mullen Sam Naumes Douglas Neilson Greg Patricio James Parrish Daniel Passlacqua George Pereira Thomas Randazzo Kevin Rooney John Rychly George Seltenreich John Sears Daniel Shattuc Lee Stanford Daniel Swint Monty Toscano Edward Vargas Bryan Willard Robert Wilson Dale Yoshihara PRETORIUS VAN DEN DOOL ALBERT BRUNO ACCOUNTING William Bosque Robert Burson William Biniek Matthew Bonaccorso Gerald Clifford Victor Colunga David Delfino Jan Flandrena Judy Fletcher Mandy Fletcher Michael Hope Gary Hori Thomas McGowan Robert Ortalda Robert Pezzanti Thomas Power Pat Ignaffo Gregory Reubusch Thomas Rogers Dean Ryland Michael Sanchez Mark Tomberlin MARkETJNG Leo Bauer Jaime Ford Rosa Garcia Dolores Pratt Don Wenig Joanna White Charles Hess Earl Yagi {] NOT picTUREd school of bt si ness Alden Andersen Bruce Decker Frederick Lavaroni John Reddell Michael Artam Danne Dee Thomas Lunceford Victor Rice Patricia Axtell Peter Di Corti Michael Maring Peter Rock John Barker III Joseph Donohoe Renee Meyer Thomas Rogers Henry Bataille Edward Dowd Terrence Mitchell Steven Roth Anthony Benedetti William Ellis Richard Mora Lesley Ruso Joseph Billion William Ennis Mark Morais Mary Anne Shattuck Steven Blackwell Jack Ferguson Joseph Morelli Steven Shiraki Bernard Bourke Barry Furtado Joseph Murphy Bonnie Jean Smith John Box David Goodman William Nelson III Neil Smith Thomas Brolan Sandra Grantz William Nunan Robert Smith Dean Brosche Gregory Gray Thomas O ' Brien David Tobkin Mark Brown Alan Hale James O ' MalleyJr. Peter Trutanich Kerry Burns Stephen Hansel Nadine Okamura Charles Viso Patricia Carreno Richard Harrell Thomas Pagano Robert Lutzow II Robert Charlesworth John Hawkins Michael Paulding Bruce Winkler Paul Chesterman Paul Heck Everest Pepper Mark Woodley Ben Chin, Jr. Harlan House Peter Pereira Bryan Zoller Lawrence Clay Terry Ireland Dennis Peverini Joan Colligan Anthony Crisafi Charles Jackson Lawrence Pezino John Kitta Bruce Pisoni ft A A ± 1 r v Richard Larson Barry Porteous McArthur Davis r. rS WHAT ALUE DO YOU FIND IN the COLLEGE OF ■? " It ' s a community kind of thing - both students and faculty with whom I have some common ground. " DEAN JOHN B. DRAHMANN I he College of Sci- ence is where I pursue my work. It is where I teach and involve myself in Psychology. It is a com- munity kind of thing -- a group of people -- both students and faculty with whom I have some kind of common ground. We have some basic committment to the detached, objective pursuit of understanding whether it be be of the nature of the physical environment or of human nature. i enjoy my involve- ments in the College of Science, it is a very me sort of place. I really be- lieve that the scientific approach to problems of children growing up (this is my field) has the most to offer in the way of making a better world for them in which they can fulfill themselves and become what they can be. ELEANOR WILLEMSEN Psychology Professor =3 |he College of Sci- ences . . . hmmm ... I can think of three words which describe it: dy- namic , diverse, and en- lightening. The most ex- citing thing about it is that it deals with areas that are dynamic; know- ledge in the sciences grows every day. It seems like it is always reaching into the future. The scope of the College of Sciences is huge -- the diversity of the various majors is amazing! They touch on all aspects of life. As part of the college, you are exposed to one o ' r two areas in depth, and to others only to learn gen- eral principles. Hopefully, you can integrate all of them into a meaningful understanding of life and its processes. And for those of us who are curi- ous about why things are the way they are, the College of Sciences offers us the whys and hows. CHERYL BOYNTON Biology Major The most exciting thing about it is that it deals with areas that are dynamic- knowledge in the sciences grows every day. ' s an academic unit of the University, it serves students who are interested in two rather diverse areas: the physical and natural sciences and mathematics and the behavioral sci- ences. It provides for a dimension of life. It is an administrative unit which, with its cre- ative and functional man- agement allows the de- partments to develop and maintain a high level of] autonomy and initiative. It is a community of scholars which. ..broadens one ' s perspectives and creates added awareness of. ..the human dimension of life. unique combination of in- terests in that it brings together the challenges of the " hard sciences " and the human components of living, stressing the inter- dependence and the re- latedness of the two areas. It is a community of scholars which offers its members a chance for continuous interdisci- plinary reflection in order to broaden their perspec- t ives and create an added awareness of the relation- ships between the physi- cal world and the human Th6 inter-departmental co- operation and involvement, the exclusive concern with undergraduate education and the close ties whicn one is able to develop with students and staff makes it a good and exciting place to work. WITOLD KRASSOWSKI Sociology Professor GEOFFERY FOX WILLIAM DUFFY JOSEPH DECK WILLIAM SHEEHAN philip Mccormick LAWRENCE NATHAN CHEMISTRY Corey Colla William Dow Michael Johnson Hamid Sajjadi Jim Keogh Gary Aherns Micheal Eales Edward Gutteling Dennis Tarter Jon Sherburne MARVIN SCHROTH ELEANOR WILLEMSEN ROLAND LOWE WENDELL GOESLING 3 Karen Buckley Loretta Cabacungan Susan DiMarzio Silvia Felix Denise Flaherty Janet Gamache Judith Garay Nickie Geannacopulos Daniel Gilmour Larry Hamlin Dwight Horning Sheila Hunter James Lee Dan Shurter James Shurter Peter Smiderle r CHARLES McCOY STEPHEN IURIKA BRUCE HAMLETT BERNARD KRONICK Theresa Aherne Louise Aiello Ellen Scudder Mary Leittem POLITICAL Thomas Barashas Nancy Bilicich Carl Brodt Gregory Caput John Fiore Shirley Fedele Toni Felice David Greiner Brian Horrigan Joyce Jackson Richard Jenne Eve Larimer Molly McKinley Dominic Marcelli Sam Polverino Robert Reeks Allen Rudolph Anthony Rum ore Steven Silvagni Gary Zilaff MA4MO fiELOTTI THADDEUS WHALEN WILLIAM DONNELLY, S.J. RICHARD COZ. S.J Charles Babiarz Paul Bossenmaier r ECONOMICS | William Brusher Robert Cavallero Marilyn Cullen leffrey Dillon Robert Finocchio Robert Gilardoni Patrick Guerra Kathrine Gunkel Peter Healy David Jackson Hubert Jansen Sharon Kniffin John Kugler Robert Leary Frederick Monson Richard Penniman Henry Roux Paul Schumck Dennis Warde Walter Weber iflfe EAN PEDERSON MICHAEL CHAMBERLAIN GERALD ALEXANDERSON MATH EM ATI CS Mary Carlisle Anthony Cefalu Linda Daley Ruth Davis Richard Delaware Barbara Henshaw Barbara Ferber Russell Gill David Glover Rise Jones Debra Joseph Teresa La Barbera Carolyn Lewis Karen Moneta Deborah Reynolds Victoria Satake Joseph Small Steven Zingheim Ronald Zipse 1 WILLIAM EISSINGER LEOHOMBACH,S.J. GERALDINE TOMLINSON ANN DOELTZ FRANCIS FLAIM HOMAS FAST " sir Jamie Adams Olga Amaya Jed Anderson Michael Barrett Bert Arico Jane Anastasi BIOLOGY Steven Cantamout Donald Ditullio Richard Durando Catherine Eichinger Kathie Gerrity Bernard Gugglemo Thomas Kearny Douglas Langford Timothy Leary Kent Lewis Kathleen Lowe James Lubischer Mary Miles Gregory Hoerner Christopher Nagel Carl Riccoboni Frank Riccoboni Michael Sixtus Susan Scanlin Brenda Viehweger WITOLD KRASSOWSKI KICHIRO IWAMOTO ROLAND WAGNER NANCY OLSEN JOSEPH DeMARTINI 3 3 a 3 3 3 a 3 Connie Gaffney Socorro Garcia ChristopherGatt Elizabeth Harriso Kathleen Haltiner Duncan Holaday Rosemarie Imazio Lana Kennon Joan La Forest Diane Leone Kim McEuen Maureen Murphy Pamela Perlenda Viola Nolden Susan Ryan Carole Sanchez Michael Steinback Corliss Suen Rose Tsai Gretchen Wilson NOT PICTURED BIOLOGY Mark Bogdan Cheryl Boynton Gary Bozzo Donald Chesterman Frank Darien III James Davilla Thomas Fish Diane Haworth Thomas Koch William Koenig Ricardo Lopez David Losso Susan Manchester Gretchen Mank amyer Melinda Man they Oscar Noriega Jane O ' Green Keith Perkins Kevin Rooney Saxon Wraith CHEMISTRY Barry Brown Darrell Couzens Mark De La Mater Dai-Tien Danny Jen Dennis Krohn George Lindahl Edward Merlo James Nederostek Kenneth Radigan Eric Rasmussen Laura Williams ECONOMICS William Bazinettll Kevin Bedolla Micnael Eyre John Fleming Edmund Grodinejr. Richard Hagan Brian Horrigan James Kellyjr. Warren Kunimoto Clyde Le Baron Jean Mariani Anthony McCarthy William McHugh Sergio Meza Rodney Nelson Edward Peterson Stephen Pitzer Michael Quirk Daniel Rice Lee Riley William Signet Frederick Sroka Mary Terry Charles Walker Mary Ann West MATHEMATICS Georgia Blackburne Stephen Bobrowski Mary Camarena Frederick Chew Patrick Galligan James Healey Steven Hellenthal Richard Mekata Michael Mitchell Philip Sanfilippo Mary Seyferth Paul Sidenblad Anthony Talbott Christopher Wicher PHYSICS Marco Cueva Duane Darr Michael Duggan John Fox Steven McCauley Clarence Silvajr. John Venneman POLITICAL SCIENCE Maurice Adams Shauna Ashfield Ralph Bailey Thomas Barashas Deborah Brengle Sharon Cipolla Patricia Cribari John Czuleger Gregory Dwyer Therese Foley Michelle Forbes Ronald Foster Gregory Fox Patricia Gilmore Thomas Gleason Gary Hansen Richard Jenne Eric Lane James Lee Joseph Lynch Molly McKinley Michael O ' Neill John Pestana Robert Quigley Christine Robertson C. N. Brigit Simms David Stafford Phillip Warren PSYCHOLOGY Jane Adams David Apel Jesus Arenas Kenneth Battaglia Lynn Black Rickford Bradley Allan Buchholz Mary Sue Budrow Constance Cauwet James Colyar Christine Escobar Dorothy Fletcher Christopher Gatt Richard Harrington Christine Heaton Christopher Lefferts Jose Matajr. Anne McLaughlin Robert Piechuta Douglas Porter Rebecca Smith SOCIOLOGY Karen Aid Jane Anastasi Marilyn Carter Janice Gamber Derek Johnson John Komo Madonna Kretz Kevin McCarver Mark Perrucci Joseph Pupo Cinde Quint Diana Rocha Patrick Standifer Mark Warrington Janet Beresini Mary Kay Bigelow Bonnie Budros Carmen Callejas Ellard Carson Daniel Cochran Richard Combs Janis Conley Robert Damaschino Eileen Donovan Thomas Fillio Christine Firth Donna Fitzpatrick Margaret Fitzpatrick Michael Fleming Robert Giovacchini Rowena Hardin Diane Hawkins Katherine Hawkins Rick Hutchinson Arthur King Clare Krebsbach Gabriel Lopez Charlene Miller David Morotti Manuel Peredia Marilyn Perry Patricia Anne Quigg Robert Reeks Peter Rosas Christine Rossi Mary Stivala Ellen Vlahutin Elaine Warren John Yalon uolny aRe you parct of the college of humanities I hat ' s a question that can be answered in two ways. Since I have always considered litera- ture my favorite aca- demic subject and one which I have always in- tended to teach or pro- fess, I could hardly be a part of any other college or school, Business, Engi- neering, or Sciences. On the practical level, then, I am in the College of Hu- manities because I de- cided as long ago as 1938 that I wanted to teach English literature. If your question im- plies an apologia for the humanities, I can offer an answer on that level too. I believe in the value of a humane education. The world is in its present sorry state, I am sure, because it is largely con- trolled (dominate by scientists, technologists, and economists who all too often place effi- ciency, material progress, and profit above the metaphysical realities of truth, goodness, and beauty. The " human- ' The humanities, I believe, teach one the value of the human person as an image of his Creator... 9 ities " , I believe, teach one the value of the human person as an image of his Creator. Only by teaching this value can I make my contribution to the world as a priest who is also an educator. JOHN GREY, S.J. Dean, College of Humanities X o dust off in a hundred and fifty words, the answer to: ' Why are you a part of the College of Humanities? you must ' ...borrow me Gargantua ' s mouth. ' (cf. Shakespeare and Rabelais.) But here ' s an attempt, in telegraphic prose. I love to teach. Yet, I agree that, ' No man can teach another, he can only show him how to learn. ' (cf. Augustine.) I love this campus, (cf. the oh-so special ' guys| and dolls. ' ) € I love to teach ... I love my fine colleagues ... I love the opportunity of pursuing and sharing knowledge of The Man I love. ' I love my fine colleagues, erudite and dedicated, (cf. the SJ ' s with their tradition in education seldom equalled and practically never topped; completely divergent, e.g, the Greek Scholar muttering in his non-beard to the Lobbyist, on leave, in Washington, D.C., working for the Farm Laborers.) I love the Humanities becasue this discipline is the road map to living and to " making a living. " Literature, a way of " getting to know you " -- vicariously from Falstaff to Quentin. (cf. Shakespeare and Faulkner) History, knowing what to expect since it repeats itself, (cf. Sorokin) Religious Studies and Philosophy, the Noverim Te; Noverim me, route. Fine Arts, bringing beauty into the world, (cf. your own creative spirit) Last, I love the opportunity of pursuing and sharing knowledge of The Man I love. SR. MARY LOUISE BEUTNER, English Professor CJU ell ' S ot the idea that I wanted to study in an area that dealt with people ' s emotions and feelings, rather than studying about how to run a business, or study- ing the scientific aspects of man. And somehow, I associated the College of Humanities with people ' s feelings, with being " human. " I quickly found out that the people in the College of Humanities were not necessarily more " human " than the people in any other college. I tend to depend on feelings and emotions rather than logic, and Hu- manities was the College that I thought I could work best in. Four years in the College have shown me that an institutional structure like the college has nothing-in itself to do with feelings, emotions, or warmth. These things depend on people and how these people deal with and view othec peo- ple. STEVE LAVARONI History Major ' Four years in the College of Humanities have shown me that an institutional structure like the college itself has nothing itself to do with feelings, emotion, or warmth .:,. TERRANCE NETTER STEPHEN SCHULTZ PAUL KOS RVINTEPPER IOSEPH ANNINO GERALD SULLIVAN, S. j. Michael Kohl Margaret Manning Frulishous Wvatt Angel Fields Cherielyn Gunderson Barbara Murray blStOR Julie Albrecht Janet Aldrich Patricia Bathen Kevin Bedolla Thomas Burke Julianne Clinnin Lewis Cruel Louis DePaoli Ann Dowdle Diane Druding Michael Falasco Christine Forde Maureen Gilbert Kerry Greene Kathleen Griffin Agnes Hanlon Glenn Holsclaw Patricia Houts Patrick Jameson Karen Jorgensen Thomas Kane Madeline Koch Stephen Lanctot Patricia Leiner Wilfrid Lemann Susan Lynch Eric Lane Michael Milton Maryellen Molnar Nancy Patterson Jeanne Podesta Janet Rianda Theresa Rigali Mary Roensch Anne Roeth Christine Rossi Claire Rudolf Patrick Shortle Bruce Sousa Cathlene Stepovich John Sullivan Melanie Sweeney George Sweet Robert Tupa Elizabeth Wehner Janice Bazzani Rita Cortez Kathleen Nilles rzeligkyus JOSEPH GRASSI JOHN PETALE-AMATO DANIEL DUGAN ROGER McAULIFFE , S.J KENNETH EBERHARD STUART McLEAN m DONALD DePAOLI,S.J. THEODORE MACKIN,SJ CHRISTIAAN LIEVESTRO IAMESDEGNAN CHARLES PHIPPS,S.J. SR. LOUISE BEUTNER FRANCIS DUGGAN ELEANOR LONG FEDERICKTOLLINI,S.j. THEODORE RYNES, S.J JAMES TORRENS.S. GEORGE SULLWOLD VIRGINIA DeARAUJO ALBERT DIPIPPO ™« V « J ROBERT MEYER MARYHOLSINGER ELIZABETH MORAN EDWARD GROSS FELTON OTOOLE,S.) WILLIAM REWAK, S.j engLisb Kathleen Byrnes Margaret Conlon Janice Dabney Maureen Daley Maureen Dooley Carol Ganz Paul Ehresman Pamela Goforth Barbara Goldstein Patricia Grimm Darlene Jones Kimberly Kershner gexuncan HERIBERT BREIDENBACH E.M. AUERBACH I HLEENGLEMi AGUSTIN DE LA GUARDIA ANDREW REMATORE RAYMOND BIONDI { sporaista n -m wk i JJ Noel Allen Allyn Barman Ivana Artukouich Cynthia Borkenhagen Carol Brown Erlinda Caudillo Joanne Chiesa Earl Clampett Linda Esparza Anthony Gallegos Maria Gallegos Joan Langholff Catherine Lieb Lewis Martinez Catherine McCue Kathy Munro Julie Nelson Wendy Parriott Mimi Taylor Yolanda Trevino Diana Welbanks AUSTIN FAGOTHY.S.j JOSEPH BURGESS LEONARD LYONS MYRA MILBURN MILTON GONSALVES, S.J WILLIAM PARENT JAMES FELT,S.J. TIMOTHY FALLON,S.J pbfLosopby Francis Aona Anne Lansey Stephan Lamb Michael McElligtoo Elzie Odom, Jr. Janet Park Peter Romwall Julie Servatius Joan Skopec general baraaoftfes Elizabeth Robinson Jane Bauman Maureen Millet WALTER KROPP, S.J. music LYNNSHURTLEFF ROGER NYQUIST MILTON RYAN JESSE PARKER college op bcimcmfttes ENGLISH Frank De Luca Denise De Rose Carrie Dwyer Gregory Gilmore Michael Grabill Julie Graves Gwen Johnson Harry Kalensky Kathryn Keenan Lucia Loney Camille Loper Barbara Maggio Ronald McCamy Kathleen McKinney Ellen Oakes tudith Oberhausen like Phelan Jane Richter Alexander Runcimanjr Marie Shortall Laura Stea Cathleen Stepovich Carolina Sturgeon Joann Tarantino Mary Thomas Joseph Vollmer Marta Watson Stephen Wiegand Pamela Williams ITALIAN Denise Casagrande Naoko Maeda GENERAL HUMANITIES Elena Berto Kathryn Bishop Jane Bauman Elena Berto Kathryn Bishop Irmgard Brenncke Marlene Dwyer Sean Harker Ronald Hasinsky Mark Leino David MacMillan Mary Mielke Wendy Parriott Esther Piini Elizabeth Robinson Julie Servatius Bruce Sousa Shirley Trevino GERMAN William Manley Brigitte Steffe Patricia Thompson Christine Ziegler HISTORY Dana Amadeo Russell Anderson Joanne Arnerich Phillip Austin Kevin Briggs Phyllis Cairns Kathleen Cassidy Louis Costanzajr. Donald Delaney Kevin Dietz Daniel Faria Joanna Favaro Dennis Fitzgerald Edeline Fulcher Julia Fuller Anthony Gallagher James Garrison, Jr. Charles Harris Sandra Harrison Charles Horkan Nancy Hostetler Howard Hugo, Jr. Janet Johnson Scott Laidfaw John Long Catherine Lundy Janet Markham John McMorrow Steven Mikelich John Moretta Erasmo Pacheco Xavier Perry Laurie Quintel David Reher Michael Rocha Eluid Romero Laura Scotlan Patrick Sennello Patrick Shortle Sydney Smith Robert Snowden Charles Soria Patrick Strei Robert Terrazas, Jr. Manuel Vasquez Brian Whi thread Kevin White Julianne Williams Craig Winslow Paulette Wood John Yandelljr. Stevanie Yarak FRENCH Alessandra Bricca Monique Pack Robbie Trombetta Barbaranne Zem SPANISH Maria Acevedo Barbara Crescenti Goretti daSilveira Elaine Fienup Eunice Ganteaume Sharon Gocke Nancy Gullion Thomas Heaton Michelle Heryford Carin Olivet Kathleen Orlob Joan Triplett Petra Vasquez Mary Jo Williams RELIGIOUS STUDIES Greg Andrews Bruce Baldwin Thomas Evertsen Mitchell Finley Bertrand Johansen Maura Kinsella Mark McConville Janet Peterson Martin Procaccio PHILOSOPHY Vicki Bartmess Michael Brockway Nelson Brooks William Erdei Gregory Geare Wendy Hebern Mary Jane King Richard Lim Martin Loftus Patricia Mahoney G regory Metzger Rita Piziali Janet Rianda Ann Slattery Andrew Stuber William Wegner STUDIO ARTS Alfonso Cevola Kerry Greene Nanette Jacques Maureen Millet Ruthann Panowicz Jeanne Podesta Timothy Ward Margaret West THEATRE ARTS James Burke John Fernandez Ronald Lagomarsino Garry McNally Louis Rieser Eduardo Rocha Cheryl Stewart J. Irving Wilshire 1 1 s i 1 1 1 1 1 i B V 3 1 Michael Castanos Edna Cazares Karen Christensen George Chu Steven Cortopassi Laurie Creede Lynn Crotser Anne Dallman Jim Daugherty Jeff Davis Gena DeAragon John De Carlo Albert Denuzzio Katherine Desmond Joseph Doetsch Mike Dougherty Pamela Dunn Rosanne Dunnigan David Duzmal Elena Eckersdorf Mildred Eidson Anita Enander Teresa. Espinoza Marie Faggiano Karen Fairchild John Falk James Fauria Ernie Filice Kenneth Fitzgerald Steve Flint Stephanie Flosi Marilyn Fukushima Robert Galantine Gregory Glenn James Gotterba Keith Graham Pamela Greenbach Michael Griffith Nathalia Gulley Joseph Gutierrez Barbara Hall Ann Hally Brian Heryford Rodney Heywood Rosalynn Hill Thomas Hoffman Nancy Hubbell Randolph Hull Ed Hurlbutt Samuel Imperatl Mark Infusino Nader Issa Thomas Jensen Robert Kirby Brian Kretschmer Susan La Costa Richard La Franchi Dixie La Grande Fred Leonard Winnie Lin Lynn Linkenheimer Arlene Liu Dale MacDonald John MacDougall Michael Maher Victor Marchini Richard Marschall Arthur Martinez erry Massetti Keith Mathews Mike McGill William Mclnerney Kathryn McKeon Megan McKinley Christopher Mei Sharon Mill age William Miller Sidney Modiste William Montgomery Marci Moran ■ + . m Michael Morgan Michael Murdock Elizabeth Munro Jacqueline Nelson George O ' Brien Nancy O ' Drain Louise Oliva Stephen Olmsted Seza Ouzounian Christopher Powell Craig Prim Anne Quartararo Pamela Radovich Marilyn Ravchle jane Rebaleati Richard Ridley Christina Robinson Mary Rockdale Teresa Roman Dennis Ruffner Robert Ruggeri David Santos David Sarnowski Dick Schouten Donna Schroyer Robert Schwalbe Mary Sealv Bruce Seminoff Evelyn Sluck Marie Snodgrass James Stem pel Maureen Strohm Paul Sullivan Kevin Sweeney Eric Tandy William Thorne Alexander Thomas Becky Teague Nancy Tomjack Naomi Tuite Kevin Tully Harry Tumanjan Lori Turner Anastacio Vasquez Kathleen Von Der Ahe Kent Walberg John Wallace Rick Wallace Kathleen Weinheimer Barb Welch Sharon Westcott James Whelan Deborah Wiegand Rosemary Williams William- Winter Carole Wood Trudy Woods Barbara Wozniak Thomas Zipse v m : vj ■■ ■■H David Adams Diane Allario Vincenta Aposrofe jerry Arnerich Don Barich Ranee Barsanti Bernadette Bayer Mike Berg Meredith Bigley Cynthi a Bjorklund Tennesse Blix Patricia Brekka Judith Cala Kevin Carey Marty Cerles Nancy Chin Lori Cimino Maureen Connolly Mary Cooke Ellen Collins Marysue Coniglio Robert Critz Theresa Crawley John Crocker Daniel Crotty Kathie Cusak Robert Dawson Timothy Dean Thomas Devany Debbie Evans Stephen Faletti Pamela Ficco Frank Florence Michele Frazier Mark Gemello leanette Garretty Terry Gibson Linda Giovanzana Anna Godinez Richard Griffin Kathy Grim Kathleen Grosswendt Alberto Guirola Molly Hall Eileen Heinrich Hope Hanafin Miriam Hippeli Donna Hoerler Donna Hooper Russell Hora Geofrey Hunt Grant Hunt James Hurley Yoko Ishikawa Celia Jaehn Terry Jepson Stephanie joannides Greg Johnson Richard Jones Dave Judnick Terrence Kane Stanley Karp Rose Keeley Thomas Kelly Kathleen Klinge James Knudson James Kooyman Joe Kovar Catherine La Chapelle David Lamb Larry Lamantia Kenneth Law Jose Lopez Janet Layrac Bill Ludwig Bridget Maher Barbara Maloney Michael Mastrocola Carol May Patricia McComiskey Jane McKinnon Edward McPheeters Lee Melching Theresa Merdes Anne Mitchell Deborah Moot Joseph Moore Patrick Moore Mohsen Mortazavi Paula Mueller Anne Mulligan Blake Murillo Janet Noordhoff Angelea Nola Chuck Nunnally Mary Beth O ' Neill Robert Pagano Leslie Park Pat Parrish Collene Patterson Deborah Peak Stephen Pedersen Patrick Perrotti Darla Perry Katherine Power Mike Reese Lizann Reinhart Edward Reagan Alan Robb Silvia Rodriguez Rochelle Rosener Sherri Sage Virginia Sai Dannette Sakoda Michael Salerno Michael She Marvin Shipley Silvia Siu Kristen Smith Priscilla Spencer Brenda Stephens Ahmad Tabbara Theresa Takken Carol Tennant Edward Temper Pamela Vicas Victoria Vitales Karen Vitkovich Marcia Volpe Richard Vujovich Douglas Wardian Cindy Weeks Stephen Wheeler Michael Witt Laura Wilde Maurice Young Wendy Adler David Aguilera Cheryl Allec jose Alvarado Edward Amaral Cecilia Arellano Robert Armstron Curt Aspelund Steve Ayraud Michael Bailey Stephen Barbi Robert Barnes Dora B.arragan Carlo Barrera Carl Beatty Billy Becht Rose Beebe Brian Belanger Pamela Belluomini Suzi Beresky David Bilodeaux Patricia Boland Emma Bolich Teresa Borrelli Carson Bowman Daniel Brabec Martin Breen Michael Brozda jay Burcham Melissa Burns Mary Cahill Kathleen Calden Pilar Caparas Mark Capeloto Thomas Carey Charlotte Carreira Kathleen Carriga Stephen Casalnuovo Steve Caserza Mark Cassanego Marty Cattaneo Susan Cinelli Kim Chen Daniel Chu Margaret Chu Desmond Chun Natalie Claiborne Anne Clarkin Mary Cochran Paitricia Colligan Mark Condran Frances Conlon Marianne Conrad Christine Cook Kristine Cotariu James Coyle Claire Covington John Coxhead Thomas Crawley Lila Cresci Barbara Cribari Maureen Cronan Neil Cronin Doug Crossetti Rosario Cuclalon Bernard Cunha Nancy Cunningham Margaret Cunliffe Susan Curtis Steve Cusenza Catherine De la Chapelle Peter Diehl Debra De Martini Stephen Dodd Dianne Donnelly Margaret Daly Diane Dawson Wayne Dana Scott Davis Maristella Disilva James Donohoe Melinda Donohoe Candace Druding Diane Eaton Thomas Eichenberg John Eidell Kathryne Ells Gary Elston Darrell Evora Philippe Evmard Robert Fachner Tom Faggiano Sheila Faherty jim Feeney Ann Ferguson Richard Ferranti Cheryl Ferrari Joanne Fialho Augustus Fisher Frank Fitzmaurice Herb Foedjsch Lawrence Foster Robert Franklin Lance Frazer Robert Fredianelli Larry Freitas Marie Galicia William Garland Tom Geisse Mary Giottonini Laura Glinka Linda Gong Ted Griffin Joan Grim Scott Groff James Guyol James Hafner Laura Hagan Kathy Hank Joseph Harkins Patty Harrington Carla Harris James Harris Margaret Harrison Sue Hawke 9 J K5 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 " 1 1 Harold Helbing David Hemenyvay Tom Henry Mary Hensley Jill Herdegen Howard Hilborn Michael Hindery Patricia Hingston Peter Hodsdons Sherree Hoth Elyse Hoytt Terry Hurley Steven Iwamura Marilyn Jayo Michael Johnson Richardo Johnson Susan Johnson Geoff loy Marjie Katen Brian Kau Kay Kawasaki John Keefe Joseph Kelly Mary Kelly Michael Kesinger Robert Keys Grace Kho Kevin Kiely Terry Kincheloe Stanley King Connie Knight Jody Knudson John Lahey John Lazarakis John Leonard Margaret Leonard Stephen Levers Tracey List Lynette McGill Kim McLane Bridget Mclnerney Mary Mclnerney MaureeriMcVerry Rita Meagher Robert Mees Stephanie Messina David Michetti Craig Miller Nancy Mitchell Daniel Mizerski Marcia Morehart David Muessle Susanne Murray Kathleen Nishitomi Mariorie O ' Hara Marian Little Ana Lomas Patricia Looney James Love Patrick Lydon John Ma Walt MacDonald Bruce Maffei Alvaro Magana Sue Manfre James Manning Raul Manzano jim Marino Clifford Marmie Michael Martin Ellen Martinelli Thomas McAndrews Patti McCall Jim McCanna Kerry McDonald Cynthia McFarlane Micheal O ' Hara James Omearo James O ' Neill Susan Ong Earnest Ottavis John Overend John Palomo Penny Patterson Susan Patterson 2 . moom IN Kathryn Payne Alma Paz Eduardo Pereira Leticia Perez John Perrinovich Sally Pi azza David Picone Ann Pinter Robert Pisano Sandy Poletti Fred Polito Margaret Porter Steven Prader Les Quock Fernando Real Doreen Remo Rianda Anne Barbara Richner Michael Roe Maureen Romano Gary Sanchez Ellen SanFilippo Paul Scanlan Mary Schefter Mark Schneider 11 Stephen Schori Kirk Scolari Kathleen Shady Hunt Shanley Karen Shea Ginger Sheller Maureen Sherman Barbara Siderius Candace Sie Monica Siguenza George Silva Donna Skopec Elezabeth Slovick Wayne Spivey Kenneth St George Sandy Stockton Chris Stover Ellen Sym Alan Tachibana Rita Tamago Greg Thelen juleanne Thiebaut Patricia Thomas LawrenceTodd Linda Tompkins Trish Towry Nabil Turk John Turner John Urbanski Darcy Urhausen Beth Van Dalsem Dan Vanderpriem Dolores Velazquez Patricia Vicas Edward Vranizan ftJB v f ) H ▼V f • L. _ Thomas Walsh Ivan Wick Geraldine Williams Juanita Williams Mary Williams Rera Winkler Connie Wirtjes Ginger Withers Robert Wood Anita Woods Noreen Wozniak Michael Wright Sharon Yokaitis Elizabeth Zimmer Daniel Zorn THOMAS D. TERRY, S.J. University President WILLIAM B.PERKINS, S.J. Executive Vice President JAMES ALBERTSON, S.J. Academic Vice President I M HERBERT CARHART Vice President for Development STEPHEN OLIVO, S.J Dean of Students GEORGE GIACOMINI Dean of Students CHARLES GUENTHER, S.J Treasurer CARROL WILLIAMS Athletics PEG MAJOR News Bureau Director K - JOHN SHINISTA Sacristan, Mission Churi FRANCIS X. DUGGAN Director, Graduate Fellowships JOYCE WARDY LOUIS BANNAN Assistant to President, Alumni Affairs BOB CARTER Assistant to the Dean DANIEL GERMANN .J, Chaplain BETSY KOVACEVICH Associate Dean MILTON ORTEGA Assistant to the Dean " MARY GRACE COLBY Women ' s Recreation LYDIA MODI-VITALE Director, DeSaisset Gallery PEGGY CASHATT Assistant Alum ni Director GARLAND WHITE Director, Placement Bureau " ?• PHILLIP OSSELAE Assistant Director, Financial Aids GERALD MCGRA " Associate Director Development JOSE DEBASA Internal Auditor I STANLEY EVANS Grants Officer MARKWILLARD Personnel Director PATCAVALLI Business Office ■H GREGORY SPONSOLOR Assistant Registrar DAVID ARATA Registrar MARVIN LANGHOFF Controller FRANK SCHNEIDER Financial Aids Director INDEX OF SENIOR PICTURES A Jamie Adams Biology Gary AAhernes Physics Marysue Albanese Business Julie Albrecht History Janet Aldrich History Noel Allen Spanish Alan Alves Business Olga Amaya Biology Jane Anastasi Biology Jed Anderson Biology Francis Aona Philosophy Bert Arcio Biology Ivana Artukovich Spanish B Yolanda Baldovinos Business Administration Thomas Barashas Political Science Ally n Barman Spanish Judy Barone Italian Michael Barrett Biology Patricia Bathen History Leo Bauer Marketing Jane Bauman General Humanities Janice Bazzani Religious Studies Kevin Bedolia History Elena Berto Italian Dennis Bertuccelli Business Mary BeselSociology Stephen Biggs Civil Engineering Nancy Bilicich Political Science Joe Billion : Business William Biniek Accounting Glenn Bjorkquist Mechanical Engineering James Black Business • Lawrence Bogner ...Mechanical Engineering Matthew Bonaccorso Accounting James Bondi Business Cynthia Borkenhagen Spanish William Bosque Accounting Daniel Boz Business Carl Brodt Political Science Carol Brown Spanish Gwendolyn Brown Sociology William Brusher Economics Karen Buckley Psychology Rick Burdick Business Thomas Burke History Robert Burson Accounting Kathleen Byrnes English D Loretta Cabacungan Psychology Steven Cantamout Biology Irene Cappellone French Gregory Caput Political Science Mark Cardosa Mechanical Engineering Mary Carlisle Mathematics Marilyn Carter Sociology Jerry Carter Business Jose Castillo Mechanical Engineering Henry Catala Electrical Engineering Philip Catalano Business Erlinda Caudillo Spanish Robert Cavallero Economics Anthony Cefalu Mathematics Lloyd Chiala Business Joanne Chiesa Spanish James Cippolla Business Earl Clampett Spanish James Cleeves Civil Engineering Gerald Clifford Accounting Julianne Clinnin History Corey Colla Chemistry Michele Colonica Italian Victor Colunga Accounting Margaret Conlon English Paul Conrado Mechanical Engineering Rita Cortez Religious Studies Cathleen Costa Sociology Michael Costello Sociology Kathry n Cotariu Business Lewis Cruel ' . .History Marilyn Cullen Economics Janice Dabney English Maureen Daley English Linda Daley Mathematics Helen Danna Business Ruth Davis Mathematics Richard Delaware Mathematics David Delfino Accounting Vilma De Lima French Thomas De Natale ... Electrical Engineering Louis De Paoli History James Devany Business James Diggins Mechanical Engineering Jeffrey Dillon Economics Susan DiMarzio Psychology Donald Ditullio Biology Maureen Dooley English William Dow Chemistry Ann Dowdle History Diane Druding History Richard Durando Biology E Michael Eales Physics Paul Ehresman English Donald Ehrhart Business Catherine Eichinger Biology Armando Elemen Sociology Frank Ennes Sociology Carlos Escobar Business Linda Esparza Spanish Thomas Evan Business Michael Faliasco History Shirley Fedele Polital Science Toni Felice Political Science Silvia Felix Psychology Barbara Ferber Mathematics Angel Fields Theatre Arts Robert Finocchio Economics John Fiore Political Science Russel Fisichella Sociology Denise Flaherty Psychology John Flanagan Electrical Engineering Jan Flandrena Accounting Michael Fleming Business Judy Fletcher Accountingg Mandy Fletcher Accounting Jaime Ford Marketing Christine Forde History Michael Foley Businesss John Francis Business G Edward Gutteling Physics Kathrine Gunkel Economics Patrick Guerra Economics H Kathleen Haltiner Sociology Larry Hamlin Psychology Steven Hannegan Business Agnes Hanlon History Edward Harrington Business Mary Harrison Italian Elizabeth Harrison Sociology Dennis Harter Business John Hawkins Business Peter Healy Economics Robert Hemphill Finance Barbara Henshaw Mathematics Charles Hess Marketing Tomlo Hirukawa Mechanical Engineering Duncan Holaday Sociology Christine Holm Business Glenn Holsclaw History Michael Hope Accounting Gary Hori Accounting Dwight Hornigng Psychology Brian Horrigan Political Science Patricia Houts History Gregory Hoerner Biology Sheila Hunter Psychology Pat Ignaffo Accounting Rosemarie Imazio Sociology J Connie Gaffney Sociology Karen Gallagher Business Anthony Gallegos Spanish Maria Gallegos Spanish Janet Gamache Psychology Carol Ganz English J udith Garay Psychology Socorro Garcia Sociology Rosa Garcia Marketing John Garvey Business Christopher Gatt Sociology Nickie Geannacopulos Psychology Kathle Gerrity Biology Randall Gibson Business Robert Gilardoni Economics Maureen Gilbert History Russell Gill Mathematics Daniel Gilmour Psychology David Glover Mathematics Pamela Goforth English Gilbert Gonzalez Business John Green Mechanical Engineering Kerry Greene History David Grelner Political Science Kathleen Griffin History Dean Guanell Civil Engineering Bernard Gugglemo Biology Cherlelyn Gunderson Theatre Arts David Jackson ., Joyce Jackson .. Patrick Jameson Hubert Jansen .. Mary Jauch Richard Jenne .. Michael Johnson Rise Jones Karen Jorgensen Debra Joseph ... Economics Political Science History Economics Business Political Science Chemistry Mathematics History Mathematics K Thomas Kane . . Thomas Kearny Lana Kennon . . Jim Keogh Sharon Kniffin . David Kober . . . Madeline Koch . Michael Kohl .. John Kugler . .. John Kuyendall History , ... Biology . . Sociology Physics , Economics Business , History Studio Arts , Economics Business Teresa La Barbara Stephan Lamb . . . Stephen Lanctoti Eric Lane Douglas Langford Cheryl Langford . Joan Langholff . . Anne Lansey Eve Larimer Timothy Leary .. Robert Leary Andrew Lee Daniel Lee James Lee Patricia Leiner ... Wilfrid Lemann . . Diane Leone Leslie Leonetti ... Carolyn Lewis ... Kent Lewis Martin Loftus . . . . Mathematics Philosophy History History Biology French Spanish Philosophy Political Science Biology Economics Electrical Engineering Electrical Engineering Psychology History History Sociology English Mathematics Biology English Kathleen Lowe Biology James Lubischer Biology Anthony Lucas Business Susan Lynch History Catherine Lieb S P anish Lucia Loney English M Ann MacDonald English Joseph Mackey, Jr Civil Engineering Margaret Manning Studio Arts Dominic Marcelli Political Science Lewis Martinez Spanish Colin Martin English Barbara Martini English Dan Masdeo Electrical Engineering Joseph Mastroieni ...Mechanical Engineering Melissa McClaren English Catherine McCue Spanish Michael McEIHgtoo Philosophy Kim McEuen Sociology Thomas McHG wan Accounting Patricia Mclntyre English James McKenna Business Terrence Meersman English Steven Mikelich English Wilbert Miles Business Mary Miles Biology Christine Millang Business Jeffry Miller Electrical Engineering Maureen Millet General Humanities Michael Milton History Christine Minor Business Maryellen Molnar History Karen Moneta Mathematics Frederick Monson Economics Thomas Moore Business Brougham Morris Finance Michael Moul Mechanical Engineering Patrice Mullen Business Kathy Munro Spanish Maureen Murphy Sociology Barbara Murray Theatre Arts Molly McKinley Political Science N Ester Quilici Italian R Steven Radigan Civil Engineering Linda Raef ield English Thomas Randazzo Business Robert Reeks Political Science Eric Rendler Civil Engineering Gregory Reubusch Accounting Janet Rianda History Carl Riccoboni Biology Frank Riccoboni Biology Theresa Rigali History Elizabeth Robinson General Humanities Mary Roensch History Ann Roeth History Thomas Rogers Accounting Peter Romwall Philosophy Noncy Ronco French Kevin Rooney Businesss Christine Rosse History Henry Roux Economics Claire Rudolf History Allen Rudolph Political Science Anthony Rumore Political Science Susan Ryan Sociology John Rychly Business KDean Ryland Accounting Deborah Reynolds Mathematics Christopher Nagel Biology Laurie Nahser English Sam NNaumes Business Douglas Neilson Business Rodney Nelson Electrical Engineering J ulie Nelson Spanish Kathleen Niles Religious Studies Viola Nolden English Andrea Nurre English Anthony Nisich Civil Engineering I o Elzie Odom, Jr Philosophy Terry Oldana English MMargarett O Reilly English Robert Ortalda Accounting J anet Park Philosophy Wendy Parriott Spanish James Parrish Business Marilouu Parsons English Greg Patricio Business Daniel Passlaqua Business Greg Patricio Business Nancy Patterson History Douglas Pecchenino . . Electrical Engineering Richard Penniman Economics George Pereira Business Pamela Perlenda Sociology Jeanne Podesta History Joanne Polverino English Sam Polverino Political Science Thomas Power Accounting Dolores Pratt Marketing Carole Sanchez Sociology Michael Sanchez Accounting Victoria Satake Mathematics Hamid Sajjadi Chemistry Susan Scanlin Biology Anita Schriver English Paul Schumk Economics Paul Schmuck ' . Economics Karenn Schwinger English J ohn Sears Business George Seltenreich Business Julie Servatius Philosophy Daniel Shattuc Business Jon Sherburne Physics Patrick Shortle History Dan Shurter Psychology James Shurter Psychology Steven Silvagni Political Science Michael Sixtus Biology Joan Skopec Philosophy Joseph Small Mathematics Peter Smiderle Psychology Virginia Soletti French Andrew Soule Mechanical Engineering Bruce Sousa . .History Lee Stanford Business Brigitte Steffe German Kevin Steffen English Michael Steinback Sociology Cathlene Stepovich History David Stubben Electrical Engineering Corliss Suen Sociology John Sullivan History Kristie Surber English Melanie Sweeney History George Sweet History Craig Swenson Mechanical Engineering Edward Vargas Business Brenda Viehweger Biology David Von Rueden Civil Engineering w Margaret Walsh Italian Dennis Warde Economics Walter Weber Economics Elizabeth Wehner History Ross Weir Civil Engineering Piana Welbanks Spanish Don Wenig Marketing Joanna White Marketing Cecilia Wiedel French Bryan Willard Business Robert Wilson Business Robert Wilson Electrical Engineering Gretchen Wilson Sociology Thomas Wogatzke English Douglas Wozny Civil Engineering Frulishous Wyatt Studio Arts Earl Yagi Marketing Lynn Yazzolino English Elena Ylundain English Dale Yoshihara Business z Gary Zilaff Political Science Mary Zimmer French Catherine Zimmer French Steven Zingheim Mathematics Ronald Zipse Mathematics David Zorn English T Dennis Tarter Physics Mimi Taylor Spanish Hemant Thapar Electrical Engineering Steven Thurman Civil Engineering Mark Tomberlin Accounting Monty Toscano Business Bruce Trela Mechanical Engineering Yolanda Trevino Spanish Joan Triplett English Rose Tsai Sociology Robert Tupa History rriht WE CAN ONLY ACHIEVE FREEDOM BY JOINING WITH OTHERS. WE CAN ONLY FIND OURSELVES BY UNITING TOGETHER. ■■MHM BART opens ... Attica ex- plodes ... Munich Olympics stained with Israeli blood ... Godspell plays on in San Francisco ... Asians expelled from Uganda H o pal o ng Cassidy (William Boyd) dies ... Southern Cal dominates foot- ball polls ... Richard Nixon defeats George McGovern in Presidential election Oakland A ' s take world series over Cincinati Reds in seven games . . Juan Corona convicted of 25 counts of murder ... Gol- den Gate National Recreation Area created ... U.S. beats Romania to retain Davis Cup ... Denver votes not to host 1976 Winter Olympics ... Poet Erza Pound dies ... Obscenity, Marajuana, and Farm Labor initiatives f in California voting ... Juan Peron re- Argentina ... and Carly ried ... Po- students at turns to James Taylor Simon mar- lice kill two Southern University ... Apollo XVII makes farewell A me rican voyage to the moon ... Life mag- azines ceases publication Jackie Robinson dies ... Henry Kissinger com- mutes between Paris and Washington in search of dn end ... Movie debuts made by: " A Separate Peace, " " Sounder, " " Lady Sings the Blues, " " The Emmi- gr a n l h e • Poseidon Adventure, " " Sleuth and ' Mar; La Mancha, " ... Bestseller list dominated by " ' -I ' m- t You re Ok " (seemii ever), " August 191 salem, " and " Ele • Y Alone " dbe ■ v m s LZJ Seven administrators fired by University President Thomas Terry for " clear and obvious defiance, " setting off picketing by BSU and El Frente members at orientation . . Swig apartment of Joe DeBriyn, administrative assistant to the Dean of Students is fire bombed . . . New housing New postcard picture perfect plastic plated meal cards passed out to permit passage into the palate ' s paradise of Benson Center i E lease nullified after large numbers of students g£ refuse to sign agreement, others plan to file law suit . . .Orientation takes on greater academic, less party-time atmosphere with more counseling and no early morning dances . . . Jay Miller, executive director of Northern California ' s American Civil Liberites Union tells students to " rely on your own organizing power " to win needed changes at university . . Fromer SC student Betsy Kovacevich named acting assistant Dean of Students . . Twenty new teachers join faculty . . . Wynn Bullock showing opens in DeSaisset Gallery . . . Ceaser Chavez speaks in Kennedy Mall, urging university to submit conflict with Chicano students to arbitration . . .Santa Clara students see Presidential candiates Nixon and McGovern in San Francisco . . . Pickets crowd into a university office for the first time, as students confront Dean of Students Steven E Olivo in his Benson office, vowing to fight until Olivo " is fired " . . . Dorm Council elected . . . Smaller ASUSC Senate elected in a three stage election after ballots are stolen in initial contest . . . Rain, Rain, go away, bother George some other day: students finally get a glimpse of candidate McGoverrM after wet, wearisome wait that left a few enthusiasms weather dampened. mt r s3li l nk ' f¥l •Jfr ukAf ' N ra B H kiW 5Wt 2i ■ ;fef , ' kitf k cesdR owa W THE MORE WE GET THE MORE MARTYRS » On a cold, grey September afternoon, farm labor leader Ce- sar Chavez came to Kennedy Mall to urge the defeat of Propo- sition 22, the farm labor ini- tiative charging that the signa- tures for the Proposition were obtained " by fraud " , that the Proposition would take away the only weapon of organized labor - the strike - and that the Proposi- tion would not - and could not - end the turmoil in the fields. .. kenpool fRANkllN ! 1 I 1 ADMINISTRATORS MEET STUDENTS . , When students returned to schooIV ' TO " find the campus in nearvturmoil over the firing o r _seven |fcdministrators, th demonstrations by Chicanos, and the absence of any experi- enced perscnel in the housing -office, there were more than a few rumblings. Many of the rum- blings - especially those about the soon-to-be-defunct housing lease, were quieted at an open meeting with University Presi- dent Thomas Terry, Vice Presi- dents William Perkins and James Albertson, and Dean of Students Stephen Olivo. Despite the precise even- ts of their 4-4-1 record, the 1 972 football Bronco ' s season vas characterized by a " lack )f overall consistency all sea- ,on " , according to head coach 5 at Malley. Opening the sea- ion with a disappointing loss ;o rival San Jose State, the Broncos came back to defeat Sacramento State, Oregon Col- ege, University of Nevada at Las Vegas (in a rain drenched lomecoming game), and Port- and State, while tying UC Da- is and suffering losses to Humboldt, a tough Southeast- ern Louisiana team, and the University of Nevada at Reno. Among the standouts for the year were Clyde LeBaron, Most Valuable player, Kevin Tooney, Most Valuable Back, and Bill IMcPerson, Top Line- man. " We suffered an overall lack of consistency all season. " % p CA ANOTHER KIND OF FOOTBALL EflRfer fS Mg ■ - iBmS. Rfe W - La I B L ' S( r 2Efl 9M 55; , 1 1 1 1 H - 1 i ■ | mmmI • 1 I - " ' 1 if ' -.r . ' ■ | ' | «% ■ i s I k BH|| H H wSt ■ ' j H T T , ! ' V ' 5n MI C i J | After ten weeks of gruelling practice in the dark at 6 a.m. in the rain, freezing temperatures and hundreds of miles in sprints; after practicing in the mud, in restricted space because of powderpuff football games; after numerous injuries and innumerable other inconveniences both large and small; after all this a young Bronco soccer team and first year coach David Chaplik still managed a satisfying season that included victories over top rated UC Berkeley and UC Davis, and a tough one goal loss to nationally ranked San Jose State. Standouts for the young team included Sophomore back Mark Gemello, Kevin Duggan, Vic Vasquez, and Mike Mastiocola. Fight over funds flattens Fall Festival . . . Plans for new Student activities center unveiled, with construction " scheduled " to begin before Christmas . . . Dr. Daniel Callahan, director of the Institutes of Society, Ethics and Life sciences speaks on Man ' s growing ability to control life ... El Frente forum on the state of the University draws ten students . . . Presidential Counselor Robert Finch campaigns for President Nixon in Benson Cafeteria Six Chicano students brought before Board of Student Conduct for conducting a " disruptive sit-in " after the six are arrested for refusing to leave Father Terry ' s office . Gallery openings continue to provide entertainment, fun and education for students. Shown above is a wood carving from an early October sfiow. ASUSC election campaigns continue to spark | avid student interest. tjj •mmmMV . . State Senator Alan Gregorio speaks on the value of practical politics . . . Dr. Uvaldo Palomares, a specialist in Chicano psychology and education, talks on the problems of bilingualism for young childfen . . . Friday-the-13th-Holloween -Homecoming Masquerade Ball is howling success . . . ASUSC Tressurer Bill Bosque challenges constitutionality of fall quarter budget . . . American Association ofor Abolition of Involuntary Mental Hospitalization meets on campus . . . Powderpuff games delayed by rain, rain and more rain . . . Students picket Farimont Hotel home of SCU ' S Borad of Trustees Chairman Ben Swig . . . Academic Vice President James Albertson ' s Master Plan for the University unveiled to a barrage of faculty criticism .Congressional and state legislature candidates meet in debate on campus . . . 12th annual St. Jude competition opens in DeSaisset with 17 video tape presentations . . . Music major proposal moves through initial steps toward adoption . . . , : ■ ■ ■ ■ . 4 M ' ■ ■ ■. ■■■ Jt " .m ■■■ ' ■ V j T " . ■ ' ■ - H .. m iMiiMiaMiininMiiDiBii --.- i ViHiUtitfbii ! frirfhr ■ ' ■ ' •:.• ■ li .j ' Krt 9W T ■ ? i ; Ls . " •Pf j - C 1 I II N ID05 VEN BE B u The demonstrat ions are a protest against the University ' s attempt to withdraw its commitment to the progress of minority education. " u The University has not reduced its commitment to provide aid rown stuae I Aw. . .;: UNi dos VENCEREMC u The demonstrat ions are a protest against the University ' s attempt to withdraw its commitment to the progress of minority education. " The University has not reduced its commitment to provide aid for brown students. " It all started quietly enough. In an effort to economize the operation of Student Services, Dean of Students Stephen Olivo, S.J., formed a secretarial pool to serve the various offices on second floor Benson - among them the offices of the Chicano student advisor, the Black student advisor, and the Housing Office. But the reaction of many of those involved was that the pool would not and could not meet the special needs of those involved. And they were ready to fight over the issue. By the time the dust finally settled, seven Administrators had been fired by University President Thomas Terry for " clear and simple defiance " , police had been called on campus for the first time in the 122 year history of the University , more than 40 people had been arrested, the chairman of the Board of Trustees had been insulted to his face as a " racist pig " , and Father Olivo, around whom these events swirled for more than three months, had resi- gned. And while the charges and counter-charges flew, while the pickets carried their signs, and while the Board of Student Conduct met repeat- edly - and under the most trying conditions - the overriding issue, the root of the problem, could only be discussed in the vaguest of terms: was the University backing off from ' commitment to minority education " , or was it not. To many of the students of El Frente, the answer was obvious: Santa Clara was a racist institution that had to " change or die " . And most of their fear, distrust, and hatred came to be focused on Father Olivo. To Father Terry and other top Administrators, it was equally obvious that Santa Clara was fulfilling its obliga- tions to minority students and that the " c- onfrontation tactics " of a few students were hurting, not helping their cause. WCS) I D (CZD E ) TN Chicano protest continues to build as Ben Swig is verbally abused when he visits campus, and students again push their way into Father Terry ' s private office . . . Faculty Senate elects Fr. Paul Goda as its President . . .Liturgical dance program gets $10,000 grant . . . " A Servant of Two Masters " opens at Lifeboat Theatre . . . Ms. Sheila de Chazal, active member of Britain ' s Conservative party gives the British view of the events in Northern Ireland . . . Board of Constitutional Review overturns ASUSC budget as unconstitutional, leaving student organizations with no way to gain access to funds . . . Student exhibit opens in WOOM gallery . . .Women ' s swim team hosts Swimathon to raise funds for trip to National Swimming championship . . . Forty one students seek co-defendant status in Board of Student conduct haering for two 7T 4r OCSA threw down the gauntlet and gallantly challenged other Bay Area schools to come fling their frisbees for fun and prizes. Student Art Show opens in Woom Gallery. students accused of forcing their way into Father Terry ' s Office . . .Irish civil rights activist Seamus O ' Tuathail lectures on the conflict in Ireland . . . Parietal hours extended to 2 A.M. after poll shows 85% of residents favor full 24 hour visitation rules . . . ASUSC Senate demands action on former Vice President for Student Services Mark Ferber ' s dorm report . . . University Community Council begins investigation of Father Albertson ' s Master Plan . . . Annual footbal game to raise funds for charity cancelled after 2 students killed on campus of scheduled opponenet Southern University . . . Father Terry rejects open visitation hours proposal . . . SCU TV completes public service documentary on the San Jose Water Works . . . 4 .« f v. KttM " Flood the lines of radio and TV , talk shows, demonstrate, inform yourself, and for Gods sake vote. " ] JANE FONDA More than 1000 people jammed into Benson Center to hear actress - anti- war activist jane Fonda blast the American participation in the Vietnam War and the Nixon Administration ' s continuance of that participa- tion; and call for the election of George McGovern as President of the United States. In a speech filled with char- ges of massacre, torture, and her- oin dealing the part of the South Vietnamese government and hosannas of praise for the courage, nobility, and essential peace-loving nature of the North Vietnamese, Ms. Fonda made an emotional appeal to the audi- ence to flood Washington with calls and letters demanding that the Nixon Administration sign the North Vietnamese announ- ced " Peace Treaty " before the November election. I E m t. ft IT ■r tr t t £ £ E fe 5 Vasconcellos O ' Hara McCloskey e ft: k: IT r fe t The Oakland Cathedral choir returned for the second straight year to add a little music, joy, and love (along with a few balloons to Santa Clara ' s gving thanks. a d d J UNIVERSITY CHORUS performs the MESSIAH K t I I l I .1 ai [!£OQGJ Form- sident S Tru- dies ... Peace reach stages baets to ta- Bowl Wlech club Vegas . er Pre- Harry man Paris talks final a m i stages ... Mi- a m i baets Wash- ington to ta- ke su- per Bowl ... Ra- quel Wlech makes night- c I u b devut in Las Vegas ... Violence contin- ues in Northern Ireland ... Jane Fonda marries Tom Haydan ... Deep throat packs movie hou- i Em ■ ses ac- r o s s t h e coun- try, and a- I o n g with Mar- I o n B ran- do ' s " Last Tang in Par- i s ' " makes porn spect- ... Pom- is narro- re-elected dent of ce ... Presi- Nixon inau- able " pidou w I y Presi- Fran- dent gu ra- ted for second term Supre- strikes limit- ions Amer- i cipa- t h e Viet- me Court down laws ing abort- ... The ican part- tion in War in nam nam truce is made ... Ge- orge Froeman KO ' s Joe Frazier to take world he- avyweight boxing cham- pionship ... Prisoners of war begin to arrive home from Nor- th Vietnam ... Nixom proposes reorganization of ex- e c u- tive branch with three su- per departments ... Amer- ican ambassador to Su- dan killed by black Sept- ember terrorists ... Water- ends on January 27, 1973, after more than 15 years and the loss of two million lives ... Former President Lyndon B. J ohn- s o n dies t h e day before the a- nnou- n c e- men t of the Viet- gate begins to break open ... Indians take over town of Wounded Knee, South Dakota, to protest gover- nment policies ... Ameri- c a n Base- b a I I Lea- gue adopts designated pinch hitter rule ... Food prices go up and up ... New es m- 1 ' Cries Whis- " Sli- " Live L e t m ovi- clude and pers, " ther, " and Die, " b b H pick up yociR It ' s over; everybody says so. His exel- lency the bishop has proclaimed that the church bells be rung as the papers are signed, and called for " Te Deums " to be sung. Peace! what a curious, almost foriegn concept to us. Peace is here for the first time in my active memory, we will be at peace. This end of all ends, so striven for, so fugitive, so very far away for so very long, is come. For myself, I cannot find it in my heart to rejoice in the streets as those in simpler, less questioning times were able to do. This blessed light of peace, so long at the other end of the tunnel, is finally upon us, and, like those con- fined in Plato ' s cave, I am unable to compre- hend the true light when at last I am allowed to stand in it. We ' ve lived for a decade as a nation dwelling in the shadows of deception and false hopes; we have become so used to that shadow world-indeed, my generation has grown up knowing no other-that when the true light finally dawns, we are unable to comprehend its brightness or even accept its com- ing. We are dubious, cynical, or, worst of all, uncaring. We did not want to become hardened at such an early age; such bitterness as we have grown up with is usually the province of the old, whose lives have already passed by. Perhaps that is the greatest personal tragedy of our times: the age of " innonce " has been deprived us, and it is unlikely that there can or will be other such ages for those who come after us. Thus we are reluctant -- if not unable - to wholly trust our lives to those in positions of authority; too many lies have been told, too many false lights at the ends of non-existent tunnels have been promised. " Credibility gap " is no longer a figure of speech, but an accepted norm of human encounter. Q 1 re Such an acceptence explains the lack ofrp jubilation at the end of the War; although intellectually we can understand the difficulty™ of the negotiations and the pains that those in power must have felt over the past ten years, weffc are hesitant to sing our joy too loudly, lest our song be silenced, having only begun. Peace, so[f earnestly prayed for and sought after , has been " around the corner " , " at the end of the tun-IE nel " , and " at hand " too many times. Where are we to go from here, then, and ' " what lessons are we to learn from the past agonies? With every good hope, we must go blinking into this unaccostomed light: we, who have sought it so long, must reach the meaning of peace to those who do not or cannot under-™ stand it. If hardness conquers our hearts, then our work and suffering and longing is utterlyw invalid and hypocritical; we become like those we have so long sought to soften. If we con-JJ tinue in bitterness, we will surely forget the ponderous responsibilities we have assumed toH change and make over our world. Tentatively at first but with growing faith and confidence, wel must learn to trust. _ In a country which is torn and bleeding, there must be some magnaminnity, some giving, mm some loving to bind gaping wounds. In a coun- try which has forgotten what peace is, there must be some who will show the way to a true peace-which is infinitely greater and all toge-J ther different than the cessation of armed hostilities. In a country which has for so longB; put its conscience aside, there must be some to seek and find that sense of right. In a countryB which has lost its soul, there must be some who are willing to bring it back from captivity. It only takes a few young daring spirits to change the world, to bring us into the light.™ Pick up your torches, brothers and sisters. ™ a ■ 6 ft ' The business of a college students is to get educated, not to get involved in affairs of little importance that will be obsolete in six months. " Rambling over a wide variety of sub- jects - from the architecture of the Trans- america Pyramid to the validity of the death penalty - San Francisco ' s Mayor Joseph Alioto urged his college - student listeners to be concerned first with their own education. " All of us in public life who have dealt with students over a long period of time " , noted the Mayor, " have borrowed that certain impatience that students have with injustice. But there will always be problems, so you fight problems. But right now don ' t get involved with affairs of relatively little importance that will be obsolete six months from now ' . " I ATTORNEy qCNERAl eveUe O a S E E E E E E E E £ E E E E SENATOR (VliliE qRAVEl £ F I Despite a spate of shows over the previous two years that included old potatoes, old shoes, defecating chickens, and piles of flour topped with candles, few SC gallery goers were prepared for the " total environment " show that was presented in early January. With one whole section of the Gallery given over to the show, the artists filled it with trees, bushes and railings, then completed their " forest " with assorted pigs, mice, chickens, roosters, and rabbits. And to provide a memorable record of the event, it was all filmed on video tape. The opening coincided with the partial completion of the Santa Clara mission exhibit being developed by the History Department professor Steve Gelber and several of his students. The mission exhibit included Old Indian and early mission artifacts and photos and memorabilia of the first days of Santa Clara College. T Vince Guaraldi returns for the second straight year to delight a packed house in Pipestage. ... Dunne Hall selected for an open visisation hours study, a study that is subsequently delayed, then cancelled ... Benefit dance sponsored by International club for victims of Nicaragua earthquake ... Tuition raised for the m fifth straight year ... Charles Garry, defense attorney for Black Panther Bobby Seale speaks on criminal justice ... Owl sponsors poetry-reading tribute to Erza Pound ... |2 ASUSC Senate sparks controversy with loan to an individual student ... Faculty salaries C frozen, with raises depandant on Fall enrollment ... Chicano cultural program held ™ in Nobili ... Recording star Alice Stuart plays - in Pipestage ... Freshman class elections held ... Findings of Community Council Task c Forces released to University ... ASUSC Senate votes itself a dinner, finds itself jri accused of wasting money for its own glory, gets itself a culprit (the ASUSC Social Vice El President), and cancels itself a dinner ... Plans presented for living-learning dorm ... E2 Recruitment of new students is prime topic for discussion at meeting of Alumni t! Association Board of Directors ... r_ Father Stephen Olivo resigns as Dean of Students and is replaced by history professor George Giacomini . . . Jesuits vote unanimously to cancel the proposal for a new Jesuit residence ... Newly renovated Studio theatre is site for a production of " Under Milkwood " ... Construction of Activities Center still delayed by legal confusion over responsibility for air support roof ... City of Santa Clara commissions history professor Steven Gelber to research the history of the city ... Six part series on Human sexuality opens with lecture on individual responsibility Historian George Giacomini left the safe confines of O ' Connor for the harried life of second floor Benson as he became the third head of Student Services in a six month period. 5 m i» ? Ife ul 11 W ' d!3 V fti . i •;•-•• ' .7 f iHaf §« ■ ' ' :■ ■ . ' ' ' vi ; W j ■ ■ 1L Anais Nin u You are fooling the average person when you talk about crime on the streets. The keepers of jails are creating the criminals. ' ' U.S. prisons are " universities of higher education in crime " according to former Team- ster president and ex-convict Jimmy Hoffa. After spending 58 months in prison for fraud and jury tampering, Hoffa accused the U.S. penal system of " creating criminals. " He decried the conditions of dehumanization and lack of classification of prisoners, saying " you are fooling the average person when you talk about crime on the streets. The keepers of jails are creating the criminals " . " You cannot take thousands of prisoners, shuffle them without regard to background and education, and not get trouble. " Hoffa also felt that the courts should not " junk the broad concept of capital punish- ment.. " Some people, he insisted, are imcompat- ible with society. They are as " vicious as animals and would kill you for a carton of cigarettes " . f 11 1 1 ■ ■ ■ ■ I II II I N ladimir Bykov, first secretary of the Soviet Embassy in Washington spends a week on campus . . . " Is this black enough for you? " A black cultural program brings artists, poets, dancers, musicians and speakers to campus . . . Dunne Dorm Proposal postponed ... Dr. Will Herberg speaks on " Social Change, Revolution and the Policy of Benign Neglect " . . . Brendon O ' Reagan talks about psychic phenomenon . . . Encounter Theatre returns to Pipestage . . . Luther Tucker gives concert . . . Financial Vice President Marc Callan leaves University . . .The Deadwood returns . . . Annex to Heafey Law Library completed . . . Greek Institute sponsors Greek film festival . . . Master Calendar established to coordinate campus events . . . Addition nearly doubles size of Heafey Law c Library. ' -■ Father Brown lectures on ' The Real Jesus " While a lot of prospective students visited Santa Clara this month, none were quite so advanced in their speculation as the one-day tourists from St. Clare ' s School. -E E E Students take alumni to lunch as Alumni Association meets on campus . . . UCC rejects semester plan . . . CalPIRG circulates petitions to gain official recognition as a student funded organization ... Six Chicano students arrested in October for sit-in offense are sentenced to three years summary probation . . . Chorus performs Durufle ' s " Requiem " . . Hagan vetoes spring quarter budget . . . Mathematics Department receives $50,000. grant for summer institute . . . Educational Programs Committee reviews Music Major . . . Bannan Hall nears completion . . . Despite an excellent 20 - 7 overall record, and a 1 1 - 3 WCAC mark, the basketball Broncos ended the season on a disappointing note, as they failed by one game to catch league champion Univer- sity of San Francisco and force a play- -off. The two teams had battled all season for the league lead, and split a pair of in the last few donneybrook battles weeks of the season. ( Standouts for the Broncos included center Mike Stewart, Fred Lavaroni, Wil-£ bert Miles, Alan Hale and Bruce Winkler. And Coach Carroll Williams was named 5 NorCal Coach of the Year. I " That ' s the kind of team we are. We look to Stewart, but we need the balance to make him effective. We played ten guys who all did thejob.» RAM RAM AWAY JtejwSfeMj£ m i I ■ iT H 3 ' ■■ .«.-- at- J ■ ♦ H " i. l ». h ,- ■ m ■ ■ma ■ ■ H H I ■ ■ JK L ■L ■ 5 F LJB ■ - I J I i X4V a H ■ H ■ . «,». Vs i.v J ■ ' «.- H N IfHf IJIT v - ' J . ■ I 4 ■ ■ 9t Watergate scandal rocks Nixon Administration as top aides Erhlichman and Haldeman resign, Attorn- ey Ge- n e ral Klein- deinst resigns, and Senate committee begins inves- tigation in 1972 campaign ... Le- n i n- g rad i museum send showing of impressionistic paintings to U.S. ... Rolls Royce goes bankrupt ... Meat prices cause week long national boycott of meat by consumers ... " Caba- ret takes nine Oscars, in- c 1 u d- i n g Best Act- ress Liza Minelli and Best support- ing Actor Joel Grey, " The Godfather " named p i c- t u r e of the year, and Marl- o n Brando sends Sacheem Littlefeather to refuse his award ... Tom Bradley defeats Sam Yorty to be- co me the first black mayor of Los Angeles .... New York Knicks defeat Los Ange- les Lakers to take Nat- i o n al B a s- k e t- b a 1 1 Asso- 1 c i a- t i o n title ... G aso- line shor- tages cause g a s stat- ions to clo- se ear- ly, ra- t i o n gas ... Sky- 1 a b space s t a- t i o n takes th ree Amer- i c a n astro- nauts for 28 day ride i n space ... Pablo Picas so, giant of 20th cent- u ry art, dies ... Israel cele- b rates 25th anniversary as a nation Secre- t a r i at beco- mes the first triple crown winning horse i n a q u a r- ter of a cent- ury ... Bobby Riggs defeats Mar- garet Court in show of Male Chauvinist Pig stren- gth ... Soviet Communist Party Boss Leo- nid Breshnev visits the United States for a week, and addre- sses the American people on tele- vision ... Mo- v i e deb- u t s made by " Paper Moon, " " Day of the Jackal, " " Tom Sawyer, " and " The Long Goodbye, " David Harris urges boycott of Safeway in campus speech . . . Chemistry Department establishes Joseph F. Deck award ... Ed Hurlbutt named 73-74 The Santa Clara editor . . . Anonymous donor funds four full theatre arts scholarships . . . Francis Ford Coppola, " Godfather " director, named to SC Board of Governors . . . Four hundred prospective students visit campus in college preview day . . . SCU-TV commences Benson Center broadcasts . . . C ° U Sf r. £R REGISTTUTK New registration procedures spread the ordeal ovei a two day period, thus relieving much of the lon£ lines and congestion of previous years. UCC calls for new associate dean tor academic counseling . . . Milton Ortega appointed Chicano student advisor . . . Giacomini rehired as Dean of Students . . . Living-learning dorms okayed for 73-74 year . . . Paul McCloskey chosen graduation speaker . . 73-74 year University , Presidency Proposal Humanities . Financial Aids reduced for . . . Accreditation team visits . . Bill Everhart wins ASUSC . . UCC rejects Master Plan to combine Colleges of and Sciences . . . Four professors, Christian Lievestro, Daniel Dugan, David Logothetti and Myra Milburn granted tenure . . . Theatre Arts Department presents " Subject to Fits " . . . Freshman class hosts Duelin ' Banjos Hoedown . . . Five million dollar endowment fund proposed for University . . . SHOP (Students Helping Other People) sponsors annual car raffle . . . Psych Department hosts Undergraduate Research Conference . . . ISl 1 A3 AGAINST SAFEWAY D€MONS 9 TMTIOM FOR A MUSIC MA]OR Winter was a terrible time to be urging the creation of ambitious programs at Santa Clara. The annual budget crisis was on, this time with a vengeance: cuts for all University expenses save salaries-and the faculty was to have a salary " freeze " . But educational ideas cannot be turned on and off like a spigot according to the amount of money available, and winter was the time that the Music Department began its " or else " campaign for a major. There was no way that the College of Humanities could get more money from the administration to set up a major program in music. The only conceivable source of funds for starting a music major (involving an additional faculty member and gradual expansion of facilities) lay inside the college itself. i : TMTION FOR A MUSIC MAJOR The Academic Community at a Crisis Point The other departments would have to accept budget cuts for the sake of the Music Department. This at a time when their own need for money was growing. Yet the department chairmen agreed unanimously to accept cuts for the sake of setting up the music major. Their agreement can be seen as the strangest act of the year, or as the most typical. Strange because it contrasted with an unusually negative academic climate: the wholesale destruction of the Master Plan, the air of increasing faculty discontent with administrators. Typical because this year, with the future of Santa Clara looking down, the faculty has aggressively sought ways to build up the University ' s stature and appeal for potential students. i Survival is the issue at stake. Next year will see the smallest enrollment Santa Clara has had since 1967, and there ' s no guarantee the number of students will rise again - or stop falling so rapidly. Challenge, it ' s said, stimulates response. Looming destruction is the most stimulating challenge of all, and this year the faculty accepted it. The Master Plan appeared in some teachers ' minds as the great danger the academic community faced this year. Nothing else was able to provoke such a steady accumulation of vitriol and speaking-with-alarm within the faculty. The Plan advocated, for example, something called a division, which would allegedly just by existing have the effect fo establishing interdisciplinary education. It also provided for a union of the Colleges of Humanities and of Sciences into a single College of Arts and Sciences on the grounds that this, again by pure force of existence, would bridge the notorious gap between scientists and humanists. The quarter system was to be replaced by two semesters, because semesters, the Plan asserted, would broaden the range of the courses offered. While a sophomore or freshman could take 12 quarter courses, the Master Plan would limit him to 8; juniors and seniors would take 4 instead of 3 courses each quarter, but this still would have amounted to a reduction of classes taken. The Master Plan, the teachers contended, was a sham. " Divisions " would turn effective departments into inefficient amalgamations of several disciplines, all of them getting in each other ' s way. Putting one college in the place of two would give the dean a college 3 to 4 times larger than any other at Santa Clara; to expect one administrator, however gifted, to unite the sciences and liberal arts by pure force of existence was a bit unrealistic. And giving students a smaller range of classes to take and to choose from - this was cheating them, robbing them of something the University could give: educational diversity. It ' s a shame that the overwhelming rejection of the Master Plan in the University Community Council was so easily perceived as a ' no ' to the future. The faculty led opposition to the concept that a dean could accomplish something the classroom allegedly could not; poured ridicule on the idea that students could not have a broad education without diluted disciplines, the weak and the strong ones muddling along together. The teachers fought the belief that somehow education would be broadened if students were exposed to fewer courses. In place of the Master Plan teachers this year have sought a climate favoring the classroom over administrative devices. The music major is part of this search. A major in music will help the music students and the rest of the University as well, both by bringing students who might never have considered Santa Clara and by giving the school the benefit of a strong Music Department. The major by itself isn ' t all the faculty has been pushing for this year. The Master Plan had a valid point in saying that the walls between disciplines were in drastic ' need of breeching. The faculty has acted this year on the belief that the way to break the walls is not by simply saying they don ' t exist | anymore and acting accordingly - but by using their talents in certain fields to cut through the walls. I In an election campaign that started off like a wet firecracker and ended with a bombshell, Junior Bill Everhart was elected the 1973-74 ASUSC President. With part of the campaign taking place over the Easter holiday weekend there was little student interest in the campaign. Then at the convocation on the night before the election, candidate Tom Quinlan withdrew from the race and threw his support to Everhart, turning a tight three way race into a runaway victory for Everhart. HAPPY FIFTH ANNIVERSARY , H H HH HHHHHIIfllH , — -s HAPPY FIFTH ANNIVERSARY , 1 Several hundred people, including Univer- sity President Thomas Terry, turned out to opening of four new exhibits helped spark the help Lydia Modi-Vitale celebrate her fifth celebration for the person who had turned the anniversary as directrix of the DeSaisset Art DeSaisset from ' The Morgue " into one of the Gallery. Food, cakes, wine, a band, and an real centers of campus life. n bltONC .ANa DEER The 1973 Baseball Broncos started slow, but closed with a rush as they won 19 of their last 22 games and finished with a 13 - 5 league record, a single game behind WCAC champion Loyola. Their overall 36-16 record was even better than the previous year ' s league chanpion Broncos. Among the standouts for the Broncos were pitchers Tim Ryan and Walt Kaczmarek, and Gene Delyon, and Jim Wilhelm. I I m Six Santa Clara students hurt In SCCAP bus accident . . . EPC finally approves Music Major . . . Students open radio station CAIN . . . State Assembly Speaker Bob Moretti speaks on " The Future California Environment " . . . New slate of ASUSC Officers: President, Bill Everhart, Vice President Bill Mclnerny, Social Vice President, Scott Bonfiglio, Treasurer, Jay Berens, Corresponding Secretary, Tom Bishop and Recording Secretary, Nancy Tomjack are inaugurated by Senate . . . Comedy team " Congress of Wonders " performs in Pipestage . . . Annual Bronco - Giant baseball game held . . . Former Lieutenant Colonel Anthony Herbert speaks on the dangers of an uncontrolled army . . . Dick Gregory speaks on campus . . . SCU hosts Rapid Transit Conference . . . Crew hosts Western Sprints . . . Tennis team finishes with 12 - 8 record . . . Proposed ASUSC Constitution attempts to abolish ASUSC Senate . . . ' The Boyfriend " opens in Lifeboat Theatre starring Hope Hanafin, With spring came the departure of students fo the lake, the beach, and the mountains to enjoy sur surf and sand. Greg Kachel, Marya Maddox, Maziebelle Rice, Pam Greenbach, Jeff Flosi, Mike Milton, Steve Gerzivich, Michael Martin and Ron Logarmasino . . . Mike Hindery named chairman of SCCAP . . . Father Nick Weber and his % ring Lichtenstein circus return foi an encore performance . . . Luckily selected by a mother-to-be to be foster parents to a pair of cuddly kittens, the staff of The Santa Clara soon found themselves feeding, playing with and cleaning up after a family all its own. . , • ♦• ■-tar V 4 » r ■ • Lusty ' Ouys vfmoLtf -,.«• .--.-, ; ■ ■ K ■■• hosT of. The WESTERN SDRINTS SCU CREW The 1973 Bronco Oarsmen concluded a very successful season - one that included sweeps of Stanford, San Diego, and Oregon - by hosting the 1973 Western Intercollegiate Rowing Championship. The two day event was held on the Bronco ' s Lexington Reservoir home course, and drew nearly 1 ,000 oarsmen from 24 schools, and an estimated 2 day crowd of some 12,000. spectators. Four Bronco boats made the finals of the event (the heavyweight 4, the lightweight 8, the freshman 8, and the heavyweight pair) and the pairs team of Gus Albers and Jerry Machado took first place in their division. ! mselxi ft£I History Department majors battle their teachers in another arena besides the classroom as Phi Alpha Theta sponsored a student-faculty baseball game. The older half of the academic generation gap showed their pupils they still had a thing or two to learn as they took an easy 10-1 victory. The second half of the afternoon belonged to the students, however, as they showed the faculty how a real Bronco drinks. mmum I I I i I ' IMIIIIIIIllElll I Kathryn Bishop (at left) gave her Senior Vocal Recital in the DeSaisset in early May, while on another evening of that lusty month, four young troubadours - Paul Ehrsman, Steve Cippa, Mike Nott, and Tim Silveria - serenaded the female residents of Walsh Hall. ;• ' ■ ' M6 J Wr IS ' m 90S Ymns •JU3J3 !p pUE M9U §U|qj3UJ0S JO 3DU3U3dX3 UE SE p|JOM §Uj JJOM 3U,} OJUj 3JniU3A 03. papjoop U3A3 S|nos pjdsJiui 30105 -ssnoq ipEsq S ( AppEp }E 3LUI1 JI3l|l AEME SUJ||0| JO 1U3UIJU03 3L|1 UO JSUJOinS 3L|1 §UipU3dS JO ELUUJ3|ip l|nOIJ.J.|p 31]} IplM pSOEJ. 3J3M SlUSpnjS AUEIU ' p|0 SJE3A 3AIJ Al|l|E9l| E 3SE3JDUJ UOjlim |EnUUE 3U,}. 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RUTH, JR. E. JACKSON GOING, JR W.H. BENDER HARRY N. LALOR F. HAZEN MacLAREN R.H. WEHNER CONCRETE CONSTRUCTION CO. 1900 E. CAMPBELL SAN JOSE, CALIFORNIA TELEPHONE 244-6600 R.H. WEHNER, Jr. (President) 390 MARTIN AVENUE ' SANTA CLARA TELEPHONE 244-6600 CONCRETE SAWING SUBDIVISIONS: CURBS, GUTTERS, SIDEWALKS CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1973 FROM T AHVZ 7o OWENS CORNING FIBERGLAS 960 CENTRAL EXPRESSWAY SANTA CLARA, CA. ] m BANK AMERICA CORPORATION SANTA CLARA CALIFORNIA BANK OF AMERICA MAIN BRANCH 1313 FRANKLIN STREET BANK OF AMERICA EL CAMINO KIELY BRANCH 2670 EL CAMINO REAL BANK OF AMERICA SAN TOMAS INDUSTRIAL PARK OFFICE MOHAWK PACKING COMPANY 1660 BAYSHORE HIWAY SAN JOSE, CALIFORNIA ALL BEEF PRODUCTS TELEPHONE 297-3800 LIMA SALMON ERICKSON FUNERAL DIRECTORS 710 WILLOWS STREET SAN JOSE, CALIFORNIA I ■] THE UNIVERSITY OF SANTA CLARA ALUMNI ASSOCIATION EXTENDS ITS CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1973 AND CORDIALLY WELCOMES THEM INTO THE COMRADESHIP OF THEIR FELLOW ALUMNI. WE ALSO WISH EACH ONE OF YOU SUCCESS IN YOUR CHOSEN CAREER. COMPLIMENTS OF WEHNER INSURANCE AGENCY 2175 THE ALAMEDA SAN JOSE, CALIFORNIA TELEPHONE 24I-4I00 HAROLD WEHNER ROBERT C. WEHNER ' 49 COMPLIMENTS OF PACKING CO., INC. Growers, Packers, Shippers VALLEY VIEW PACKING 1095 HILLSDALE AVENUE SAN JOSE, CALIFORNIA SHAW INSULATION CO. 935 RICHARD AVENUE SANTA CLARA SOUND INSULATION GRAHAM HALL " WE ' LL KEEP THINGS QUIET IN THE QUAD " UNIVERSITY ELECTRIC 1391 FRANKLIN STREET RADIOS STEREO TV TELEPHONE 244-6500 APPLIANCES ELMO PARDINI, CONTRACTOR 371 -C McGLINCEY LANE CAMPBELL, CA. TELEPHONE 37I-3I93 I I I I I 1 1 1 1 1 1 i i CENTRAL LIQUORS 59 WASHINGTON STREET SANTA CLARA, CALIFORNIA DRUGS LIOUORS SUNDRIES WILLIAM VASCONCELLOS TELEPHONE 296-3864 COMPLIMENTS OF THE COLONY ED,AL, JIM, TOM, STEVE, NEAL MISSION CITY LUMBER COMPANY 651 HARRISON STREET SANTA CLARA, CALIFORNIA TELEPHONE 296-0650 PAT RYAN ' S LIQUORS 2565 THE ALAMEDA SANTA CLARA. CA. OPEN DAILY 10 to 10 SUNDAYS 10:30 to 9 2565 The Alameda ROMA BAKERY COMPANY 655 ALMADEN AVENUE SAN JOSE, CALIFORNIA TV TUCKER F F1lhJTINQ 45 WILSON AVENUE SAN JOSE, CALIFORNIA (408) 292-2787 Since 1883 Na vteTi Famous For Fine Flowers SAN JOSE 2ND AND SAN FERNANDO WILLOW GLEN 720 WILLOW STREET SANTA CLARA 2215 THE ALAMEDA LOS GATOS 112 N. SANTA CRUZ AVE GALLI PRODUCE 2163 PALM AVE W A HO L M E A SA E L E CALIFORNIA JACK MIEULIJR. AND STAFF CLASS OF ' 37 TELEPHONE 349-2172 JERRY PIERACCI RACE STREET POULTRY fresh killed All our poultry dressed on the premises Barsanti Riparbelli— owners plenty of free parking retail and wholesale Fryers— Roasters— Turkeys— Rabbits specializing in large orders for picnics, banquets, etc Our three locations to serve you are RACE STREET FISH AND POULTRY MARKET 253 RACE ST. 294-4856 SUNNYVALE FISH AND POULTRY 584 S. MURPHY AVENUE 736-3290 RYAN ' S SPORT SHOP 167 NORTH BASCOM SAN JOSE, CALIFORNIA EVERYTHING FOR EVERY SPORT TELEPHONE 294-3655 RACE STREET FISH II87 SUNNYVALE-SARATOGA RD. 255-7660 ROBERTS TYPEWRITER COMPANY 57 SOUTH 4TH STREET SAN JOSE, CALIFORNIA TELEPHONE 294-1215 COMPLIMENTS OF LOUIS PASQUINELLI ROBERT PASQUINELLI 5 CONGRATULATIONS FROM THE BANK THAT DELIVERS WELLS FARGO BANK »» »- OUR FOUR SANTA CLARA OFFICES 1111 WASHINGTON ST., SANTA CLARA 2792 HOMESTEAD RD., SANTA CLARA 2120 EL CAMINO REAL, SANTA CLARA 65 NORTH WINCHESTER, SANTA CLARA BERKELEY FARMS GOLD MEDAL WINNER HOME OWNED SINCE 1910 FOR QUALITY SERVICE AND QUALITY PRODUCTS TELEPHONE 243-3997 919 THE ALAMEDA SAN JOSE, CALIFORNIA NORTIN S. CURTIS, AIA AND ASSOCIATES 1541 THE ALAMEDA SAN JOSE, CALIFORNIA TELEPHONE 295-4226 NICHOLSON-BROWN INC. 1600 NORMAN AVENUE SANTA CLARA, CA. GENERAL CONTRACTOR TELEPHONE 241-3211 HEAP BIG SLEEP SANTA CLARA MOTELODGE I655 EL CAMINO REAL SANTA CLARA 72 ULTRA MODERN UNITS COLOR TELEVISION RADIO DIAL TELEPHONES COMPLIMENTARY COFFEE AIR CONDITIONING LARGE SWIMMING POOL TELEPHONE 244-83I3 IBM CORPORATION MONTEREY AND COTTLE ROAD SAN JOSE, CALIFORNIA H 31 m 21 Mr. and Mrs. Ben Albrecht Mr. and Mrs. James R Amadeo James A. Auffenberg LTC and Mrs. John Barker Alvin C. Barman William H. Bazinett Mr. and Mrs. Henry Billion Mr. and Mrs. Robert Biniek Mr. and Mrs. G. William Bjorquist Mr. and Mrs. Dean H. Brosche P. M. Budrow Mr. and Mrs. Antone S. Bulich, Sr. George B. and Grace M. Brynes Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Cappelloni Mr. and Mrs. Philip N. Carlisle Mr. and Mrs. Henry Catala Mr. and Mrs. Anthony S. Cefalu Mr. and Mrs. George Charlesworth Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Christensen Henry J. Cipolla The Vincent Cleeves Family Mr. and Mrs. James W. Conley Bob and Shirley Conlon Mr. and Mrs. John J. Conrado Lorin and Ruth Dabney Frank A. 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Scudder Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Shortall Mr. and Mrs. Carl M. Sidenblad Mr. and Mrs. Clarence W. Silva Mr. and Mrs. Peter Smiderle Mr. and Mrs. Joseph F. Smith THE ONE AND THE MANY. WHENCE THE FRAGMENTATION OF BEING AND HOW IS THE RETURN TO UNION TO BE ACCOMPLISHED ? I f 1 r r T T K r r SCIENCE, PHILOSOPHY AND RELIGION ALIKE HAVE BEEN BASICALLY CONCERNED WITH THE RESOLUTION OF BUT ONE SINGLE PROBLEM: THAT OF THE RELATIONSHIP BETWEEN MULTIPLICITY AND UNITY r: r: r f- i: i f t DOES ONE EXIST AT SANTA CLARA? z by Tom he explosion roared outward infinitely, through the darkness of aeons. From a moving center, call it God or ' big bang ' , it matters not, matter spread over the absolute emptiness, and filled it to the farthest reaches of the far. Across expanses of space and time so vast that they have no meaning for us, matter extended, complexified, tried on the varying forms that universal caprice cou ld require and the milleneal darkness would permit, never sat- isfied, never still, ever moving onwards. There is no need to detail the evolutionary process whence that matter approached life, nor ponder the Lucas miraculous happenstance by which, one day in the warmth of the primordial sea, life began. There is nothing whatsoever peculiar about such a continuum; the explosion continued outwards, and life itself was but a natural expression of matter ' s extension. Then, one day, an action as insignificant as the explosion was great changed everything. Creation dawned for a second time, as a mighty energy tested itself for the first time. That dawning was not the flaring brightness of a thousand new suns, but the glimmer in a weak being ' s eye when he realized that he had thought a thought. ' The mana is no longer in the bush, and there is no need for deus ex machina endings. The machine is God 1 X hose believers-a small handful- have grown in number from their primitive beginnings. They began as intense, active underground communities of what we would consider today as fanatical believers, so zealous that they were willing to risk all to keep the fire of creation alive and to struggle to spread it to others. Their heirs, alas, are not so committed to the struggle. Their children, the children of 20 centuries of struggle are bewildered, stumbling, without bearing in a universe which seems to have lost its soul. Consciousness has progressed, without doubt, but voids have opened which seem unsound able. Our sciences have given us the powers which, in the past, were reserved to God alone: with the press of a few buttons, Armeggedon now, no waiting for angels with trumpets. Biological engineers as sert that within a few years human genetics will be within our absolute control, and behaviorists foretell the absolute control of the helpless masses by scientific ' engineers. ' The earth, our dwelling place, has been violated, and the heavens, God ' s old, vacant home has been invaded. Religion, philosophy, and humanistic studies have been curtailed since Time Magazine ' s 1966 disclosure that God is dead and has been laid to rest on earth. The manna is no longer in the bush, and there is no need for deus ex machina endings anymore: the machine is God and rules the technocratic earth with ruthless sway. Somewhere in the last two thousand years, the majority of men have traded the important powers- how to think reflectively, love, care for, share with others- for horrible powers which are used to control and intimidate others, powers which are so immense and inhuman that they have caused widespread neurosis and terror. P K ft [Some men maintain that we continue to move forward. nd yet, there are a few men who maintain that we continue to move forward, being attracted by consciousness, drawn by the light of reflection. Teilhard de Chardin, French scientist and philos- opher whose theory of the evolution of consciousness is expounded in the first part of this essay, hopefully: Athens, Memphis, and Susa can crumble. An ever more organized consciousness of the universe is passed from hand to hand, and grows steadily brighter. The poet Hopkins, in language more graceful: For all that, nature is never spent There is the dearest freshness deep down things... ' Men of every generation have established institutions to preserve, feed, and transmit the fire of human creation. One such institution is the university. ' fye twentieth century men of science must surely ask where such freshness is found, and in whom the brightness of evolving consciousness now shines. We easily forget that some men in every generation have actively sought to spread the creative fire, in times as dif- ficult for them as ours is for us now. Conscious of the difficulty of preserving that flame in times of storm and great wind, they established institutions whose goal is to preserve, feed, and transmit the fire of human creation from one generation to another. One such institution is the university. Athens, Alexandria, Aachen, Wittenberg, Oxford, a bundle of flames in the circling dark. In our own day, there are no such prestigeous bright centers; again as many times in the past— the fire has gone underground, there to be tended and made to grow. The fire still burns covertly in many universities tended by a few silent guardians. The American University, and particularly the Christian or Catholic University, is, at least outwardly, as nearly dark as any of our society ' s institutions. Indeed, secularism is the pride of most Catholic universities in America. There are no standards, no rights or wrongs, no God, no humanistic values. The University functions to prepare men and women for life in the ' real ' world, and too many of us who pass through it never think an original thought, never perform a creative act except copulation, never allow the fire to burn inside us. And never regret what we have missed. - Veither student nor faculty is entirely to blame, although neither is blameless. Many students, because of lack, of experience, ' Community means being one together, sharing common dreams, thoughts, victories, and defeats. 9 guidance, or energy, believe that cynical anti-intellectualism is the only approach to higher education. They never approach the implosive act; on the contrary, many do not believe that such an experience is possible, or consider that it is one more hoax perpetrated by dissembling pedants. For some teachers whose youthful fire has been extinguished by unyielding systems or insensitive students, there remain only regrets and bitterness. A cycle is established from teacher to student who will one day teach to future students which repeats itself with dulling regularity; the university once a clearing burned in the underbrush by the fire of reflection, is in danger of being reclaimed by the jungle The questions with which this book will deal are these: Is there a true community alive at the University of Santa Clara, and is so, is it explicitly Christian in nature? Is the univer- sity a collocation of random individuals whose lives and minds interact governed by the same law- or chaos- which has ruled extending matter since the beginning of time, or is it an integral community composed of intelligent creative people capable of converse, reflection, and transcendence? On first glance, the answer is sadly negative. Given the bill or particulars hithertofore annunciated, one must regard this university, as all other universities and institutions, with some suspicion. Far too often, all the glowing words of founding Fathers, Trustees ' statements, and commencement addresses for the past one hundred and twenty two years have remained just that -- glowing words. The University has sometimes succeeded in fulfilling those goals, but it has also on occasion let those goals be obscured by less important concerns. " Community " means being one together, shar- ing common dreams, thoughts, victories, and defeats. Moreover, in a community there is a unanimity of purpose, a vision of a common goal, which can be attained through many avenues of individual pursuit. At the university level Santa Clara sometimes lacks a sense of the common purpose which enables a diverse group of human beings to become one, and to move together in step with the stately rhythms of their mother universe. : I I I Santa Clara can become a real community, a real union of individual persons. And the implosion will continue and the fire will grow. For all that, nature is never spent. There is the deepest freshness deep down things. §anta Clara survives because there are some people here who discern that freshness, who make it, in the true sense, a university- a little universe of people working to understand the wonders and puzzles within and around them. This fraction of the total population of Santa Clara is, in the most radical sense of the word, a community, and a profoundly Christian one. They are people-- students, faculty, and staff- dedicated to the implosion, and all that the leap into consciousness means. While others occupy space and time, they shape it; while others fabricate, they create. ± hey are true subversives; they seek to undermine the old lies told so long with fresh truth (truth which may, in fact, be as old as mankind) in order to force the complacent and disinterested man to confront life with his talents and energies and, by doing so, to make himself and his world anew. They are fanatics, yes, and dreamers and idiots and children. And Santa Clara ' s brightest hope. Although it does not meet regularly, conduct specific rites, or have a Curia, this community is explicitly Christian because its members try to live what the God-Man lived, a life filled with all-filling love. They move quietly, learning to laugh at failures and not to expect astounding changes. It is enough to be present, to create what it is possible to to create in the circumstances. Such is their way of giving witness. X hese people exert a constant, subtle pressure on the rest of the University, a pressure which assures that vital questions will continue to be asked about man and his world. Through example and word, they encourage internal growth, the kind of growth which reflection alone can engender. If enough people learn from their example and words, then Santa Clara can become a real commun- ity, a real union of individual persons. And the implosion will continue, and the fire will grow. A e must not lose sight of that line crimsoned by the dawn. after thousands of years rising below thi horizon, a flame bursts forth at a strictly localized point Thought IS BORN. I m EBRATING THE GIFT OF LIFE AN GIVING PRAISE by Terry Trucco D ance is more than mere entertainment. The roots of dance extend back to primitive religious rites where dance and body movement were man ' s way of celebrating the gift of life and of offering praise to the deities. The true powers of dance were embedded in the subconscious of primitive man; through dance, the human soul. Though the ancient practice of dance is at the root of all cultures, dance through the years was set back into the entertainment domain, and its mystical contact with the power of life was partially lost and distorted in a sea of costumes, footlights, and applause. Through the Liturgical Ballet Ensemble at Santa Clara, Ballet Artist-in-Residence Diana Morgan Welch is attempting to return to the purity of dance which the early peoples displayed in their rituals. Liturgical dance has grown naturally at Santa Clara since Diana ' s arrival on the campus nearly 10 years ago. ' The nuns were upset because the altar was stripped and the Blessed Sacrament was removed while they were dancing. ' iturgical dance as created by Diana is modern ballet choregraphed as part of the iturgy of the Mass. Diana has continually stressed that the dancers who partake in this dance form are not to be seen as performers but rather as participants in prayer. While the dance technique is an important part of liturgical ballet as it is for any display of dance, feeling and inner emotion are placed on an especially high level of significance. Since liturgical dance is more than the mere execution of little steps and dance patterns, it is necessary for each member of the Ensemble to convey through dance the innermost powers and essence of the Spirit. The dancers of liturgical ballet must capture an inner vitality as well as an outer strength in their actions. Liturgical ballet at Santa Clara did not begin in the church, actually. It came as an outgrowth of a series of dance works set to metaphysical and religious themes which Diana created for various campus presentations and performances. The initial liturgical work was a choreographic interpretation of Christ which was performed as a sequence of a play at the Lifeboat theater in 1964. From the Christ sequence, Diana then created a ballet for an original film entitled ' St. Francis ' . B •y 1968, the Ensemble had grown in size and skill and was presenting a range of dance works touching upon many different themes. Featured were displays of traditional ballets such as Swan Lake as well as original works choreographed by Diana. Among these original works was a multi-media ballet set to Oliver Messiean ' s " Three Little Liturgies " . Diana collaborated with her husband Phil for this work which featured a showing of slides incorporated with the dance. The dancers wore sheet-like costumes, black on one side, white on the other to create a square effect when the arms were extended to the side. These were used as little screens to show the slides which were representations of God in nature, God in man, and God in Himself. A pattern of color mosaics giving a stained glass window effect bound the work together. he Ensemble presented the " Three Little Liturgies " as well as a second ballet called " Jesu, Joy of Man ' s Desire, " to the Sisters of Mercy at their Burlingame convent. The sisters were enchanted by the ballet, so Diana gave 30 of the nuns a dance lesson on the spot, and after that time IQ sisters regularly traveled to Santa Clara for weekly dance lessons from Diana. For these nuns, Diana choreographed a work entitled ' Hope ' . The Sisters of Mercy danced their ballet as a part of a Mass at their convent , and then came to Santa Clara and danced in the mission with the Santa Clara Ensemble. However, the nuns were upset because the altar of the mission was stripped and the Blessed Sacrament removed from the church while they danced. This made them feel as though they were dancing in an auditorium rather than a church, they said. 1 1 1 ' Jf u?as interesting that Jesuits should be the first participants in a liturgical ballet Mass...As early as the 17th century the Jesuits were using dance to stage abstr actions of philosophical problems. ' It was at this time that Diana decided to try working with the Mass, using the church as a place of worship rather than a hall: dance would be used to heighten the meaning of worship. Historically, dance had a rightful place in the Church liturgy dating back to the earliest Masses where worshipers danced onto the altar. The first Mass to incorporate liturgical dance at Santa Clara was held during the summer of 1971 as part of the Jesuit Arts Institute. Entitled simply Mass, the work was danced by Diana and two participants in the Jesuit Institute, John Craig and Bob VerEeche, who returned to Santa Clara the following winter to further study liturgical dance with Diana. Bob commented that dancing the Mass was one of the most profound religious experiences of his life. A t was interesting that Jesuits should be the first participants in a liturgical ballet Mass at Santa Clara as dance is closely allied with the history of the Jesuit order. As early as the seventeenth century, Jesuits were using dance as a way to stage abstractions of philosophical problems, and it was on the Jesuit stage that the basic character and staging of large ballets was developed, a style that remains with ballet even today. An 1970, Diana ' s brother Jack Morgan was killed in an automobile accident, and at that time Diana declared that she would move her work out of the theater and into the church permanently. She also began creation of a memoriam to her brother, the resulting work being ' Symphony of Psalms, ' a ballet choreographed to music by Igor Stravinsky and inspired by her readings of Thomas Merton ' s ' Bread in the Wilderness, ' and the Bible. i n the Fall of 1972, the Ensemble received a $10,000 grant from the Ann Gamble Foundation of Chicago. The purpose of the grant was to allow ' Symphony of Psalms ' to reach a greater number of people and to help facilitate new works of liturgical ballet. Among the other works created by Diana and the Ensemble have been " Forgotten Offerings, " a ballet choreographed for Bob VerEeche while he was studying atSanta Clara; a ballet for the wedding of Ensemble member Marlene Chiariamonte Dwyer; and a new ballet mass entitled " And I Await the Resurrection of the Dead. " More than 7,700 people throughout the Bay Area have celebrated ' Symphony of Psalms ' with the ensemble. Symphony of Psalms " is the best known work of the Ensemble. The Ballet was originally performed with a group of nine dancers, but in the past year, the group has grown in number to thirteen. During this academic year, more than 7,700 people throughout the Bay Area have celebrated " Symphony of Psalms " with the Ensemble. In late January, the group received an invitation to dance the work at St. Mary ' s Cathedral in San Francisco. The majestic white cathedral lent the ideal aesthetic setting for Diana ' s choreography. The Ensemble later received a request to present the ballet to a convention of the National Campus Ministry of Newman Clubs having their annual meeting at the Vallambrosa retreat house in Menlo Park. The tiny, carpeted chapel was a far cry from the huge marble altar of St. Mary ' s, or the smaller tile altar of the Santa Clara mission, but the dancers had learned adaptability, and with just one walk-through, the Ensemble danced a Mass which brought performance invitations from the Newman centers of UC Berkeley and Cal State University at Hayward, as well as from the Oakland Cathedral. he Hayward performance was the final time the group performed " Symphony of Psalms " and the scene was a bit nostalgic. " Dancing really makes you close to the other people in the group, " said Ensemble member Mary Lou Jauch. Ann Sheehan, another member, added, " You apply everything in dance -- your mind, your body, your relationship with the people around you. You get so completely together that you can non-verbally communicate with one another. " But Michele Wciler said it best, perhaps, when she added that " we can only work best by working together. " You get so completely together you can non- verbally communicate with one another. We only work best by working together. Creation somehow fills a void, it finds A PLAOE FOR ITSELF; AND INCESSANTLY THE WORLD EMERGES MORE AND MORE FROM NOTHINGNESS. TO CREATE MEANS TO UNITE. A TWICE A WEEK JOB THAT CAN BECOME A WAY OF LIFE by Bob Ortalda w h ' hen you talk to people who work for other college newspapers and you tell them you work for free and the hours you put in, they just about fall over. It ' s kind of macsochistic. Terry Trucco Managing Editor he editor plodded wearily up up the stairs of Benson Center, hauling his bicycle on his shoulder. He wheeled his bike aimlessly down the hall untill he came to the last door -- 213. As he fumbled for his key he surveyed the collection of urgent hand-scrawled messages tacked to the door. Next to the door was a menagerie of scotch-taped photographs taped to a window. The light was on inside the office. Wheeling his bycle into the office, he noticed that someone was working there that night. An assigning editor, who had e ' xcavated a niche for himself in the shameless and chronic dissarray of paper-laden desks, was cajoloing a reporter to write a story. This on Tuesday night, when writing a stroy was the farthest thing from the reporter ' s mind. The editor wondered, as he had before, what motivate d an assigning editor to spend his Tuesday nights calling unwilling reporters who weren ' t home anyway, and asking them to write stories they didn ' t want to think about right at true moment. And that same assigning editor would spend a few more hours on Wednesday doing the same thing, then spend all of Thursday and the first few hours of Friday morning putting together " The Santa Clara. " When I began working on The Santa Clara my freshman year, I looked upon the newspaper as an excuse to write interesting stories about people and things on campus that interested me. I figured that it would be a one or two hour per week job. What I didn ' t realize at the time was that working for the Santa Clara becomes a 24 hour a day job. It ' s a way of life. Terry Truce o People often say Fm crazy to work on the newspaper .30 to 40, hours a week for no pay -- and I used to agree with them. When you come down to it though, it is an awful lot of fun in its own perverse sort of way. I don ' t know what kind of people get their jollies by staying up and working until four in the morning, but I guess Fm one of them. Jim Craven Assigning Editor Wo, orking for ' The Santa Clara " isn ' t totally consuming, thought the editor. Staff members do find time to be active in other organizations. Academics, though they may often take a back seat to putting out the paper, are rarely relegated to the status of a mere peripheral activity. Nonetheless, working for " The Santa Clara " can truly be described as " a way of life, " and for those who devote themselves to working for the paper, what happens in their college careers happens largely in the unkempt offices of " The Santa Clara. " It was Thursday evening, the editor swallowed a mouthful of a Bronco Corral cheeseburger and waved a french-fry salty finger over a contact sheet of pictures for a full double page spread on the Renaissance Faire. A haggard city editor drew and re-drew boxes on a large layout sheet, boxes that tomorrow would be pictures, and a photography editor hovered over his shoulder making recom- mendations. The city editor left to find out how long the reporter ' s copy would be, and the editor sat back and wondered about the afternoon ' s decision to go six pages. " Going six " was always an exciting, uplifting experience for the staff. It meant that the night would be longer, that there would be more copy to read, typeset, and pasteup, more pictures to choose and print, and more layouts to draw up. But something about the challenge of producing 50% more newspaper bouyed the staff, brought them together to conquer this self-imposed crisis. It was even more exciting when, halfway through the night, it was decided to add two more pages and go to eight. ' For those who devote themselves , what happens in their college careers happens largely in the unkempt offices of The Santa Clara ' - — The editor watched a reporter stare blankly at the typewriter in front of her. 1 here ' s a lot of ego trip to it. That ' s sort of germaine to the whole writing business; I don ' t know anyone who doesn ' t get a thrill out of writing a story and getting his name on it. Jim Craven The editor watched a reporter stare blankly at the typewriter in front of her -- green keys staring blankly back at her. It was eight o ' clock Thursday night. She ' d just returned from a big union organization meeting. Every minute she spent writing her story meant another minute the paste-up crew -now leisurely drinking coke and munching cookies -- would be working into Friday morning. 2 he page before her was blank. The meeting was a jumble of memories and barely legible notes. The story was quotes and impressions, rumors and fact, a jumble of meaningless words and wordless ideas. There was no beginning, there is no end. Painfully, doggedly, she began to sift through the emaningless rubble of notes. And even though half of her mind could only think of the mercilessly vanishing time, slowly the words, then sentences began to come to her. Painfully the story was born of the blank green keys. T he editor knew that the reporter would probably just make her 10 o ' clock class, and that the paste-up people and editors who carried her story to newsprint would probalbly not make their 10 o ' clock classes. But the editor also knew that after that class, a hundred identical little newpapers would be neatly tucked in an old newspaper stand outside the building. And the reporter would look and see her story on the front page, looking neat and perfect, not at all like the blue-penciled, cut and pasted story she ' d turned out 12 hours before. Then it would appear as the truth, integrated and whole, sorted out and explicated. And at the very top of the story would be her name, bold and black in capital letters. It was her story, her truth, her words that hundreds of people would read. ' It was her story 9 her truth that hundreds of people would read. ' i he editor creaked the springs in the old wooden chair as he sat back and put his feet up on his desk. What rewards, he wondered, tempt newspaper people to allot so great a chunk of their college careers working for an organi- zation with few paid employees, no academic credit, and little outside prestige? Parties? Trips? Camaraderie? A sense of belonging? It just happens to be a really fun group of people. And you are creating something together and that ' s the best atmosphere in the world to be in. That ' s got to be what keeps everybody coming back. It king of sparks your social life and sparks your work. It ' s really the ideal situation. Claire Ortalda Magazine Editor his, perhaps, is what holds the staff of The Santa Clara together, he thought. Here, like nowhere else at Santa Clara, staffers can make a large committment of time, talent, and effort, secure in the belief that they are working for their own community of friends and fellow workers. Our paper is not only an organization within the student body, but it is a community in itself. It is this phemomenon which keeps the stamina of the staff sky high. There were several times when I thought the work was too much and I felt like leaving. But part of my soul is there in those offices. Terry Alonso Paste-up Manager ' We try to give the kids a sense of their own self value ' i very summer for the past six years, some 20 Santa Clara students spend six weeks working with 50 eighth graders from Lee Mathison School in East San Jose. They work and play in the classroom, the science lab, the theatre, the newspaper office, the darkroom and a variety of other places, so that those 50 eighth graders might be encouraged to pursue a college education. " Most students of Project 50 caliber drop out or give up in high school " , says Project 50 founder Father CM. Buckley, " either because they are not confident of their talent or because they are not convinced of the value of a college education for themselves or their community. " And as Project 50 counselor Edna Casares put it, " the most important thing we try to do is to give the kids a sense of their own value, of their own self worth. " This year, headed by Alan Deck, S.J., some 18 counselors, including Santa Clara students Marian Donovan, Gary Miller, Chris Rossi, Sal Murietta, Edna Casares, Rita Cortez, and Stan Fujishin worked on the Project. During the school year, the work continues with weekly tutoring sessions that require the constant attention of the counselors. The counselors, however, don ' t look on the time as a sacrifice. " We really get to know the kids in the Project " , says counselor Gary Miller, " and we really get to like them. It ' s funny, but even some kid who ' s given me trouble all summer, will come up at the end of the session and tell me how grateful he is, and it just about knocks me over. You really do get kind of close with some of the kids over a six week period. " Beyond the personal enjoyment involved, there is another important aspect of the counselors work: the conviction that Santa Clara cannot remain isolated from the larger San J ose - Santa Clara community around it. Chris Rossi, a counselor for four years, summed up the feelings of many counselors when she said that " if you just sit here on this nice, landscaped campus, isolated from the reality of poverty around you, then I think you ' ve wasted your college days. Sure we ' re here to learn, but we ' ll always be able to have some excuse for not helping others, and college is the best time to learn that no excuse is really an excuse at all. " 3 We really get to know the kids in the project over a six week period, we really get kind of close. ' WF ■- _„_; ' , i Tb GROW AND FULFILL ONESELF TO THE UTMOST THAT IS THE LAW IMMANENT IN BEING .y a 3 El SI S ' Did you hear that, Harold? Your daughter ' s a football player. ' 3 3 3 " 3 by RITA BEAMISH iWany parents send their daughters to Santa Clara to obtain a " well rounded " education. But perhaps they do not really expect to see the fulfillment of this idea, and are therefore surprised to find how well reounded a university education can actually be. Such may be the case when a freshman coed visits or writes home after first exposure to the " big University " with the enthusiastic news - guess what, I made the team! " Oh really? What team dear? Tennis, volleyball? " " No, Mom, the football team. I ' m a defensive linebacker! " " Did you hear that, Harold? Your daughter ' s a football player! " " But Mom and Dad, I like it, and everybody plays! Teams give themselves names that often sound more like sleazy burlesque acts than football teams. .Everybody plays? Not quite everyone-but since there are no required qualifications for eligibility, a substantial number of Santa Clara girls are broad- ening their college experience through participation in powderpuff football, making it one of the most popular intramural sports at Santa Clara. Sponsored by the Womens Recreation Association, the powderpuff season enables women students, both with and without exper- tise, to capture briefly the sports spotlight in an environment which is dominated by male competitive sports. But even the guys can get involved in powderpuff, acting as coaches, referees, or most importantly, rooters. Part of the fun in powderpuff comes in organ- izing a team. There are no tryouts-everyone plays. After collecting enough girls to play, buying them- selves matching t-shirts, and giving themselves names which often sound more like sleezy burlesque acts than football teams -- Golden Hookers, Crackerback Jox, and Foxey Ladies -- the teams are ready for action. Team positions are assigned as arbitrarily as team membership, and are subject to redistribution by the coach who is responsible for the mangled limbs of his 100 pound center on the offensive line. ■ — — 1 — - — .— — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — . — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — — Players can be distinguished from their less athletic sisters by the colorful array of bruises decorating their bodies. jowever, injuries are to be expected , and during football season, the powderpuff players can be readily distinguished from their less athletic sisters by the colorful array of bruises decorating their bodies. As indicated by the inevitable minor injuries and major bruises, powderpuff is not as delicate a game as its name indicates. While the game is not played for blood (or is it?) team loyalties run high, and the rules are often lost in a furious tangle of female limbs. An elbow stratigically used in the right manner may escape the referee ' s leniant eye, but will undoubtedly be avenged in an equally subtle but effective way. Seldom however do the jibes become anything more than subtle, and the game is usually just rowdy rather than malicious. This frenzy is what the fans come to see. Like the crowds as a roller derby, they fill the side lines cheering on their favorites, anticipating those few and far between touchdowns. The competition in powderpuff is organized into leagues, each consisting of several teams. With a coveted place in the championship game under die lights in Buckshaw Stadium as their goal, many of the teams practice daily to improve their skills and plays. When game time comes around, however, rare is the team whose players are not nervous enough to wish fervently that they had practiced an hour longer each day. 1 his year, the eleven teams battled through a rain-soaked and rain delayed season that started in early October and ended in late April. In the championship game (cancelled by rain in November and finally played in April), the Tucci Tackler ' s defeated the Crackerback Jox 8-6, to gain the 1972 Powderpuff title. The game itself, however is the culmination of the powderpuff spirit. Powderpuff veteran and rookie teams alike share in the determination to do their very best, while still enjoying the game- with the realization that, at the party after the game, few of them will care, and some will not remember, who won. When they strut onto the field in their matching t-shirts, the teams are in their glory, and after the first few dislocated limbs and bruises, even some parents muster up the nerve to come out and watch their daughters play offensive tackle. r K fc fc t if I: Hacalaureate Mass t t k p I DEN1SE FLAHERTY i While participating in a number of extracurricular activities so large that it would appear to have left no time at all for academics, Denise Flaherty still managed to graduate summa cum laude in Psychology. A member of the swim team for four years, Denise set one national and three northern California records; she also found time to be a SCCAP tutor for four years, an RA, a member of Gamma Pi Epsilon and Sodality, and to work on her dorm council for two years. " I ' m very glad I came here, I had an excellent four years, and learned a lot. But the most important thing I remember about Santa Clara is the people. Although SC is a small community, I have met a lot of different types of people and I ' ve experienced a depth of friendship that I don[t think is possible in a lot of other places. " In fact, my friends from other schools have noticed the same thing about Santa Clara that I ' ve found here: although the smallness is sometimes frustrating, there is a special closeness here. People want to share " Of course there are things that Santa Clara could do better. We need more individual research and practicums; administrators need to treat students more like adults; the dorms should be more in the control of the people who live there; and we all have to become more involved outside of school. " But as long as Santa Clara continues to be a place where people are the most important thing, it will remain a very special place. " 11 ESTER QUILICI Secretary and President of her Dorm Council in her first two years at Santa Clara, Ester Quilici also found time to be an officer in the Women ' s Recreation Association and Sodality. She spent much of her time in WRA expanding the program to include activities like ballroom dancing, acquathemics, and bellydancing. " The most valuable thing I learned at Santa Clara is that there sure are a lot of nice people in this world. I ' ve found some extra- ordinarily fine people here. " Of course, there are some people here who I found don ' t care, but I discovered that if I care, there are people who will care back. And with those people who do care, I ' ve found a real sense of community. " There is one thing about this sense of community here that I wish I could ch ange, and that is the idea that Santa Clara is isolated from the world, that when we graduate we ' re finally going out into the " real " world. This place is the real world, we ' re already a part of it, and that means we have to be useful and helpful to others right now. BILL BOSQUE A recipient of honorable mention-for the Nobili Medal, Bill Bosque was an accounting major who had his knowledge well tested in his work as ASUSC treasurer. Faced with a $50,000 debt when he enterred office, Bill paid off more than $14,000 on the debt, and still managed to end the year with a $13,000 surplus. " When I came to Santa Clara, I was looking for a place where people had a little pride, where people identified with the school, and where people helped each other, both inside and outside of class. " At first I was a little disappointed in Santa Clara, but gradually I discovered that there is something special. It ' s not a place that overwhelms you with everything it has to offer, but I found that if you look there are many more opportunities than you can ever take advantage of. And I also found that, although there did not seem to be any great overall unity of spirit at Santa Clara, there are a lot of smaller communities here and through them you can get to know almost everyone here. i. t MOSEY KINSELLA One of the founders of the Women ' s Center at Santa Clara, Mosey Kinsella was a member of the University Community Coun- cil and the ASUSC Senate. She plans to go to Alaska to serve with the Jesuit volunteers. " The most fascinating thing I did at Santa Clara was working on the food line in Benson. I ' ve learned so much about people just serving them and watching them go by. " I ' ve also learned a lot about myself while I ' ve been here. Through my work with the Women ' s Center, I found that you can ' t just go charging in and instantly everthing ' s the way you think it should be. Sure, we changed some attitudes, but I think the best way to change other people ' s attitudes is to just be yourself. If you like yourself and accept yourself, then you free others to do the same thing. " I really don ' t know if Santa Clara helped me find these things or if I would have discovered it anyway. But I do know that the University could be a lot better place if people did discover themselves more often. " ■ t = PHIL AARREN Head of SCCAP ' s East San Jose Sports Program when he was still a freshman, Phil Warren took over as head of the entire SCCAP organization as a Sophomore. He was also actively involved in the formation of the University Community Council. Recipient of honorable mention for the Nobili Medal, Phil plans to continue his service to others by working in Guatemala as a Peace Corps volunteer. " Obviously, SCCAP was the most important thing I was involved in while I was here at Santa Clara. It was very satisfying in a way to help others, but it was also very frustra- ting. There just weren ' t the resources in SCCAP to do everything that should be done. And we never touched the political work that has to be done, we only treated the symptoms. " Santa Clara has grown, become more aware while I ' ve been here, but I don ' t see any real fundamental changes. It ' s funny but it all seems so cyclical like with the Dean of Students - you go from Jerry McGrath to Scheufer, to Olivo and Ferber, and back to Giacomini. Ideas that were new four years ago seem old now, and some old ideas are coming back as new ones. " At Santa Clara, I ' ve found that people relate to each other in concentric circles, groups of friends that are closer, then others that are farther away. But I don ' t know if the whole thing together has any real unity. " I 1 BOB ORTALDA Bob Ortalda served as editor of The Santa Clara for the 1972-73 school year, where he happily confesses , he " spent most of " his life for his last two years at Santa Clara. When I first came to Santa Clara, I wasn ' t really sure that I liked it. I thought schools like Stanford or Cal would have been much better But gradually I found that Santa Clara was the kind of place that I wanted - both in terms of the education available and the people here. You see, I wanted to become an accountant, but l also wanted a well-rounded education, and you just can ' t go through Santa Clara and end up a narrow technician. And a big reason why you can ' t become so narrow is the people here. Even though a lot of the students here are from similar backgrounds, there is something about this place that makes you want to learn about life, and not just earning a living. Santa Clara is changing, too; it ' s getting better in what it does academically, and growing larger in the variety of people who can be comfortable here. But in a lot of ways, it ' s like almost anyplace else - the more you put into it, the more you become part of Santa Clara and the more you get in turn. 6 E HH PHIL AUSTIN Extremely active in El Frente affairs while at Santa Clara, Phil Austin was deeply involved in the public demonstrations and private arguments over the firing of several administrators and the hiring of their replacements last fall. " I think the most obvious thing I ' ve learned at Santa Clara is that you only grow through conflict. In the classroom, if you don ' t fight with a concept, grapple with it, question it, then you can ' t learn. " It ' s the same way with Santa Clara as a whole. Santa Clara has a lot of growing pains, it ' s been isolated too long, and it ' s just starting to face the world as it has become. And Santa Clara must grow to reflect the changes in society , or it will die. " Little by little the students - especially Chicano students - have brought this issue of change to bear on the Administration. And of course the Administration wants to keep the school running, and the Regents want one thing, and athletics want another and it ' s only by the conflict of these priorities that Santa Clara can grow. " I really can ' t tell if the student body as a whole is changing, but I do know that I ' ve grown here, and I ' ve enjoyed it. " 1 1 I 1 1 I - I 1 I ! 1 CAROL BROWN An honrs Spanish major, Carol Brown graduated magna cum laude and received honorable mention for the Saint Claire Medal. After having spent her junior year teaching at Bellermine Prep and her senior year working in a public high school, Carol decided to enter the education field after graduation. " Santa Clara is at the peak of a period of change. Students are coming here with a more mature realization of what college can| and cannot be. And becuase they are, it ' s not as easy to pick out similarities that hold everyone here together. " But I think that potentially this new group of students can form a much more united community, because the community they form is one of choice rather than need. Instead of looking to superficial similarities to hold them together, students are looking to causes at a much deeper level, and because of this change, everyone involved grows more deeply. ' The most valuable thing I learned here was how to accept disappointment as a tool toward success. Few of us have any real disappointments before we get here, but then as we open ourselves to greater disappointments, we also open ourselves to greater success. " OUTSTANDING I 1 1 I I ■ I p I 1 RICK HAGAN Active in student politics for four years at Santa Clara, Rick Hagan was a member of his dorm council, was an ASUSC Senator for two years and served as 1972-73 ASUSC Presi- dent. He was also active in Theatre Arts productions and in intramural sports. " The best thing about Santa Clara is the people, and I ' m sure the most important thing I learned here was to be compatible with more kinds of people. In the classrooms, and the dorms and other places there is just a greater interaction of people here. My friends from other colleges who have visited have noticed it. And I think that the sense of community here is very strong. It ' s most noticeable in small groups, of course, but I ' ve seen it with very large groups of people, too. In fact, the relationships between people is what has changed most about Santa Clara while I ' ve been here. When I was a freshman, we had the last successful panty raid. Now. we have co-ed dorms, and women are fully accepted as part of the Santa Clara life. And because of this change, the whole atmosphere is better - better for going to school, and better for getting to know other people. But there is one thing about Santa Clara that bothers me, and that is how hard it is to motivate students to get involved. Every year, thousands of dollars are wasted by the ASUSC, and even though we really worked hard this year, and came up with a big surplus, there are still a lot of dollars wasted. And whenever the Administration wants student inpu it always has to turn to the same students, because most other people just don ' t seem to care. I sure hope that will change soon. " ] I I 1 ■ 1 1 I A classic example of the always - willing volunt eer who perpetually does all the hard work while receiving none of the attention, Maureen Gil- bert served as President of the campus chapters of both Phi Alpha Theta, International History Honor Society, and Gamma Phi Epsilon, National Jesuit Honor Sorority. She also tu- tored in Alviso with SCCAP and was a counselor for Project 50. " I ' m not sure if Santa Clara changed while I was here, but I do know that my class changed. At the end of this year, everybody seemed so happy and relaxed, almost as if the compulsion of the 1 960 ' s to be " actively involved " had finally passed And that happiness is what I think I ' ll remember most about Santa Clara. I could walk across campus and say hi to people I hardly knew and they ' d smile, and say hi; or at Sunday night Mass even if I didn ' t know everybody around me, I still felt a closeness. There is a very strong sense of community here. You can ' t get lost in the crowd like you can at big schools. People come here to open up; I learned that if you give to others they will share them- selves with you. " Santa Clara is a special place because you can get to know people - students, faculty, and staff - both in an academic situation and in a lot of other ways. For me, it was invaluable, and I ' m sure it ' s what makes Santa Clara unique. " Congressman PETE McCLOSKEY Senior Class Speaker RON LAGOMARSINO JUNE 1B, 1373 ROGER NYQUIS1 Outstanding Teacher Most Inspirational Person " ORCED TOGETHER BY THE GROWTH OF A COMMON POWER AND THE SENSE OF A COMMON TRAVAIL, THE MEN OF THE FUTURE WILL IN SOME SORT FORM A SINGLE CONCIOUSNESS And because they will have measured the power of their associated minds, the immensity of the universe, and the narrowness of their prison, this consciousness will be truly adult truly major. ' lay we not then suppose that when this time comes mankind will - for the first time - be confronted with the necessity for a truly and wholly human act, a final exercise of choice the Yes or No in face of God. ■i JV And no doubt it is then, that, like a vast tide the Being will have dominated the trembling of " all beings. The extraordinary adventure of the world will have ended in the bosom of a tranquil ocean of which, however each drop will still be concious of being itself. ■ H IA4W NRKB recur ok 1 WSfi Y- r - M ■ tin t-J %% ■■ "

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

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