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

 - Class of 1976

Page 1 of 332

 

University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1976 Edition, University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1976 Edition, University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1976 Edition, University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1976 Edition, University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1976 Edition, University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1976 Edition, University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1976 Edition, University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1976 Edition, University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1976 Edition, University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1976 Edition, University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1976 Edition, University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1976 Edition, University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 332 of the 1976 volume:

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SHOW SHOW SHOW SHOW SHOW SHOW SHOW SHOW SHOW SHOW SHOW SHOW SHOW SHOW ow SHOW SH0V THE UNIVERSITY IS A GALLERY ITS PEOPLE ARE THE SHOW THE UNIVERSITY A GALL TH Y ERY ITS PEOPLE ARE THE SHOW THE UNIVERSITY A GALL TH ERY ITS PEOPLE ARE THE SHOW THE UNIVERSITY A GALL THE VE ERY ITS PEOPLE ARE THE SHOW THE UNIVERSITY A GALL THE VE Y A LERY ITS PEOPLE ARE THE SHOW THE UNIVERSITY A GALL THE E Y RY ITS PEOPLE ARE THE SHOW THE UNIVERSITY A GALL THE UNIVERSITY IS A GALLERY ITS PEOPLE ARE THE SHOW THE UNIVERSITY A GALL TH I I Y TH O T V ITY IS A GALL THE I I A Y T S A GALL THE IV R A L Y S L H NIV IS A GALL THE IV A L TS O L T H NIVE IS A GALL THE R Y LL IT 'H IVE IS A GALL THE U VERSITY IS A GALLERY ITS PE LE AR H HO H IVE IS A GALL TH IV TY IS A LLERY ITS PEOPLE ARE THE SHOW THE UNIVERSITY IS A GALL TH Y IS LLERY ITS PEOPLE ARE THE SHOW THE UNIVERSITY IS A GALL THE Y IS LERY ITS PEOPLE ARE THE SHOW THE UNIVERSITY IS A GALL THE Y IS LERY ITS PEOPLE ARE THE SHOW THE UNIVERSITY IS A GALL TH Y I 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M' :ft '- 4 Af.2tf+iggf15j45?, , '. ,ff-' A 5355, ,Q wg f . ' , gg N- 4 LQ. 1, . Q., MLA' , - , . fo X' " - 4 I. - -NA" " ',.", ' '-...xg .',..iAWI'!-Qtgifrx-1 -g- ,W Y . ,IQ N 1 vm-.If .-f-- b 'I'f,f. +,-'1"' ,gg ,1,,--' -- . ia-.4 :Qi-?': ,F . "V: - ' 3'1" . - , g i'Pf.""i.Ei:, .3545-L, 1 W v X'-"3 . . ,,, U ti .M, :Nz -. . nwflz- I ' .J .iifixm A JI" ', ,."i"' f f ' I5 , ml Z L4 ' in 1 I if fm X ggi? 4 - .. QN 'oz fall 13 u VulS !i . i»» j ||| ' j f », i ,t« i«i i i « t,, iiiii ww y i , i .. i ,n . iii n III ' I H I II I I ■ _, j f Dear Terry, Now that we ' ve been here a week, my roommate Pam and I have finally found the proper place for everythlng--we think. Sorry I didn ' t write sooner, but they ' ve really kept us busy during Orientation. My schedule ran something like this (as near as I can remember!): Pam and I discovered that we have a lot in common at the football game that first Saturday night. Sunday started with a talk by the Dean of my college, which confused me a little, but not nearly as much as the variety of mini-lectures that came next. I missed the one entitled ' How To Seduce Your Classmate ' . My Orientor, the girl who helped me move in and stuff, gave me and a bunch of other girls a tour of the campus and, miore importantly, showed us where Round Table Pizza is. That night we were regally escorted into the cafeteria for a Candlelight Dinner. A guy named Frank escorted me, and afterwards we went up to the 11th floor lounge, ate ice-cream sundaes, and met a lot of newly cloned people. 14 Friendship Forums help freshmen get aquainted... Howard Cosell provides new incentive to gc • the orientation of freshmen We spent most of Monday pre-registering, either that or sleeping. But I managed to wake up enough to join Frank at the carnival that night. He won a glazed beer mug at the ring toss and gave it to me, but I broke it. I didn ' t realize how many freshmen there were until Tuesday, when we all had to register. I must have spent half the day in the line wrapped around the library. I stood for so long, as a matter of fact, that when it came time for the University-wide dance on Ryan Field, I could hardly move my feet. Didn ' t see Frank all day. On Wednesday the freshman class took a bus trip to the beach at Santa Cruz. It was a beautiful day; Pam went swimming, but I didn ' t think it was that beautiful. I buried myself in the sand and watched the guys make human pyramids. It was hard to believe that classes would start the next day, but they did. What can I say? Write back soon and take care. Love, Elise ut on Saturday night... The Santa Clara ' s story of a summertime safari draws protests for weeks... Squeaky Fromme Goliath Bulhea aging. formes sports hero, w ' i probably the strongest most able j athlete to ever hit the Santa Clara Campus, Goliath was so powerful, in fact, he helped relocate the Jesuu - residence one afternoon merely by picking ».- up on a dare. After six years Goliath left Santa Clara and b ame successful barbell manufacturer back East. Now, eighty years " old and one athlete ' s foot in the grave he decided to visit the Alma Mater he loved so well. After a quick stop at the Mission Church, Goliath made kr way to his favorite building— Seifert Gym. " S " It ' s not here! " roared Goliath. Grabbing a handy, nearby freshman around the neck Goliath demanded, " Where ' s my gym? " " The school tore it down, " choked the freshman. " But now we ' ve got a super-duper whiz-bang new activities center with a foam rubber floor and bubble roof and... " " My - gym ! ' ' Goliat eyes swelled with tears. " ' ' j - I remember when we squashed St and U.S.F. in that gym. " " But now we hav freshman. . .. _, " No, " lamented Goliaj only one great gym...Sief_... and better one, " proteS " t moments I ' ll remember " ' - ' ' sri -i rjre frs J9i t j Cfr m h(f 16 tries, in her own inimitable way, to save the redwoods... University shoofs neighbors with cannon... Newly elected OCSA fall registration 17 fficers give annual futile call for involvement... The Santa Clara editorial criticizing Not to say unhappy and unblest sophomore Jinx Hardtimes was unlucky; it ' s just that nothing ever seemed to go right for him. Undoubtedly the worst setback in Jinx ' s life was fall registration. Jinx didn ' t like to encourage bad news so he was always extra careful. He showed up for registration two hours early, even though he knew he ' d have to bear the unbearable heat. But everything went so smoothly that Jinx couldn ' t believe it. He got in the basement of Orradre on time, there were no long lines, no horrible crowding, and no surly unyielding security guards. And best of all he got all his classes. h was, for Jinx, probably the best registration he had ever gone through. He thought. " Gosh, maybe my luck has finally changed. Maybe I ' m finally on a lucky streak. " And he was on a lucky streak, that is, until he got home and realized he had forgotten to turn in his class cards. It pushed him right over the Stop by and sec him sometime in the padded cell at the infirmary if you ha c the chance. He might be able to recognize you. iBronco football evokes prolonged edge. LEAVEY officially opens In January of 1975, Santa Clara witnessed the " inflation " of one of the world ' s most unique structures—a student activities center with an air-supported roof. The building became both a milestone in engineering ingenuity and one of the ost versatile activities center ever designed. Finally, In October of 1975, the interior of the center was completed and ready for dedication. Hundreds of alumni, including many former Santa Clara atheletes, came to the dedication ceremony which coincided with the University ' s Homecoming game against Davis. The three primary contributors to the center—Benjamin H. Swig, Thomas E. Leavey, and IHarold J. Toso— gave dedication speeches in the main gym. The Santa Clara student body awarded Thomas E. Leavey and IHarold J. Toso with plaques commemorating the structures, whcih bear their names, The Leavey Activities Center and the Toso Pavilion. Designed specifically for Santa Clara students, the center offers a competition-sized swimming pool, a basketball court, handball and volleyball courts, sauna and steam rooms, weight and training rooms, plus ample locker and shower facilities as well as the Athletic Department ' s offices. In short, the entire activities center is elaborate beyond description. 18 dedication hc University of Santa Clara dedicated its , new $726,000 Cowell Student Health Center on October 29. Father Thomas Terry, university president, and member of the University ' s Board of Trustees participated in the post-luncheon ceremony. A plague was installed in the Center acknowledging the generosity of the S.H. Cowell Foundation of San Francisco, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hagan of Atherton, and Dr. James B. Ludwig of San Jose. The Cowell Foundation contributed $300,000 to the project. and bitter attacks... City Council okays football cannon as long as noise is low... students fast, Saga pays on World .o24 uc riverside 25 ■ HOMECOMING ' " dance stoneground " " ! ,- 4i«£; )ay... SCU finally agrees to pre-registration for winter... Helen Hayes receives honorary degree as $3 nnillion Mayer Theater professor c.s.st:eoer3s of Cambridge Me talked for two hours. Some people tallied this up as $750 an hour and let i go at that. He talked for two hours. Some people shook their heads sadly for two hours and let it go at that. He talked for two hours. Some people noted that whatever else was said, the fact remained that an overflow crowd packed Benson Center and stayed for the entire talk. " He " is Dick Gregory, combination comedian and pol- itical activist, and if that combination is unusual, well, so is the man and so is his message. He talked for two hours on the programming on us all by the " super-rich " in the form of television and movies. " They can trick you! " he sa " d. By " they " he meant " the conspiracy " of the super-rich and the Army, CIA, the police and government forces in general. By " tricking " he meant the corruptive influences of worthless dreams and " money trips " which subvert our own personal interests and dreams. dick GREGORY Id He warned the audience of the government ' s more overt at- tempts at " behavior modifica- tion " : the Vacaville state prison, which spawned the Symbionese Liberation Army, was such a behavior modification center, and another larger center in Wiscon- sin trained the assassins of President Kennedy. He cited the recent cases of Patty Hearst, Lynette " Squeaky " Fromme and Sara Jane Moore as examples of behavior-modification victims. And in the end he maintained that it is the young who can topple the super-rich, by resisting the influences of money and by gathering the moral forces that cannot be bought: truth, honesty, integrity. He advocated a dedication to service; the super-rich have a healthy respect for those who can give themselves away for free; in this way—and only in this way-that the super-rich can be frustrated in their desire to rule the country. Knowing full well that Santa Clara students learn as much outside the classroom as inside, there came to the campus a long and diverse procession of speakers during the month of October. Dick Gregory attracted an overflow audience to Benson Center with his powerful warning against the conspiracy of the " super-rich super-pimps " who try to maintain their power through the proliferation of drugs and the false dreams and ideals of movies and television. A host of lecturers came to SCU through the newly-formed sex differences Institute to examine different facets of the problem of sexism in American society today. These included Dr. Carol Jacklin and Dr. Jane Collier of Stanford University, and Opel Belland, a bank executive who spoke on minority women and their opportunities for success in the business world. Two widely acclaimed films, " Growing up Female " and " men ' s Lives, " prompted a discussion about the pressures of sex roles. Dr. Sue Bell of the University presented a slide-lecture of the history of women and work. All the way from Cambridge University in England, came Professor C.S. Stevens, to speak to standing-room-only crowd about the myths and legends of King Arthur and the Knights of the Round Table. While renowned as story-book characters throughout Western litera- ture, Professor Stevens pulled the real people out of history and made them come alive, aided by an entertaining Cockney flair and a charm reminiscent of " Mr. Chips. " i f u --was the year-long program probing the problem of se xism, or sex discrimination by either sex, through a comprehensive series of lectures, panel discussions, and films, by examining the issues and offering concrete solutions. A brainchild of 1974, faculty and student enthusiasm carried the program clear to this year, and secured funds for the establishment of an inter-disciplinary Institute. Dr. Lenore Horowitz was named director of the Winter ' 76 Institute and was assisted by Ivls. Claire Arnesen. SPEAKERS .T m twenty .■ X ' v. •• ' j ' y.i;i . ' _-«» ' ' tticized for poor ticket sales... Seii. " mtlh X N lectures to intimate oup abou coffee shop Pt ipestage managed once again this year to effectively combine its diverse functions as coffee house and concert hall, located in the basement of Graham 100 Besides making use of the coffee house as a late night study spot and snack bar (well known for its delicious and significantly REAL food), students also enjoyed frequent inexpensive concerts and other performances in Pipestage during the year. Entertainment during the fall quarter included some of our own students, as those in the Coyle Bros,, Staircase, and Steve Coyle Jim Esposito Dan Terry, besides such performers as Sammy Hagar, Greg Kihn. Hit or Miss, Barry tvielton, the Gary Smith Band, and Delta Wires. 23 t communication... Luther Tucker ■P ' T H | 5 r L— " ■ l jjjyig ■ 4 jHl «r- . J P B! s 24 3 eaRBooks three heart attacks, but dictators don ' t give up easily... Ross Condit tells critics " no one wants a concert badder than I " . M V- : k .-k ?- ,t ? « • -- -v --- v ' i . .- ' ' ' :t ... - ' «S-,i N ?? " . - i r- -i " ' ' Kfl Kv i " ' i " " t • ' sSf ■• ' ■ B M k " S IBi -- ■ ' - ' A f i " fi BpMp ' . K - " V jB i ' -. » iJ ' K a BPt. . V ' " . - - ' ' ■wW- ' ' m ' . ' L- ' H ' ROTC: rappelling arty at alum rocK, soph. cIass: pizzA NiqhT opientops picnic ice Doesn ' t Day, " but some Alices do anyway... Margo St. James kisses and tells in Benson... Leavey Center roof falls IVIAyER OpENS irs dooR JN q i EVENJNq J A dual recital by cellist Geoffrey Rutkowski and pianist Wendell Nelson opened the Department of Music ' s fall concert schedule early in November. The program included Beethoven ' s Sonata in A Major. Op. 69; Dahl ' s Notturno; Hindemith ' s Pfiantasiestuck in B Major; Ginastera ' s Pampeana No. 2; Franck ' s Sonata in A Major; and the artists concluded their performance with encores from the works of Chopin and Rachmaninoff. A former student of Pablo Casals, Rutkowski played his 200-year-old Griffiler cello. He had toured extensively with Nelson in the last four years. The pair, famed for their blending proficiency, had recently travelled in Japan, TAiwan, Malaysia, Hong Kong, England, Germany, Italy, and France. Music Department Chairman Roger Nyquist dedicated the University ' s new Schantz Organ in a November 10 recital in the Mission Church. Nyquist himself had designed the organ, which was a gift of Mr. and Mrs. Foster G. McGraw of Illinois. The inaugural program opened with Handel ' s Concerto No. 2 in B Flat Major and included Noel Stranger by Daquin and Symphony No. 5 by Widor. Nyquist emphasized music of the Baroque and Moder periods and concluded with encores from among the artist ' s own favourites. University music majors Kevin Buttle, Barbara Creger, and Marttia Buskirk constituted the organ, St ff e played J.S. Bach ' s Fugue in G Major (Gigue) and Ms. Buskirk played J.S. Bach ' s Prelude and Fugue in G Major. Together with Ms. Creger on violin, Buttle also performed Wilhelm J. Bach ' s Grave. Works of the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries composed a portion of the program performed November 21 by Mictiael Luect)tefeld , a member of Santa Clara ' s music faculty. The evening included twentietn-century pieces for classical guitar as well as Renaissance music for the lute. elegantly dressed in furs, diamonds, silk gowns and black ' " huxedos, began arriving in chauffeured limousines. The President ' s Inaugural Ball? No. But for most of the audience who had contributed untold time and money, something a great deal more important—the grand dedication of the Louis B. Mayer Theatre. Stars and celebrities abounded everywhere in the lavishly designed theatre. Actors Fess Parker and Lloyd Nolan, Producer-director Dan Selznick, producers Marty Fasseta and NBC Vice-President Quinn Martin--the list seemed endless. But the most brilliant, most gracious star of all was actress Helen Hayes. Unable to receive her honorary degree in Humanities last June due to a leg injury. Miss Hayes, in a special commencement exercise that climaxed the evening, was awarded her diploma. Helen Hayes was commended for her tremendous work and skill as both an actress and as a warm and caring human being. Academe Vice-president Fr. William Donnelly, Rector Fr. William Revvak, ASUSC President Christopher Nance, and University President Fr. Thomas Terry all took their turn to bestow high praise for Miss Hayes, citing her talent for bringing the magic and imagination of the theatre alive for the publif . Concomitant with all the ceremony, a scene from Mayer ' s spectacular opening drama, Robert Bolt ' s " Man For All Seasons, " was performed. The scenery, designed by Ron Skolmen, coupled with the lavish and colorful costumes of Lynda Bender, provided a delightful spectacle for the birth of the new theatre. Student performances of note were offered by Jim Coyle as Master Richard Rich; Christianne Hauber as Lady Margaret More; Michael Martin as William Roper; Lisa Cross as Catharine Anger; and James Kelty as Thomas Cranmer. Area reviewers heralded the performances of ail the actors, taking care to commend William James on his excellent direction of both the professional and student actors of the production. All in all it was a grand beginning to a grand theatre. loween... Claremont College hires Angela Davis, storSt furs, silk gowns, celebrities, limousines... i.- % v . ' 4 ■ u 4.. Si indWmarely t Alcohol sy •Hifii ' .S. (and fi lon water?) A A j IVlAyER DcbuT: a man for alls asons Center finally vaccinated, uh, dedicated by Trustees Oct. 29... Roger Nyquist plays Church ' s new organ... " A Man For All f ' ' is ( ' Seasons " opens Nov. 14... The Santa NOV. SPEAKERS iUDJi 1 ff en zorn n an informal talk entitled " Sense and Nonsese, " Santa Clara English professor Jeff Zorn presented some liberal ideas about a conservative subject: teaching English. He spoke of the irrelevance of traditional classics like Spenser ' s Faerie Queene and " To a Skylark " for students of modern society. Moving from literature to writing, Zorn suggested a grading method by which the teacher evaluates the progress of the individual student without comparing him to others. In discussing teacher-training, he frowns on the traditional emphasis on literature and recommends educational psychology, linguistics, speech and sociology of education. Regarding vocabulary, Zorn believes that students learn words in context, not from lists or the Latin root method. When asked to mention some worthwhile books for college students, Zom included " Electric Kool-Aid Acid Test " by Woolfe and works by J.D. Salinger and Hunter Thompson. Afterwards, wine and cheese were served by members of the English Club which sponsored the talk. russ burgess Specialist at sleight-of-hand and extra-sensory perception, Russ Burgess performed many provocative examples of his mysterious craft one wintry November eve in Benson Center. The student body that attended the entertaining event were amazed numerous times as Russ would guess their ages and other secret facts while blindfolded. Even the skeptical among the audience were convinced that, at least in Russ Burgess, ESP exists. MARqO Prostitution and Feminism was the title o( Margo St. James ' s November 5 lecture to an overflow crowd in Benson Center. Ms. James is one of the leaders of COYOTE (Call Off Your Old Tired Ethics), an organization which is working for the de-criminalization of prostitution. St. James believes that the problem of prostitution would be solved by the " repeal of all laws against prostitution. This would end the harassment of prostitutes by law enforcement agencies and would lessen to a great extent the dependency of prostitutes on pimps. " St. James never clearly explained how this theme of the de-criminalization of prostitution applies to feminism. ' . ' m ■ ' 30 .TTiove to Benson basement, thus becoming the school s first underground newspaper. uccelecbions The University Community Council held two flections to elect five new members during the fall quarter. Joe Kelly, Marie Lagattuta, John Musilli, and John Steiner were officially elected in November, while the fifth member proved to be a write-in candidate, Felix Ortega. However, Ortega decided to resign the position because he worked on tne election staff. Another election was then called by the ASUSC, resulting in the election of freshman Rob Adams. personal theory about S.F.La invades Sanfilippo riello girls. How are you? We are fine. Let us introduce ourselves to you. We are the S.F.L.A. (Sanfilippo Liberation Army). We stand for life, liberty, and laughs. Speaking of laughs, do not bother to go in the showers because we have " relocated " your shower knobs. Do not worry, they are safe. If you want to keep them that way and if you ever want to see them again, the following demands must be met within 48 hours. If you do not cooperate, for every hour after the deadline one of your knobs will be permanently relocated (if you know what we mean). One more thing-do not inform the authorities or you wi ll never see your shower knobs again. THE DEMANDS WE DEMAND: that you run down the corridors of your dorm stark naked at 2 a.m. yelling your respective brassiere sizes. Do not worry, no one will open their door to look. WE DEMAND: an exotic banquet suitable for the members of the S.F.L.A., their families and friends, the menu should include such delicacies as escargot, breast of fox, rhinoceros horn, and cherries jubilee with lots of whipped cream. WE DEMAND: a list of lovely, lonely, and available girls and their convenient hours. WE DEMAND: the immediate and unconditional release of Tania. WE DEMAND: $1,462,918.74 in small, unmarked bills and coins. WE APPRECIATE YOUR ANTICIPATED COOPERATION AND WE ARE LOOKING FORWARD TO WORKING ON YOU ll h THE NEAR FUTURE. mag c jS?®S! ' V ' l; .. ' ( ' ' m ' iii» « deii Disneyland with 71-foot plexiglass Jesus... Red Hat Band tries to get it together by basketball season... San Jose a 0 " (D collin TUCKGR Studio Production; LOKY AT 33 tate proposes heating dorms with solar energy... Japan ' s Emperor and Empress tour the United States, especially Impressed MM dEC iviusic In December, piano major Evans Ren performed her senior recital. She chose Beethoven ' s Sonata in C Minor, Schumman ' s Papillons, and Bartok ' s Suite. On December 5 the University Chorus and the Santa Clara Chorale combined under the direction of Lynn Shurtleff to present Beethoven ' s Missa Solemnis in D- Eugene Stoia was the featured violinist; soloists were soprano Barbara Swedlow, contralto Ariene White, tenor Peter Sacco, and baritone James Bert Neely. The fall schedule closed with the Opera Workshop ' s and Chamber Singers ' presentation of Gian Carlo Menotti ' s " Amahl and the Night Visitors " . , s and the santa clara chq missa solemnis direded by lynn shurtleff 34 Project Survival steps up anti-reactor activity... Soph class brings fussball table to Benson, it breaks in amahl 8c the night visitors In December 6 the University ' s Opera Workshop and Chamber Singers presented the first opera to be produced in Santa Clara ' s 125 year history-a performance of Gian Carlo Menotti ' s Amahl and the Night Visitors. The story is set on the first Christmas, when the three kings, while on their way to pay homage to the Christ child, stop to rest at the home of Amahl, a crippled tx)y, and his mother. The opera was written by Menotti in 1951 for the National Broadcasting company, but it has become perenially popular as a stage opera. The production was under the direction of James Bert Neely of the music faculty, who explained that " a music-dramatic production such as this is a latxiratory for interested students. There is little pomt m learnmg to sing if there is no place to demonstrate that acquired ability. " Appearing in the opera were Fred Ration as Amahl, Patti Appel as his mother, Paul Shoor as Kaspar. Paul Walker as Melchior, Jell Flosi as Balthazar, ana Nick Nichols as the page. The program also included an original preface to the opera written by James Torrens, S.J., and read by students Michael Sims and Doreen Remo. Jays... Fr. Jerry Overbeck ' s idea for co-ed community living dorm becomes ninth floor Swig... Mendel Club revived. richard abruzzini tina adza douglas alctiorn torn andrewjesl i brian baker laura batchelor kevin beauchamp Christine adam jolin albert george allbritten reem atalla darlene ballestero John bauman John beaulieu lynn adamo ed albini loren anderson ptiillip atkinson stiannon barrett liz bear ken beerman rob adams brendan alctiorn gustavo andrade Sandra avolicino bret barton tim beaton robert beezer 36 IN brands Zionism as racist, Idi Amin of Uganda agrees... de Saisset presents " Rainforest " ... White greg belanger sue bernatz Carolyn beike liz bianchi mark belluci John bianchi diane benzo waiter birdsall thomas blomquist rich bluth dave bobroff John g boke mike bommarito Cheryl bond gary bong tim bonnel margaret boone david boscacci peter boscacci lynette boughton th erase boyd kathryn braly John brandt kenise brazil fatima brazil grace brennan getulio brewer theresia bridgham dan brinker mike brown maria broyles richard brunader kip bruzzone jim buckley pete buckley mary bulcao george burdick david burlini thomas burns kirk burris 37 Student applies to join Blacl Students Union... Parents denied the right to pull the plug on Karen Quinlan in New paul catarella don cairns Steve caletti dolores calvo carey candau craig candau daphne carlson sheila carrigan Joseph cassetta evelyn cardenas mark carnesecca eloy carrillo torn catchpole Christine cardinale John carpenter reid casey John cattermole roy cecchetti carlos chaboya glidell champ donna chandler Joan chandler bob chess ' 1 1| hKw Jersey... " Santa Clara " Orange Bowl banner stolen at Sigma Phi Epsilon party... The sixties must really be over: I V.J ; bi f jl L iM f w i L. Steven curran gina d ' ercole evelyn dagdag Steven dalton torn danklewicz sue davini earl davis jerry de cesare michael de neffe wait demaree thalia denault robert dennis denlse desmond mark dettle sara di carlo paul dick henry dill michelle coherty peter dondero beth donnelly theresa downer Tom Hayden runs for the US senate, and Eldridge Cleaver returns after years of exile... Junior Class Day at the cherylann fong Joanne formato margiefox geralyn franz Cheryl freitas bill friedrichs angela frost kevin gallagher jimgalll katalln gallusz Vincent galvin mariogarcia larry gerbo kurt geske andrew getas dianegiannecchini ken giannotti penny gibbons jan gifford cathy gilroy Jeff giroux rob g lick mark goebel cary goepfert margaret goetfials Patrick gonye mike gonzales lauragorski karen gouker geofp graham gienn graltero Cynthia gray keith gray rich gucinski randy griffin adeline guerrero sue grover peter haley betty gruber jim hall ■ J »0- ' Jg l „ 40 Races an enriching experience... North and South Vietnam announce reunification plans... ASUSC fees increase to ran hal lagan maureen harrigan Kathleen helfrich kevin hensley wayne p tiiggins karen tiockemeyer barbara tiorton leon hunt kirn hamblin brenda hatfield peter hemmen pam hernandez mary tiilger Patrick tiogan barbara fiouse thomas hunt mary hannegan sue hausmann elizabeth henderson jim tierrera larry tiill jan tiornberger paul hudson sue hussey norma hansen karia heiner greta hendricks monica tierrera tom tiiitz david horstkotle ronald liugfies Steve mglin tracy Irwin ginette ishimatsu tom Jamison candy jenny mary Jordan george kazarian dan kelleher William Kennedy tamio ishibashi liisa ivary nelda jasso david jim tom kachel anne kearney karen kelleher saskia keydeniers te resa inocencio sheryl iwatani sandy Jennings robert Jones karolyn kane bob keefe muffy kendig Cheryl kimzey 41 Franco finally dies on November 20... Film Society now $2000 in debt... Patty Hearst is caught at last, trial kris king norman kline edward kostainsek lynda kotey richard krouse billkull ray la barbera michael lamble fred lampe Jeanne lang ligayalarot maria laurel gary lazzeronl susan le blanc tim lederle patti leiva david leonard mara lepoullouin don lewin Janet lewis anita li - rSt. igggi gjMMMMi ' P T M V- ■ 1 delays stretch out drama... Richard Nixon says US suffers from cynicism, can ' t imagine whose fault it might be... bob mc carrick ann mc donald robert mc donnell mary mc guire John mc earthy nancy nnc donald celeste mc govern bruce mc killigan rhonda mc coy Kevin mc donnell ed mc-govern tom mc marry Constance mc quiston antero medeiros martin mc veigh phillip g. meier brigit mc waiters carol meihaus lee menicucci carol miller douglas miller murielle miller Pipestage runs out of dough, scrounges to stay alive... President Ford changes his mind, signs bill to help New michael puccinelli art raines alison quick Julie rainwater joe quilici dave ralston laura rafaty vera ramirez John new pamelanewton monica ng Sandra nichols anne nickel roderick nicoll rachael nivens michael nouaux novak theresa barry o ' brien jinn o ' callaghan John o ' conner bobo ' loughlin robert o ' meara Patricia o ' neill desmondo ' reilly . A ■.. M John o ' sulllvan nancy oldchurch louis Orlando Catherine oven rich pagnano elizabeth patton emma pena neil perrelli timothy o ' suilivan larry oliv ' eria raquel ornelas larry nvpr Judith parrish michael patton Jaime pera george perry janette oakes Steven onishi leslie orta Steve page Stephen pasos jay pausner daisy pereira Cindy peters 44 York City... Russ Burgess shocks Benson with ESP hijinks... Vietnann moves west to Angola... BSU charges ken ranguette dianne rees anthony reyes david riparbelll rochelle roberts Catherine rodnguez dutch root mike rawson everett regua billy reyes monica rishwain Charles rocha llsa rodrlguez david rose kim reasons wllllam rellly jol rhone michael rivera daniel rodrigue vicki ronno kent rounds kalhy reed richard relsinger kevm nchetls Sharon. robblns greg rodrigues elaine rooney kevin rudy tim rueda ellen ruetz rumann |ulle nnike ruso Steve Petersen david Peterson robin phelps david phllleo John phllllps gerry phllpott donald plombo ray polverlnl wally prawickl vince price roni priego anna przybylski 45 The Santa Clara with prejudiced reporting... Innsbruck wonders how it ' s going to hold a Winter Olympics without kellysahm lezliesaliaz robert sanchez dan santo Virginia Sargent ronald scadina debbie scaizo laurascapani tim schierling Cindy schmitz sueschoenberger Susan scott mary segale Jeff senigaglia tinaseput Catherine sheehan delpliinesheehan gary stieehy Joan siderius victoria si Ivestri kathy simoni robert singer siella sinner William sinsky Judith sisley .Cynthia smith ft, ' ' ■ _ any snow... University workshop present s " Amahl and the Night Visitors " Dec. 6... Christmas sales are up as people try to forget Ango! Connors... Quarter ends and still no Bronco Birddogs. fair jon ruth K sue rutten kelly sahm lezlie sallaz robert sanchez dan santo virginia sargent 1,1 ronald scadina debbie scalzo laura scapani 'lim schierling cindy schmitz sue schoenberger susan scott 1-,. marysegale My 2 H, . jeff senigaglia 5 V' tina seput - catherine sheehan delphine sheehan gary sheehy joan siderius Nu -fhfy victoria silvestrl kathy simoni V robert singer siella sinner william sinsky ' judith sisley cynthia smith T- , 1 1 , 1.51 ,- 1 .. V--va -A if i P A 'N--,x W i :gg-1-Y' v if J' ' . l A -an ' 1' 131, , 33 , . l . 12 i .iam - fi " if i A Kathleen smith rich speidel gina stanziano carla steinkellner david stork roxanne stringari diane swanson carol taormino ralph smith rob spero richard stark theresa stetson robbi stovall vicki strong charles tanaka paul tarantino debbie souza tom stack steven steigman catherine stinner thalia stratton Patricia Sullivan Daificia YHUUSQPUWB mafianne ieiiez mversity workshop presents "Amahl and the Night Visitors" Dec 6 Christm CQ 8 N P (0 49 Housed in the old ROTC building next to Buck Shaw Stadium, Kids-on-Campus is a child care service for the children of graduates and undergraduate students at the Univ- ersity. This service has been an official cannpus organization since 1973. The progrann is able to accommodate twenty children of ages two-and-a-half and older. Director Kathy McAlerney emphasizes that Kids-on-Campus is not a baby-sitting service but an educationally-oriented care program with regular group time in which the children work with clay, finger paint, sing and take field trips. The staff is plentiful due to volunteers coming from Santa Clara High School and the University work study program, an education practicum class. Kids-on-Campus requires that par- ents of the children participate at least two hours a week besides paying a small daily fee for half-day or full-day care. Children must bring their own lunches as the program does not prepare food. Each week had a general theme and the children worked on many activities which centered around these themes. They went to Kelly Park Zoo, picked pumpkins for Halloween and rode on BART. They also held an art show, exhibiting finger painting masterpieces. PROIECr 50 Project 50 is a University-funded program out of the Chaplain ' s office which tutors high schoolers during the academic year and sponsors ninth graders in a seven week summer session. These youngsters, who are chosen for their college potential, live on campus and participate in an educational, recreational, and cultural experience. They are led by a staff of about sixteen counselors, who are University of Santa Clara undergrads. Chris Rossi, a 1973 Santa Clara alumna, is the director of the program. Project 50 completed its eighth summer on campus, working with 32 ninth grade students from two San Jose East Side Union junior high schools, Fair and Lee Mathson. Project 50 hopes that from the summer work it can begin to provide the students with the motivation necessary toward continuing their education into college, and with some skills which will provide a base for reaching their goals. A study has shown that Project 50 alumni are more likely to enter college than those in their peer group. However, Ms. Rossi stresses that the summers ' success would be severely limited if contact with the student wasn ' t continued in the follow-up tutoring program. The basic premise of Project 50 is that for a variety of social and economic reasons, these youngsters are in need of a source of motivation not readily available in their local surroundings. Project 50 attempts to generate and foster motivation and academic skills in youngsters demonstrating college-level capability. The program also gives the youngsters opportunities for community social development. 4 x ' 2.- IP E s v. D--J' M f':u fia 'air' "H ' Q C 1. '- I dl 'X 'Y " A 29+ ' . K, jk, X I". '55 'Xt , . .f x., ,: 1. ' " "'bf:" - 15 4 Y-H' fy I mia 4' I .3 f .X V .ff Y, J g ' I Q 7 Q 1 29 snnrn cmnn Dnno V ■ I t LJ 1 % I xS ' K ) ' - L. ' - J Vj r y Ik V . ' hi 1 The Santa Clara Band had a new look this year. They changed their name from the Red Hat Band and changed their style of music from marching tunes to stage and jazz arrangements. Headed by President Phil Foster and Conductor Marc Teren, the SCU Band played at most home basketball games. Foster saw the function of band as a spirit booster. The band was composed of freshmen, sophomores, and a few juniors, completing a twenty-member band. .. " ' .vrr rar ., v ' -4 ' . Cf %3 enh El Frente is Santa Clara ' s Chicano Students Organization. Patricia Chavez and Sal Valdes were Chair- persons and successfully ran the club, its weekly nneetings, and its subconn- mittees; El Sol, Las Mujeres, Confederacion, Chicano ' s in Health Education (CHE), United Farmworkers and the Affirmative Action Committee. Among the various speakers, activities and programs sponsored by El Frente were a film festival, a Cinco de Mayo celebration, and a series of panel discussions. Topics for these panels included, " Labor on the Border " and " The Bilingual Child. " One popular speaker was Olga Talamante, an ex-political prisoner, who was held for 16 months by the Argentine gov- ernment. An important aspect of El Frente is the annual student recruitment confer- ences it holds for the University. Workshops are held Winter quarter for potential Chicano Students from all over, especially from California. El Frente ' s image also changed to a less radical one, as held the year before. Many felt this was beneficial. El Frente works cooperatively with Ines Gomez, the director of Chicano Affairs. 54 This year was an interesting one for the Black Students Union. In the Fall quarter the BSU came to the attention of the Santa Clara student body when David Lauermen, a white freshman, applied for membership into the organization. He was later refused admittance on the grounds of insincerity and the BSU continued onward. President Lamont W. Allen, Vice- President Donnie Valentine, and co-Treasurers Lalita Witt and Rhonda McCox hosted the celebration of Black History Month, during Winter quarter. The BSU extended Black History Week in order to give a more complete picture of the role Blacks have played in the history of America. The month of festivities featured a series of cultural presentations by Black speakers, poets, dancers and entertainers. Beginning the celebration was the production of James Baldwin ' s " Amen Corner. " And in Spring Quarter the BSU wrapped up the year with the second annual Scholastic Awards ceremony, held at Bacchus Inn in Santa Clara. A special award went to Robert Carter, director of the Black Affairs Office, for his help with the Black students at the Santa Clara campus. Carter explained that the purpose of the BSU is to help Black students adapt to the environment of the University. ■ : ' - ' ' " ' h- - . ' • ■ L H i r A 1 r BH ristian life community II • p Christian Life Community [CLC] is a Jesuit supported organization which bases its philosophy on the spirituality of St. Ignatius. The University movement is part of an international lay organization. CLC ' s major activities for the year were: St. Ignatius Spiritual Exercises, Faith Sharing, a Christmas Party, a Jaime Naranjo, with the guidance of speaker from the National Community, their moderator, Stephen Olivo, S.J. an Inter-Collegiate Day, World CLC Day CLC held weekly meetings and in Oakland, and a week-end retreat to masses throughout the year in its Villa Maria de Mar in Santa Cruz. attempt to remain open to the University The officers, Paul Thompson, Mark community. Priestly, Rachel Arellano and Catherine DeLaChappeile, were led by President 56 STUDENTS ASSOCIATION The International Club sponsored a backgammon tournament, beach trip and held weekly meetings for all foreign and interested students. The club also ran the International House located on Franklin Street. More than six hundred Santa Clara students come from foreign nations, and represent Jordan, Nicaragua, India and other countries. Many of these students are in Santa Clara ' s Business and Engineering Schools. The officers, President Rolando Gutierrez, Vice-President Waddah Malas, Treasurer Sze Ching Yee, and Secretary Celia Esquivel, led the International Club in discussions about general international issues, OPEC, Corporate Payoffs, Henry Kissinger and Lockheed. Gladys Stark served as the club ' s moderator. CLASS ACTIV- ITIES: T he Charlie Graham Club continued its role as a social activities club helping the Santa Clara Broncos forget the drudgery of academic life. In Fall quarter, Charlie Graham President Gary Sullivan led the Club and sponsored a Boat Dance, a party in Pipestage and an after football party, again in Pipestage. During Winter quarter, Charlie Graham sponsored another party in Pipestage. Spring quarter brought the last Boat Dance, a party at the Club and the Charlie Graham Birthday Party. There were also various keggers throughout the year sponsored by The Charlie Graham Club, as it wrapped up a very enjoyable and successful year. Charlie Graham ? j Hj ■■■ W0 H i i l J 4 M J 1 H - " .Jm 1 58 AUK S momQ The 1975-76 academic year was a successful one for the Sophomore Class and a large amount of credit goes to the energy and time put in by the sophomore class President, Dan Jacob. Jacob and his fellow officers, Vice-President Randy Black, Secretary Judy Manning, Treasurer Bob Cahill, Sargeant-At-Arms Paul Wagstaffe, and Advertising Manager Stella Milo entertained the University with their class functions every quarter, fulfilling their role as a " social and public service " oriented organization. Pizza Night at " A Guy From Italy " was the first in a series of eight pizza nights. Other events included a yellfest at the USF-Santa Clara basketball game, a party with Onyx in Club 66, the 1st Annual Hank Memorial Record Exchange, a Scholarship Fund Drive, and Steve Coyle in Pipestage. One of the most successful events sponsored by the sophomores was a pie eating contest held Winter quarter in Benson. The winner, Tim Bonnell, won a chance to throw pies at ASUSC President Chris Nance and Saga Manager Ed Blair. The Student Book Exchanges were also part of the sophomore-sponsored events. The exchanges were designed to offer an alternative to students interested in beating the high prices of the University bookstore. The ex- changes were non-profit and open to everyone. Students could buy, sell and trade their books. One sophomore was granted a scholarship with funds coming from sophomore parents and a class dance. The funds were handled by the University ' s Developmen t Office. f-Sf?-il.. f FEE HME 4 R-A Q' vw. 5, A K: .si 35: . '1'f-1: .w s+a! s if- . :ig a'- 'X if ff'-'S SFHOIYJFS The 1975-76 academic year was a successful one for the Sophomore Class and a large amount of credit goes to the energy and time put in by the sophomore class President, Dan Jacob. Jacob and his fellow officers, Vice-President Randy Black, Secretary Judy Manning, Treasurer Bob Cahill, Sargeant-At-Arms Paul Wagstaffe, and Advertising Manager Stella Milo entertained the University with their class functions every quarter, fulfilling their role as a "social and public service" oriented organization. Pizza Night at "A Guy From Italy" was the first in a series of eight pizza nights. Other events included a yellfest at the USF-Santa Clara basketball game, a party with Onyx in Club 66, the 1st Annual Hank Memorial Record Exchange, a Scholarship Fund Drive, and Steve Coyle in Pipestage. One of the most successful events sponsored by the sophomores was a pie eating contest held Winter quarter in Benson. The winner, Tim Bonnell, won a chance to throw pies at ASUSC President Chris Nance and Saga Manager Ed Blair. The Student Book Exchanges were also part of the sophomore-sponsorea events. The exchanges were designed ti offer an alternative to student interested in beating the high prices the University bookstore. The eg changes were non-profit and open ti everyone. Students could buy, sell am trade their books. One sophomore was granted scholarship with funds coming fri sophomore parents and a class dani The funds were handled by University's Development Office. l I .ii . , . The Junior Class was particularly active this year due to the energy of its officers; President Henry Vitkovich, Jr., Vice-President Terry Ryan, Treasurer Jana Garland and Secretary Jeff Fischer. Among the Junior Class events were a Halloween Dance with O.C.S.A., a bash in Club 66, two Bay Meadows Day at the Races, a Party at the Godfathers, Bear Valley Ski Trip, a W.G. Fields Filnn Festival, a Ghannpagne and Munchie reception, a trip to Garmel and, their main event, the Junior Prom, held in Monterey Spring quarter. This year started off big for the cadet corps, commanded by Cadet Colonel Rita Tamayo, the first female Cadet Commander in history, with a rappelling party at Guadalupe Rock. The cadets got some exercise, acquired some knowledge, and consumed a lot of refreshment afterwards. A trip to Fort Ord completed the fall quarter with two days of marksmanship training. Winter quarter got off to a bang with a champagne reception, five field trips, and the beginning of practice for the orienteering trip. With the onset of good weather in April, the corps went rafting on the Stanislaus River following a steak barbeque. More orienteering followed, with the Bronco orienteering team taking first place in a five-school meet in May. They celebrated the end of the quarter with a gala Military Ball in San Francisco. Finally, the year ended with the graduating seniors seeing their commissioins as second lieutenants. Next year promises to be even better with skiing, canoeing, and mountain- eering in the offing. N) . ' ■» l. ■» V .rar " 64 ' . ' -.-J ' " ♦♦« ' " " " ♦« •• ♦♦«.». 65 ,rx I' 15" R.,-4 ' 'X ff, 241- '- If Eg il gf! 4 K, 4, - 1. f?'f?i Rf? T v, Wm., , .lm -8, ' -e . 5 X5 - 1 1 V W " D P I Q an :f:.,1f'X,k FIQQ 511 A.. - .,. .,, v '.f, f:'f,., , ' ' S.. '-771. w-inf-."' L v'-.'T't"", ,QV . ' T, " ' . " if A Q A A -q.1,51:1-'- ,gf f L 'Q' F . T' MYR Hg ., A ff BOPRD of GOVERNORS OCSA The Off-Campus Students ' Associa- tion is the official organization for non-resident undergraduate students and has a membership numbering more than 1 ,000. The OCSA tries to provide a means of school involvement for these students. President Dale Sllva and his fellow officers; Executive Vice-President Diane Shelton, Secretary Kathy Herring, Treasurer Jeannie Torre, Liason Committee Chairman George Silva and Publicity Chairman Mary Jo Pynes, sponsored relatively few events this year. Cal PI.R.G. Tl ' he Northern California Public Interest Research Group, [NorCal PIRG], was formed in 1970, basing its principles on Raipli Nader ' s belief that one of Annerica ' s greatest untapped resources is youth. The primary goal of NorCal PIRG is to help students become more active in political affairs. This was evident in the organization ' s activity concerning this year ' s debate over Proposition 15, the Nuclear Power Bill. Other projects include truth in advertising actions. Educational Testing Service, and Complaint Service. The group was headed by Director Lee Jones who, with board members, adopted all PIRG policy and legislation. pi mu epsilon Led by President Brian Conrey, V.P. Peter Hodsdon, and Sec Treas Susan Hawke, SCU ' s California Eta Chapter of PI Mu Epsilon presented a well-rounded program of academic and social activities. Among the former were problem solving sessions, the ogranization of a high school lecture series, and lectures by Stanford ' s George Polya (Polya Enumeration Theorem) and Dr. John E. Wetzel of the University of niinois (Spheres Tangent to a Tetrahedron). The iist of events devoted to sociable ,,-... .-,.., bftgan with a backyard barbeque eliy ' s. In Winter quarter, Mr. " fperb fondue and a large rendered ' the annual fondue , i-G gathering truly unfor- essful Cookie Mu Epsilon (California Eta Cookie) bake sale was notable for its elaborate cookies and outrageous puns. Baked by PME members in Mrs. Case ' s kitchen, the unique cookies were of " uniform quality " (Dedekind) and provided many with " food for thought " (Polya) for a small variable phi. Sum cookies were shaped like various math symbols, graphs and geometric configurations; others bore formulae described in frosting. Although aleph them were ingenious, special recognition went to John Hawkins ' rendition of the PME Greek Slogan in frosting, Kevin McCurley ' s PROG: KOSMO card, and Brian Conrey ' s Kleiviergruppe. During Spring quarter, Pi Mu Epsiion returned to Mrs. Caso ' s kitchen, this time for an excellent spaghetti dinner, about which scandalous rumors of " music and wild dancing " were later circulated. However, such rumors were quickly quelled, and the annual awards and initiation banquet at Chez Yvonne was conducted with all the dignity and decorum befitting a mathematics honors fraternity. s.H.aii S.H.O.P., (Students Helping Other People) is an organization formed by students in tiie Santa Clara Valley in the Spring of 1969. Its purpose is to assist those who have suffered injury or damage to personal property either as victims of crimes or while assisting victims of crime or natural calamity. S.H.O.P. is a non-profit student corporation in the State of California that is totally operated by students with legal advice coming from the University. S.H.O.P. has also expanded its efforts to help victims of crime by working more with the community. During the year S.H.O.P. gave over $5,000 to innocent victims of crime throughout the state. The major recipients were a family in Broderick (Sacramento)whose home was destroyed by an arsonist, a San Francisco man who was robbed and brutally assaulted, and an elderly woman from the Bay Area who was permanently disabled as the result of a vicious rape and assault. The S.H.O.P. office is located in Benson Center basement. Its officers are; President Paul Conway, Executive Vice-President Tim Meissner, and Vice-President Paul Totah. ■j •- " " ' r " " ' 1 rmf ft 1 J I-- ' k A . ' - 1C F - ' » iisf i ' r. h - ; I fA 1 mxi il W ' ®- ..,_... 1 L 1 H| i mI H ? 1 HB iTS H ir M H .1 - - ' H k ' B 1 p w ■ J c m radio t 4 •■s ;- ■% CAIN, the campus radio station, continued its battle for a license this year only to be rebuffed for a FCC third-class operating permit. CAIN broadcasting is presently limited to cable subscribers and residents of Swig Hall, its base of operations. In addition to playing contemporary rock music, CAIN includes news and sports coverage of Bronco football, basketball, and baseball games. CAIN also offered a series of programs entitled, " Focus America, " featuring interviews with personalities such as Muhammed AM, Xaviera Hollander and Arthur Ashe. CAIN is still trying for a license and General Manager Dennis O ' Hara is optimistic that the application will ultimately be accepted. Among the staff are: Erwin Meets, Program Director; Dennis Murphy, Sports Director; Patty Condon, Record Librarian; and Pam Lister, Publicity Director. $€CICTy Santa Clara ' s Film Society survived the year despite heavy financial losses and presented motion pictures considered to be masterpieces by most film critics. The Film Society selected a diverse range of films by foreign directors as well as a number of « domestic films. ■I Among the pictures presented were, " It Happened One Night, " " King of Hearts, " " Fearless Vampire Killers, " " Treasure of Sierra Madre, " and " Dr. Strangelove. " 4 The films were usually presented twice a day, at 3:00 and 8:00, and most often on Mondays. i_ PHOENIX BALLET ...■■a . . ..,, .,sa» » .a..».,a.»»....,. .c ...-,n=..M. The University ' s literary magazine, The Owl, was founded in 1869 and is the oldest college literary publication in the West. It offers students an opportunity to have their works published and awards are given for the best poems, fiction and non-fiction. 1500 issues are published, once in the Winter quarter and again Spring quarter. The Owl has undergone vast changes since its original issue, which was " devoted to mental improvement by the Boys of Santa Clara. " This year ' s editor, Larry Zelenak, worked to keep the quality of The Owl tuned to the interests of the students. 'Ja ,-E5 15 Lv. L" J. . H1 ,a ,I D. 'I in a v 3. L ini: .r-IL .wx fs- ,gh fk-f XXL- :X ' X :fx xi .. . '-X-XA, .. ,- VKX. .. . -1 ,J .. YM, ,. n .X K, ,4 4 rl.. ,I em - ,. -Q NA .Ah -,Al Lyn ' .s . 5" ,,.S' 'A' nf. . 1- r ' f ff: " ' . s. V,. I "N, Q., -J Agfa 1 N 1 ,wx Aw I I -- x A X X ,' U ' A 4 1 A -5 1 1 W W 12' , M U 3 ew, ,Q A - N ,, , y ,, 1 " W 'I!,-Fm 'fir ,'q':,, wx VN V, W . Y H 1 I fr 4. K lx r s - , , 1 , , , gm ,, J. W . If 11" V 9 ' f "w .' 1 x "I f 2? e r i G 2 .1 A' we ii, ' i 1 yin '- !i'w,z 1 ,rl . MI ., 1 ,N ii- J-N I 2,4 -1 ww . - it x X l' 1 In . , W L I I ' , 1 K -, -, , A Jul- i b,:Afr,' , , fxjv---A,':Lf 4 J :rr H, 1 ,i ' - w V '18 ii" ii flif-'i 4 in A LJ' .J ' ' ' 'f Q I' . .Wi g ' J ' X. . . N ,Jn I I , W 1 if ' ,w w 1' n Zig? J, fiP,'f"?i'i5 Q w-4..gi,h'j-'gg '5'gj9lQi1.Y. Q1 A G ffl r '5 r soclerv ' f'. 47 ,p , 'N Bryan Bjorndal: President - Pat Phillips: Vice-President , ""J'Vf- 'f' Neal White: Treasurer r 2,1 " , Joanne Nino: Secretary ' .4 F-,ew , ',':f7F .nn ' 1 S -., 1: u 'J r llwood I know the staff of the 1975-76 Redwood will never be able to forget the long hours, the millions of layout sheets, the smell of rubber cement, the gallons of 7up, the stacks of contact sheets, the round corners, the garbled copy, the red paper squares, the typos, and the staff jokes. I would like to take this time and space to remind them of what 1 feel is more important than any of these things. Less obvious, but even more rewarding than our finished product, is the knowledge that Galler ; ' 76 is not the result of any single effort. Rather, it is the result of our combined efforts and talents. Many people contributed when they had the time and desire. A few even contributed when they thought they had no time to spare and even less inclination. I want to thank all of these people--their combined efforts are what has made Galleri,; ' 76. Special thanks go to Leonard Tramiel who printed well over half the pictures and helped with the color printing; Mart; Murphi; who did much of the letrasetting, helped with layouts, and did paste up; Paul Totah who wrote and edited copy, typeset almost everything in the book (including the typos), and did my laundry; Ken Ekiund {Redwood Editor for 1976-77) who helped with layouts, did letrasetting. wrote copy and took pictures; Peggy Hernandez who coordinated the copy, layout and paste up for the Organization section and also took pictures; Chuck Bolton (alias Charels) who was the master of red squares, round corners, and border tape; and Mame Campbell who did the lay out and paste up for the WRA section, pasted up 3-dot and was my chief critic. These people, besides completing their specific jobs, also put in a tremendous amount of time, did many odd jobs, rarely complained (except Mame) and lent much moral support to their often despairing editor. The photographers who took many of the pictures in the book were; Paul Ehlenbach. Dave [hobo] Boscacci, Tom Burns. Pete Hemmen. Mari De Mange. Carlos Lopez, lVa y Prawtcki, Ken Ekiund and Leonard Tramiel. Other photographers included; Tom Collins. Paul Fr ;, Mo Romano, Dave Horscatti, Ed Vranizan, Kathij Sada. Rich Read. Joe Tursi. Joan Cotter. Tim Reed. Ci nthia Smith, Virginia Sargent, Mark Torres, Kim Chen, John Armstrong, Ron Lesnick, Mike Barbarino, Bob Evert and Mar j Maguire. Frank Colarusso, Larri; Zelenak, Audletj Williams, Dennis McLaughlin. Paul Derania, Kevin Matheni;, Linda Bernatz, and Dave Stork axe responsible for most of the longer articles in the book. Special thanks go to Dave Cause ) who took care of the ads; Pam Tuttle and Tom Collins who helped with lists and mailings; and Kath ; Nishitomi and Maureen McGint who helped with organizational work in the Redwood office. There are many other people who contributed at different times throughout the year. They are; Nanc i Nulk, Marienne Dondero, Marianne Tellez, Dennis Caullet;, Dennis Karbowski, Carla Zabel, Ed Spear, Canice Evans, Nanc] Yamamoto. Bob Franklin, Alma Paz, Kathi; Carrigan, Patt ; Hingston, Kevin McDonnell, Tom Horan, Razz James, Kevin Briggs, and Jimmi; Ferrigan. Special thanks go to Father Rewak and the Jesuit Community for permitting me to take the cover photograph of a stained glass window from inside the Jesuit Chapel. Thanks also to: Ed Pugh (from the Benson bowling alley) for the use of his fan when things got hot. to John Uding for builidng a beautiful darkroom and knowing how to stay loose, to Jaunto Romero (the best janitor employed by this University) for keeping up with the mess in the Yearbook office and being so nice, to The Santa Clara and its staff for providing- information on events, to Flo d and Augie who gave us the best of their remaining days, to Sue Lindner for her sage advice, to Don Freeman, our Herff-Jones Yearbook representative for ' being the best yearbook rep and for having patience, patience, and more patience, and to the 7-up corporation who provided the raw material for the development and production of the Un-Camera (pictured at left). The camera consisted of a 7-up can with a small hole drilled in its side, which served as a lens. The can was made light-tight, and photographic paper was placed inside to record the image. All pictures that appear on the division pages of this book are the result of the Un-Camera with the negative on the left and the positive on the right. It ' s been giggles. Be Tough, DCU9 aac ' iM Doug Salin Editor-in-Chief ij ' ' « - ' JI m .,JB gm 'Elwood know the staff of the 1975-76 Redwood will never be able to forget the long hours, the millions of layout sheets, the smell of rubber cement, the gallons of 7-up, the stacks of contact sheets, the round corners, the garbled copy, the red paper squares, the typos, and the staffjokes. I would like to take this time and space to remind them of what l feel is more important than any of these things. Less obvious, but even more rewarding than our finished product, is the knowledge that Gallery '76 is not the result of any single effort. Rather, it is the result of our combined efforts and talents. Many people contributed when they had the time and desire. A few even contributed when they thought they had no time to spare and even less inclination. l want to thank all of these people--their combined efforts are what has made Gallery '76. Special thanks goto Leonard Tramiel who printed well over half the pictures and helped with the color printing, Mary Murphy who did much of the letrasetting, helped with layouts, and did paste up, Paul Totah who wrote and edited copy, typeset almost everything in the book lincluding the typosl, and did my laundry: Ken Eklund iRedwoad Editor for 1976-773 who helped with layouts, did letrasetting, wrote copy and took picturesg Peggy Hernandez who coordinated the copy, layout and paste up for the Organization section and also took pictures: Chuck Bolton lalias Charelsi who was the master of red squares, round corners, and border tape, and Mame Campbell who did the lay out and paste up for the WRA section, pasted up 3-dot and was my chief critic. These people, besides completing their specific jobs, also put in a tremendous amount of time, did many odd jobs, rarely complained iexcept Momei and lent much moral support to their often despairing editor. The photographers who took many of the pictures in the book were: Paul Ehlenbach, Dave lbobol Boscocci, Tom Burns, Pete Hemmen, Mary De Monge, Carlos Lopez, Wally Prowicki, Ken Eklund and Leonard Tromiel. Other photographers included: Tom Collins, Paul Fry, Mo Romano, Dave Horscatti, Ed Vranizan, Kathy Soda, Rich Read, Joe Tursi, Joan Cotter, Tim Reed, Cynthia Smith, Virginia Sargent, Mark Torres, Kim Chen, John Armstrong, Ron Lesnick, Mike Borborino, Bob Evert and Mary Maguire. Frank Colorusso, Larry Zelenak. Audley Williams, Dennis McLaughlin, Paul Derania, Kevin Matheny, Linda Bernotz, and Dove Stork are responsible for most of the longer articles in the book. Special thanks go to Dave Cousey who took care of the adsg Pam Tuttle and Tom Collins who helped with lists and mailings: and Kathy Nishitomi and Maureen McGinty who helped with organizational work in the Redwood office. There are many other people who contributed at different times throughout the year. They are: Nancy Nulk, Marienne Dondero, Marianne Tellez, Dennis Caulley, Dennis Karbowski, Carlo Zabel, Ed Spear, Canice Evans, Nancy Yamamoto, Bob Franklin, Alma Paz, Kathy Corrigan, Potty Hingston, Kevin McDonnell, Tom Horan, Razz James, Kevin Briggs, and Jimmy Ferrigan. Special thanks go to Father Rewak and the Jesuit Community for permitting me to take the cover photograph of a stained glass window from inside the Jesuit Chapel. Thanks also to: Ed Pugh Cfrom the Benson bowling alleyi for the use of his fan when things got hot, to John Uding for builidng a beautiful darkroom and knowing how to stay loose, to Jounto Romero fthe best janitor employed by this Universityl for keeping 'up with the mess in the Yearbook office and being so nice, to The Santa Clara and its staff for providing information on events, to Floyd and Augie who gave us the best of their remaining days, to Sue Lindner for her sage advice, to Don Freeman, our Herff-Jones Yearbook representative for 'being the best yearbook rep and for having patience, patience, and more patience, and to the 7-up corporation who provided the raw material for the development and production of the Un-Camera ipictured at leftj. The camera consisted of a 7-up can with a small hole drilled in its side, which served as a lens. The can was made light-tight, and photographic paper was placed inside to record the image. All pictures that appear on the division pages of this book are the result of the Un-Camerawith the negative on the left and the positive on the right. It's been giggles. Be Tough, DOUG 20.L'l vi Doug Salin Editor-in-Chief eiijiiiieeriiiji soeietv The Engineering Society is open to all engineering students and the officers are; President Curt Aspelund, Vice-President Larry Todd, and Secretary Treasurer Dennis Murphy. The Society ' s major function this year was the annual Senior Engineering Thesis Conference in which all senior engineering students presented their thesesto panels of alumni judges. There is also a student chapter of the national American Society of Civil Engineers. The ASCE promotes civil engineering interests. This year ' s President was Joe Harkins, and his fellow officers were Treasurer Rich Gates, Corresponding Secretary Dave Bast, and Recording Secretary Ron Lavezzo. PSyCHObOGY CbUB PHI ALPHA THETA SIGMA PHI EPSILON (ON VACATION-WILL RETURN NEXT YEAR) r . m « A, jy fk mid winter d btiugh the crack in the elevator doors and saw flames.... " At about 2:00 a.m., Saturday, January 10, a fire broke out in the eleven-story Swig Residence Dormitory. An elevator between eighth and ninth floors was suddenly engulfed in flames and spread a heavy layer of smoke throughout all the upper floors. The building was evacuated and there were no serious imune U AM|i Clara Fire Department arrived on the scenp A Alhl HlH HP tl c elevator before it spread to any adjacent H HPP Sleepy Swig residents were forced fpR|||iPp[ww ihe building until 4:45 a.m. that morning, and for most, hoiriedly clothed in bathrobes and clutching prized possessions, it was a long, cold, sleepless wait. Benson ' s Red Lounge was filled with huddled tired bodies while the Fire Department finished its mop-up operations. Investigations showed that the fire was caused when a trashcan was deliberately set on fire in the elevator. Dollar damages were set as high as $100,000. To upper-level Swiggers, however, damages were measured by the loss of the elevator for the rest of the year— and either one long wait or ' one long climb. 84 The once-in-a-lifetime chance to pre-register passes away in a heap of paperwork... Sophomore class book exchange offers students an option... Fr. Thomas Terry gets back on his feet after bouts with phlebitis. 86 Decadence lures the Weekend Wanderer back to SCU... Everyone and the UCC complain about the parking. students begin kicking up their heels with Creative Movement... Saga confirms malnutrition rumors with a DlACk HIST IVIONTh The goals of Santa Clara ' s Black History Month were awareness and understanding. The program was designed by the BSU to outline the Black American experience, progress and future directions. In order to present a rich program of events, the entire month of February was scheduled for films, speakers and special happenings. ,, . The beginning tone was set by Baldwin s " The Amen Corner which was performed in the Mayer Theatre. Next, Rev. Cecil Wilhams from the Glide Memorial Church in Oakland spoke on " Black People ' s Experiences with Religion in America. " For a change of pace, the Halifu and Wajumba African dance groups performed selections to show the evolution of black dance from harvest rituals through vaudeville and jazz to modern soul dances. Another area of the fine arts was covered by the Yardbird poets including Ismael Reed, Joyce Thomason and Hernandez Cruz. , ts u j Featuring African dresses and contemporary apparel, Barbara Davis and Company presented a fashion show in Mayer Theatre. Even Saga got involved by presenting Soul Food Night in the Benson Parlors. The film ' Malcolm X was shown twice on the Santa Clara Campus, followed by historical calendar skits to commemorate noted Blacks in history. i . .,t7 The last event of the action-packed schedule was a film entitled From Montgomery to Memphis. " It dealt with the emergence of Martin Luther King as a civil rights leader in America. Many thanks go to Donnie Valentine, Vice-president of the BSU, for providing such enlightening presentations on Black culture. ■■ T I H H 1 " ' .. H l H B " - ' H Ir H H K: ' t l I tBUv JK sHS m mSmWf s ■ uL Jln ' wwirii i iitiii 1 ti ■ ' ' ■ ' " i BBBt ronaf Awareness program... BAA excels with Winter Liberty 76... The SCU Vandals chalk up $20,000... Sudden As the kick-off for Black History Month, the Department of Theatre Arts at Santa Clara produced James Baldwin ' s " The Amen Corner, " a drama of hope and despair. The guest director, Porkey Lewis, did a wonderful job utilizing student talent and Charles Lampkin provided piano as the play ' s musical director. Margaret Alexander, who played the leading part of Margaret Glenn, proved herself to be a sensitive actress in the complex role of mother, wife and pastor of a Pentecostal Church. Her husband Luke, pla yed by Lamont Allen, is a musician who has been disillusioned by the cruelty of the world. Annette Frazier, who portrayed Margaret ' s sister Odessa, displayed her musical talent in a beautiful vocal solo at the end of Act One. Playing three members of the Church board of elders, Nadine Brown, Inez Mcdonald and Cy Edwards demonstrated the back biting that occurs when a person in power begins to lose her authority or confidence. Bobby Fisher played Margaret ' s son who is caught in between the contrasting value systems of his parents who have been separated for 10 years. The involved interaction of the characters reveals the pain, the ecstasy and the hope of love, both tor God and for other people. 89 snowstorm in Kennedy Mall brings out the kids... MIT Professor Paul Samuelson talks on capitalism ' s future... Security RICARD OBSERVATORY OLOSES In February Fr. William Don- nelly spoke, on behalf of the Administration, regarding the closing of the Ricard Observatory. Donnelly stated that due to poor management, the funds allocated to the Observatory were depleted leaving no money for maintenance of a staff. Donnelly also said that some members of the staff of the Observatory who had been working in Ricard acted irresponsibly in taking care of it. Donnelly made no comment on how or what these irresponsibilities were. Donnelly said his main concerns were with the protection of a miraiir Winter Quarter ' 76 brought a surprising number of un- expected problems for ASUSC President Chris Nance. Nance ' s biggest headache was from junior David Bruce ' s accusations of unauthorized withdrawals of stu- dent body funds and a subsequent reprimand from the Board of Governors and the Board of Constitutional Review. Bru ce, a former BOG member, alleged that Nance withdrew over $600 from an illegal Treasurer ' s Fund. These non-BOG approved withdrawals also included a $110 Presidential Symposium trip in Los Angeles. BCR reprimanded Nance and BOG required Nance to repay funds for the trip and stated that his salary for the Spring Quarter would be adjusted accordingly if he should fail to do so. Nance was also responsible for securing and repaying unallocated Cabinet sal- aries during the Fall and Winter quarters. Nance had been criticized by Bruce for paying three unauthorized student Cabinet members. To make Winter quarter even more troublesome, Nance came under fire from BOG members who protested his appointment of Modesta Garcia to the Board of Student Conduct. Dean Giacomini had recommended that a female be appointed to the Board of Student Conduct to make it more representative of the student body. BOG members criticized his methods of selecting Garcia because Nance merely had gone to El Frente and had asked for a nomination. The biggest problem seemed to be the lack of affection between Nance and Bruce. Nance stated that he was " already angry enough, (with Bruce ' s allegations), because David Bruce was once a friend...! ...$ don ' t think he knows what he is trying to achieve. " BCR handed Nance a " severe reprimand, " with no penalties and informed him that his actions were wrong. As the person representing the student body Nance received outside pressure against February ' s guest speaker Karla LaVey, High Priestess of the Church of Satan. Nance refused to censor her presentation, stating that she had been invited to Santa Clara by the ASUSC. Winter Quarter also brought Nance criticizing The Santa Clara and the press coverage he received. He stated that the newspapers functioning as a critic, sometimes caused him to hesitate in his actions, fearing how the newspaper would cover his actions. Near the end of the quarter Nance published one of his Presidential Reports and stated that it was good to question matters in given situations, for better com- munication results. Yet he admitted that " Lack of communication is the only fault I see the ASUSC officers guilty of, and for this I apologize. This is an area I more than anyone must work on to improve. " He signed this report with " Yada, yada, Christopher B. Nance, President. " frees a stalled peeper in 3rd floor Swig shower... ' The stars go out ' when Ricard is closed... in goes the muckraker, rare film library of Fr. Hubbard ' s travels, artifacts collected from around the world, a precious mineral collection and a seismo- graphic station. Donnelly ' s limited explanation was overdue. Ricard staff members had previously found themselves left without an explanation as to why the locks to the Observatory were changed without notice and why they were denied access to the building. Staff members had felt that the Observatory offered a place where students could work in an area not part of the curriculum. Many accusations were made at Mr. William Cecchetti, Fr. Don- nelly ' s assistant. Some students questioned his failure to justify his actions, including those such as withholding checks of staff mem- bers until they returned Obser- vatory keys and his failure to aid a student who ultimately lost $40 in photographic equipment in Ricard. Cecchetti was made the new director of Ricard last year. Last Spring Quarter he was working on having a new budget approved so that the Observatory could re-open. He was also in the process of re-organizing the historical artifacts in place and stated that he was hopeful of the Ricard being open next year. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Santa Clara ' s young fraternity, nnet with some early problems when The Santa Clara printed a controversial picture tai en at one of the frat ' s " initiation " parties. The Dean of Students, George Giacomini, placed the frat on a one-year probabtion during which they cannot rush for new members, possess a post office box, organize any campus function under the aegis of Sigma Phi Epsilon, and any further negative feedback would be consid- ered grounds for dissolution. Giacomini stated that he felt that the punishment was severe, but that that was his intention. President of Sigma Phi Epsilon, Jeff Fisher, said that the penalty was far too severe. But his main concern was that the newspaper had just printed the picture without a follow-up article. " I can ' t believe that the administrators who knew about the picture did not use discretion in letting the picture go in, " said Fisher. Giacomini felt that the " party " which the frat held was " totally incompatible with what the University represents " and that the party " reflected a degrading attitude towards women. " Last Fall Quarter Santa Clara ' s Black Student Union found itself in difficult circumstances when David Lauerman, a white freshman, applied for membership into the Black student organization. Lauerman felt he would be an asset to the Union and explained that if the BSU hoped to achieve wider support for their activities the organization should be open to non-Black members. The BSU was concerned that Lauerman might not understand the problems of the Black people and the effects his membership might have on the unity of the BSU. Because the organization serves Black students with black heritage the BSU denied Lauerman ' s application. They also felt he was insincere in his desire to join the Union. The BSU was also upset at the treatment the press gave the situation. Don Valentine, a BSU member, wrote The Santa Clara, asserting that it had accomplished its mission. " The press has purposely and skillfully projected me and the Black Student ' s Union in the image of a racist and a racist organization. " Valentine stated that the press distorted quotes and acted irresponsibly with inaccurate reporting about the affair. Yet the Board of Governors backed the BSU in believing Lauerman ' s application was insincere. The Dean of Students, BSU representatives and the University attorney also met to determine whether the BSU ' s decision against Lauerman ' s application constituted discriminatory behavior, as insinuated by Lauerman. The decision was that the BSU action was not racially motivated. When all was done Lauerman said he believed the whole matter had been grossly blown out of proportion and that his intentions for applying had been misunderstood. The BSU remained firm and was allocated $600 on the condition that sections of the charter were rewritten, specifying membership qualifications. 91 out comes the Frat... Sniper?... Nance nicked in ASUSC crossfire, no serious injuries (but a lot of noise)... The Santa Clara i he new year brought to us a new quarter with s. the same old problems with new facades, but along with them came new speakers to the campus with some new ideas for those old problems. On January 14, congressman Pete McCloskey discussed a multitude of problems facing the United States and local areas as well, m an informal meeting in Daly Science. He praised the city of Santa Clara for its ability to deal with problems with little outside assistance. The evening of the 22nd came and so did former Pueblo commander Lloyd Bucher to relate some of his experiences in captivity. Terming himself an optimist, he viewed his experiences as valuable for the future if we are willing to recognize our mistakes. Sociologist Robert Bella rounded up the month with his lecture about the religious meaning of the American Revolution. February came and so did dark rain clouds, but on the night of the 5 th Shirley Chisolm enlightened us with a lecture about protest, order and justice. For students intrigued by theology, Stanford ' s Prof. Robert McAfee Brown spoke about theology ' s future: " We will look ahead more persistently if we look backward more persistently. " Distinguished poet Robert Duncan came to town on the 19th. After speaking to English and Creative Writ- ing classes on the life of the writer, Duncan gave a presen- tation of the writer in the evening in de Saisset. JANUARY SPEAKERS FEBRUARY In January 22 Cmdr. Lloyd Bucher spoke before a full audience in Benson about the capture of the U.S.S. 82-man crew by North Korea, gave a detailed account of the crew ' s Pueblo and Although he 1 1 -month imprisonment, and the events which led to the spy ship ' s seizure in 1968, his message was " What ' s right with America. " The Pueblo was unable to defend itself when the ship was attacked by the North Korean Naval and Air Forces. The Pueblo signaled for help but received no aid from nearby American ships. Bucher stated that he received no messages: " Maybe they forgot we were out there! " Bucher criticized his superior ' s bungling which led to the ship ' s capture. The Pueblo, an intelligence gathering ship, was improperly armed, and uninformed about security in the area, for defense against any attacks. Bucher was " astounded " that there wasn ' t a further investigation about what happened. He believes that his superiors made irresponsible decisions concerning the mission and welfare of the ship. Bucher ' s two-hour presentation earned him an ovation from the Santa Clara audience. He also stressed the American future for improvement in bureacracy. " We ' re blessed here in more ways than we can imagine, " said Bucher. " We have a chance for a dignified life. " proves to Sigma Phi Ep that one picture is worth a thousand words... First floor Swig is locked away for good. As a part of Black History Month, Shirley Chisholm— the first black Congresswoman— spoke in Benson Center on poverty, law, and order. Addressing an audience of 200, Ms. Chisholm appeared attrac- tive, articulate and inter ested in awakening M sense of personal re- M . sponsibility for pov- .S ' i erty areas in the United States With deep in- sight and occa- sional humor, Ms. Chis- holm de- scribed the ' 0 plight of many Americans who must ive in sub- standard con- ditions and be on guard against sec- ond class citizen- ship. In discussing the Bicentennial of the United States, she noted its irony when many in- ividuals still do not enjoy full human rights. Emphasis was on " law and order " and how the phrase is used by dif- ferent groups. In her opinion, law d order must consist of justice and humanity for all people. Ms. Chisholm challenged Santa Clara students to undertake a social rev- olution of values which would provide real quality. Her inspirmg remarks concluded with, ' Give me liberty or give me death ' may turn out to be more prophecy than history. " robcrt mcoPcc brouun ' Sigma Phi Ep put on probation for stag Initiation parties... Seniors sniffle as Terry abolishes Senior Weel ... Red " fhe months of January and February hosted three presentations from the SCU Dept. of Music. To start the new year, pianist Robert Hagopian entranced his audience with excellent technique, performing three sonatas from different time periods and a composition by Maurice Ravel. Feb. 6th was the night to hear Professor Bernard Hunter perform the six Schubler Chorales by Johann Sebastian Bach and two works by Marcel Dupre. He ended his concert with La Natvite du Seigneur by Olivier. Finally, to close the month, on the 27th and 28th, opera fans were entertained by SCU ' s Opera Workshop directed by James Bert Neely, Denise Myers, Robert Duffy, and Sue Bates. Scenes from the famous operas A Hand of Bridge by Samuel Barber, The Marriage of Figaro by Mozart, and the finale to act II of W.S. Gilbert and Arthur Sullivan ' s lolanthe. Hat band turns Jazzy... Music Department teachers refuse to be shot at recitals... Sophomore class pigs out on pie. Leavey is the arena for WAR trial. Condit bandstands hidden SCU talent in Info Booth Benefit... Oegnon pics. 76 WINTER INSTITUTE society. The Institute combined three courses— MascuHne and Feminine Images in Literature, Sexism in Religion, and Seminar in Sexism— with an evening program of films, lectures and guest speakers. University and ' ' Is Sex Role Liberation Necessary . . . ' . Supporting the student ' s interest contemporary issues, the College Humanities ' Winter Institute looked at m of the topical controversy of sexism in American community members were encouraged to attend the daily sessions and evening presentations and attendance often filled the available space to capacity. The purpose of the Institute was to examine sex stereotypes so that the participants could analyze the consequences of sexism in their lives. Fitting these goals into a class structure, Dean Gray and students Cindi Duncan, Terri Stark, Sally Rogers, and Mary Callahan, helped Dr. Lenore Horowitz and Dr. Claire Arnesen coordinate the course into five units covering the 96 general categories of Law, Medicine, Arts, and alternative lifestyles. Students registered for the Seminar and either the Literature or Religion course, which allowed the Institute a two-hour time block for long discussions and guest lectures. The first unit served as an orientation to " Sex Differences— Fact and Fiction, " in which Dr. Eleanor Maccoby, co-author of The Psychology of Sex Differences, used her own research with children to illustrate gender socialization. Unit two dealt with sex discrimination under the law, tackling the issues of child custody, community property and credit, the Equal Rights Amendment, rape, and prostitution. The third unit analyzed the treatment of men and women in the Health Care Delivery System. The topics discussed included childbirth at home, coping with breast cancer, abortion, and the safety of birth control. Or Even Desirable? ?? The fourth unit. Sex Differences and the Arts, illustrated the portrayal of sex roles in painting, American film, theater, choral directing, and opera. A well-attended presentation by Judith Uons for senior week are still being signed... Vivian Hawkins reads the handwriting on the wall... Everyone in the SEXISM IN AMERICAN SOCIETY Calvert described how pornography depicts men and women. To close the study, the Institute surveyed alternate lifestyles to stereotypical norms, such as househusbands, gay liberation, celibacy, and work-sharing programs for couples. The evening program provided interesting supplements to the classroom presentations. For example, a retired Cornell University professor, Alice Cook, explained the findings of her study on working women around the world. An amusing debate entitled, " Is Sex Role Liberation Necessary (Or Even Desirable)? " was held at de Saisset by four SCU faculty members. Dr. Cynthia Mertens and Dr. William Parent stubbornly argued the pro stance declaring that " discrimination based on sex, per se, is unfair, unjust and irrational. " Their opponents. Dr. Veronica Lococo Rev. Ted Rynes brought in a Does Television Accurately Reflect the Roles of Men and Women ? ?? strong rebuttal for non-liberation. In the spirit of fun, Rynes quipped " Both sexes know that women are the more powerful sex, so all men ask is to be left with the illusion of superiority. " Mary Tyler Moore, joined by husband Grant Tinker and head writer of her television show, Jim Brooks, answered the question, " Does Television Accurately Reflect the Roles of Men and Women? " They felt that television was fulfilling its responsibility in depicting non-stereotypical characters. Dolores Huerta, vice-president of the United Farm Workers and first woman to negotiate a farm labor contract, likewise spoke out on the sex role issue. In her speech on roles among migrant farm workers, Huerta stated " if we don ' t do anything about it we are saying that everything is OK. We are closing our eyes to all that ' s happening. " John Tunney, U.S. Senator, expressed his views on " Women in America, " answering questions concerning the ERA and the role of women in politics. As in any course, it would be hard to measure the impact of the Sexism Institute on its participants. However, the quarter included a total of more than sixty speakers and films mvestigating the sexism issue. Even if no attitudes were changed, the issue was placed out in the open and thoroughly examined. world speaks on Sexism... No one turns up their nose at " Chinatown " ... Hardy dancers sign up for Nance ' s " Do It for sniper? CRACK! A shot rings out in the still night air of February 22. The startled guard hastily retreats in fear from the killer ' s bullet. Was he wounded? Oh, God! Notify police! Militia! Quick! Santa Clara SWAT appears on the scene! Hundreds are evacuated from SanfiUipo, Bronco Corral! Police cars blockade the street, the defenders of justice move in. What is it? A deranged madman? Another member of the SLA? No- -a figment of the imagination. the Kids " Marathon... Rich Grimes tells Santa Clara where to go. ON A SH. D.C. Fr. Terry decides on a Senior Weekend... de Saisset As in other years, all through this year various girls ' showers around campus have been the scenes of abonninable sex crimes. Leering, viscious perverts gape at the young women with bugging eyes and lolling tongues. Sometimes it is just a case of simple " misunderstanding, " but most of the times it is an outright act of depravity. All of the times, however, these maniacs have gone uncaught. Beefed-up security couldn ' t stop the twisted derangements of these sick minds, so something else had to be done. Vigilante groups of brave Broncos formed to forcefully expel any peeper caught in the perpetration of his vile act. The effect of these vigilant vigilante troops was noticeable. There were no more news stories concerning illicit viewing. Whether the peeping stopped or not, we ' ll never know, they haven ' t told us. Maybe the sniper scared all the perverts away. r ' m€nsuR€s TflKCn Directed by Steve Schultz Starring Patti Appel, Pete Buckley, Mary Troyan, Cissy Keefe, Steve Saiz, Lisa Cross, Tom Menz, Steve Hofvendahl. ithe tin I Directed by Bill James Starring Nick Nichols, Christianne Hauber, Kathie Cramer, Michael Martin, Jeff Flosi, Edmond Long, James Coyle, Steve Coyle. ofttrosias 100 features--who else? Jesuits... Students pair off as spring fever strikes... A lot of debate over sex... Phoenix Ballet offers grace personified for free... Mendel Society activities include heart attacks... Dennis McLaughlin gets a secret admirer, PIPEST 102 iqainst all odds... Philosophy of Law debate proves that euthanasia is not a dead issue. Duke comes to SCU.. The Santa As the clock struck 12:30, Keith shut his Calculus book and tossed it aside. " Well, I have noclue--l say we forget that last problem and go hit Pipestage before it closes. " " I ' nn with you, " sighed Karen. " These graphs we ' re drawing are all beginning to look like bagels with creann cheese. I ' nn starving. " So they put on their coats for the short trek across campus, and as they walked they discussed the numerous drawbacks of Calculus, and of classes in general, and then winter quarter in particular, finishing with some personal observations on the effects of a prolonged lack of sleep. They reached no new conclusions, tiut by the time they got to Pipestage they had decided quite definitely that the mood called for-two rounds of bagels. indion -rummer 103 Clara spells Mr. Hagopian ' s name right... A Santa Clara typesetter is burnished to within a pica of hisllfe... A Dead being the end of Mardi Gras or something. The Passion Play began with Dean Giacomini explaining to the audience the University policy of allowing any degenerate to speak as long as they weren ' t from the Ku Klux Klan. Next came Ross Condit, Social Vice-President for the student body, notifying the audience that even though they would all undoubtedly hate Karla ' s guts, they should all welcome her warmly. As beads began to rattle noisily, Karla appeared on stage in a swirl of long black hair and a big silver medallion bouncing against her chest. She looked like something on the back of a Harley at a diner in Modesto. Ms. LaVey began her prepared speech by stating that " any act is basically a selfish act. " That figured, seeing that she was getting five hundred bucks for the night. This was followed by a series of one-liners that included such profundities as: " If a man smites you on one cheek, smash him on the other. ..the self is the most important person. ..in order to love, you must hate... all your friends will be Ms. Karla LaVey, like all too many guest speakers at Santa Clara, proved that one doesn ' t need brains to make it. Two hundred listeners left that night feeling like damn fools for donating four bits to help her buy a new pair of leather pants. Now, you can forgive any chick for any ting if she wears good, tight " Motorcycle Irene " leathers— anything, that is but wasting your time. The morning of the speech, it was apparent that something was terribly wrong. In front of Benson, Bible-toting, placard carrying old-lady picketers marched back and forth to thumping of orthopedic shoes. One woman, staggering under a sign that read KEEP THE PRINCESS OF DARKNESS OUT OF SCU, stopped one student as he was climbing out of his car and asked, " Do you believe in the sweet love of Jesus, young man? " " Lady, I ain ' t got time for this. I got to buy a blue book. " " But, don ' t you realize that she is Satan ' s tool? That Armageddon approaches and all will be judged? " " With my luck, it won ' t be ' till after finals. " He reached into his pocket, dug out a dime, and handed it to her. " Here, buy yourself a cup of coffee at the bus station. " She started to fling pamphlets at him, " But you don ' t understand. " " Lady, I understand all too well. " The audience arrived about an hour before the speech began. Not knowing what to expect, most students found seats toward the rear of the room. Having seen " The Exorcist, " most didn ' t want to get their clothes messy. They also wanted to stay clear in case some of the old ladies decided to rush the podium, waving silver crucifixes. The Channel 5 news people made their appearance, complete with cameras, floodlights, and recording gear, no doubt hoping for the first good college riot in years. The room was gray with ashen foreheads, this there in hell, so you might as well be with them. " (The beads rattled even louder on this one.) So what did the audience get for half a buck? A nervous, little girl, no older than us, that, despite her kinky clothes and tough demeanor, was probably a lot more decent in her private life than some of the co-eds out in the crowd with ash smudges on their faces. But, you couldn ' t tell that to the audience. They had come for blood and weren ' t going to leave until they had knocked into Ms. LaVey ' s skull the ideals of Christian love and tolerance. A line started queueing up even before the question-answer portion of the speech was announced. Each questioner had the look on his face that must have last appeared on Spanish peasants as they added bundles of sticks to a witches pyre. Yes, indeed, it ain ' t often you get to do your part against the powers of darkness— even if there is only one of her and three hundred of you. So, one by one the questioners took the mike, usually proclaiming first their belief in the resurrection, the truth, and the light and then proceeding to do imitations of the posterior of a horse. The ex-picketers, most resembling my grandmother, were the worst of all. Most of them appeared to be half-deaf, as they raised more hell over what they expected Karla to be, rather than what she actually was. Finally, as if for comic relief, Ms. LaVey ' s only adherent in the place stepped forward. He was dressed all in black with a medallion that must have given him whiplash every time he sat up. His hair cut, sort of a hedge-clippers-and-bear-grease-special, could only be described as early Gestapo. After jousting with one old woman, Karla shouted to the crowd, " Look, you invited me here, I didn ' t ask to come... you people are coming with closed minds because you want someone to laugh at. " But nobody laughed. March ' s music program started with flautist Patti Watters and pianist Angela Coons. They performed sonatas by Hendrick Focking, Mozart, and Walter Piston, Suite Paysanne Hongroise by Bella Bartok-Paul Arma and Night Soliiiquy by Piston. This romantic concert ended with the Sonatina by Henri Dutilleux. On the 12th day of March, the University Chamber Singers under the direction of James Bert Neely bestowed upon their spectators the M ssa " Pange Lingua " by Josquin Des Prez and the Symphony of Psalms by Stravinsky. Before the intermission Lynn Shurtleff di- rected the University Chorus in the M ssa Aeterna Christi by Pal- estrina. MUilC Week passes without a Kennedy Mall gathering. daoud aboujudom John badamo al agrella david able betsy ales eric anderson Susan anderson rosemary arce rachel arellano edward at well peter avi la richard avilla maryann bagileo kattiie baker debi baldwin torn baldwin Jeffrey barber dave baricfi chirystal barranti denise bass John beck bryan beckham bah ram behray mark bettini mary binckley 106 Bumper stickers and cowboy hats proclaim Santa Clara as " Bronco Country " ... 51 -year-old Seifert Gymnasium razed randall blake lucille blanchard bill bonder dan bongiovanni martha boulanger james bowman bernadette boyd brendan brady donna bralcher horst brenner barbara briehl lesley briggs kristi buckenmeyer mike burchett mike burgueno nicole burkel shelly burns mary callahan ovidio clave ]0 ann cardinale ginna carrera Julie carter david carty glenn casados carol casey thaela catala mike catalano greg cattermole richard cecconi francesca cervelli patricia chavez dan chin henry chuang mayo chulani Steven cinelli andy dark theresa Clifford patty Condon regina coniglio John cook John connell John corrigan paul conway leo costello for new Mayer Theater ' s parking lot... Mayer Theater swannped by season ticket request before building is completed. . .-.,:-- ... P- ephen coyle ■ ■ ginger ctaig iflk michael cramer S pat craw ley g barbara creger 1 F i , scott cromie % i r J Susan Cromwell ||t- . ' r " dianecronstrom . K - ►• edith csaba BT . ||m« maryann Cunningham ■ | ■1 Sandra cupps ■ 3% « - B mary ann cusenza ■ sH nancy cutler h 1 WcHZ m colleen daley t " jf 1 ■ lp€r tom daly WL HkiL..:. joe dane W , garydaniel J ■lb.:. Charles daniels i i iai chinoyedaphey » W johndavid L t orren davidson _ B k r •«.- Sharon davis richard defrles danny delbex thomas dillen anne dinkelspiel debbie dobosz Suzanne dl filippo kelly doherty marianne dondero elalne e drummond ann duncan robert donovan greg dumond dennis dunnigan John dreyer anna marie duarte jim dwyer joe driggs donna duhe willlam dyl stra david edelstein celia esquivel Susan edward david estes vaughan edwards elaine etter craig elkins canice evens 1 michelle evola carol lynn ezgar cathy fabbro tom fahey Third floor Dunne gets burgled on undergrad registration day... Former Suprenne Court Justice .and Ambassador annette frazier John friedenbach deborah fryer anita gal legos michael garner ernest garza Josephine garza norman gentry susan giannetto mike gibbons nnaria gloria Janet goon pam gordon ann gressani kathy griffin greg grigsby michael grogan jess gutierrez Steve hageman mike haggarty pa ' ul hanna mike hare ed haro Susan harris bill harrison rod hartman melissa harvey christianne hauber to the UN Arthur Goldberg teaches two week Law School course... Supreme Court okays some corporal punishment pam lister jim litschi jerilyn loberg James loebl jay logan michael logan michael logue tim loncarich mary hennessy bob henry peggy hernandez marilyn ho jeff hoff bridge! hogan Sharon holsinger mark holt- drew honzel debbie horan elitahotaling Cynthia houts John hubbard cathy huber edward hudson mario hug Janet hughes Jodie hughes andrew hyde leslie lacopi jim iavarohe brian ilgen Steve inguillo byron ishiwata mary ison dennis Jacob regina Jacobs James a Jimenez 110 andy Johnson ben Johnson lauren Johnson John Juarez Curtis kan lina karadsheh dennis karbowski mary marmash lina kawar beth keifer mary alice kiisel kathleen king in public schools... Registrar announces largest freshman class in history is among 3400 undergraduates. torn longinotti Justine lott stievawn lynch jams magers sandi malda patty nnangili eugene maxwell seanus mc cracken carlos a lopez Steve lovejoy elizabeth lyons aida mahadeen thomas mallhot scott marquardt kim mayer sherry mc gowan jeffery lopez Caroline lum helena maasen michael mahaffey waddah malas Jeanne mascsak rtionda mc bride pam mc kay randy lopez rudy lumley tim mackin jerry mahan Steven nnamone barry matttiews stiaron mc earthy John mc monagle Kevin kirby Catherine kreyche ken lambert linda larson mary legg peter kosich amy kwan joe landolt leslie lauricella katie levy daniel krassowski rick la lone darcy lang raymond leahy michael Mm 111 ' 1 m. v Fritz Scholder opens exhibition of Indian art at de Saisset... Eugenio Montale of Italy wins Nobel Literature Prize. torn mc quade anmarie mc sweeney Patrick mc veigh Jaime mendonza leticia mendoza r tony mendoza Stephanie menzies neil milburn sam miller Valerie miller Stella milo Stan mok mike monroe Cheryl moody edward mooring felix morales mary morris Suzanne morissette Jeanne moskal kimmers morris mikel moty John mountjoy marc mullins josie murphy SCU anthro students find bones in Ventura County project with UCLA... Food Comnnittee gets new mustard dispensers b peter quinn claranne ravizza ann regan John rich laura ritchey mary roets brigid radford mary raycraft William reilley penny rich scott robertson paul rogers Janice radich lynda rebozzi katy reinhart mary riley barry rockwell hope ronco Sylvia rankin kathleen reedy lynn reisert denis ring sally rodgers marty ross Stephanie roy lauralon sandell paul russell vicki sanders katherine sada thomas sanford sherri san filippo lisa santana installed (yipee!)... Santa Clara Senior Rita Tamayo becomes nation ' s first female ROTC Cadet Corps commander. bob tennant jetf thompson sonia torna mary treder diana tucker marva turner paul vadnals richard villa kay thames matt tonkovich mauro torres bill trolan wendy tucker pam tuttle mary vandiver charlene villagomez kay thomas marianne toomey sue trautz michael tsushima emile turk ted upland terry vane juanita villemaire richard santana lloyd Schmidt debbie schram stu shelton debora silva w James slaughter dan Soriano paul steffan Kevin sawyer carl schober torn scoggins robert shepard victor silva michael w smithw ick michael spencer John stiegeler ronnie saxton kevin scholl torn scullion thomas Sheridan michael sims kelly snyder tana sponsler John stinar david Schmidt Steven schott eileen shelton om shymanski michael sinnott corinne soressi John Stanwyck greg stroud 114 The Santa Clara ' s " Audley Enough " criticized as childish humor... Audley pouts... Film Society schedules John Wayne, mike virga John wagner paul wagstaffe Stephen ward mary weagle Julia whitlock Julie Williams dennis young Clyde von der ahe karen wagner barbara wall denlse warmerdam mary webb |udy whittaker marc woolery Judith zilch michael wabiszewski laurence wagner gary walz robert watson leff wheeler Jerome Williams nancy yamamoto jeanette zofinski philip strutner Crispin Sullivan meg sullivan Patrick sullivan Clark Gable movies for lures... Girl Scouts keep cookies an all-female business... Student parking a problem (again). ■ " ! M ( i Vr • ] arf i A ml 1 f HUr i MIHHI H i w ' ' . mm Mim - :iv.. -». V-i -i . ' People ' s Lobby operating a student recycling center (not to recycle students you understand)... Jack Ford admits to smoking marijuana... Betty Ford says most young people liave affairs and she understands... Timex tries to test watch mary leecrosa Hl torn Crosby I E H lisa cross KN " " B kathy custer j K eliseday L B carl de barbrie HJI r l H Chris de pasquale B3 robert deline gelacio delizo sala Charles della James del worth mary desmond ann dewey Jeffrey diehl robert divelbiss charity donovan torn doucette don dougherty Patrick dowdle cindi duncan lorraineedel James eichenberg soheil eizadi lee ellak sueenglert gwyneth evans marty evans John farbstein carol favell James r ferguson jr michael ferro n phil fester kevin figg matt filice ira finkelstein I bill fischer Steve francceur alan fray kathy fritzsche daniel fucchea erwin fung Ida fung jana garland Joanne getas gail giacomazzi Chris giannotti alan giorgi roland giutierrez ben gleichner Julie gordon dan grady debbie grim 118 by strapping it to the President ' s head while he stands at the top of an airplane boarding ramp... College of Humanities rich grimes mike hally larry haviland peggy henderson peggy hill thomas horan ernest hughes sabrina James tim griswold dick hansen Chris healey martha hernandez norris hirota don houghton cathy huston karen Jensen John hagerman grata lianson terri hebert doug herring dave hohl Julie how michael hyndman frank Jerome sekine hagiwara William harris theresa helms jim hess bruce holloway eugene hudson leslie imperiale Julia Jonas t rick keating John keefe lori kelly lincoln kerr pat killen kristi kjos brent kolhede tom krassowski paula kreizinger michael krouse anne kurzeka betty lange margaret laverty tom lawless jean leufgen mark lincoln ken linhares kristy logan tom lohwasser todd lowenstein Chris loza withdraws $2000 support of Humanities Forum for lack of adequate response... Four McLaughlin Hallers print paper, iennie luna Joan maggi lou mariani patrick martin tim mason ■ joe maglione richard marovich steve martin arnold maurins Id roger manley Stephen marriott tia martin gene mazzio Steven madrsoh peter marchica marl marsolais robert mason Joan mc caul Steve mc gee michael mc grath richard mc greevy dennis mc laughlin John mc nulty John mc veigh randy mednick tim meissner denise melia david marritt lisa michaels barbara miller Ness ' The Bull Sh t " ... Bruce [Who?] Springsteen is suddenly proclaimed a superstar by newsmagazines... Mendel ¥kA€ ' fel Mi? ' . Society sponsors Red Cross blood drive... International Club holds backgammon tourney... Seniors flock to sophomore ' .i»J vJi iBTS iSe N paul porrovecchio mark priestly mike prout judy quan bill quiseng Cheryl raasch eel la raffetto robert raffo paul raggio nikette rajkovich david ramey ken ravizza tim reed lisa regalia eldon regua amando reyes John rigali ron riggio michael riordan rita robbins robin robinson Susan rohani michael rombach Sharon root mike rosenberg gary russell richard rosendale mary russell kathy ross James ryan dennis rourk jim ryan p margaret sulllvan donna thoman tina tomlinson Jeanne torre pat tsang daniel terry dirk thomas barbara toomey jule torre William turner dick thiebes paul thompson richard torosian mark torres debbie vaughn 122 class Pizza Nite... FBI searches for underground sex movies with real death scenes... Pipestage open until 1 am in jon ryan vicki sattui terry ryan John scanlan doug salin brendan scharetg trances santos howard schmidt d ann see robin senigaglia thomas shakely Susan shanklar kirn shanley scott shoemaker dale silva lelia Sim nick skaff marion smith johnny spalione maureen sproviero ronald Stephens maryann Stewart ted strader a! sturia henry vitkovich Steve vollmer chuck volwiler trevor vonk ralph wagenet michael wagner pat wagner joe waight paul walker Janet walsh susan wheeler michael whitney mark wilkins trances warmerdam charles white John wichtendahl lalita witt nelson Washington neal white patrice Wiggins doug wright 123 george young frank zamboni mary zorn annual struggle for survival... Transcendental Meditators explain how to listen for the dial tone of the universe. i 5' 1 if i, ff' - "f!i'i is Thad? mi eu 'igi lj esjfj A -n I but Q in of , - , , 'iff ill" 3 sis 'intl' 1 i .4 'mr 'S' 3' 7 1 H-' class Pizza Nite... FBI searches for underground sex movies with real death scenes... Pipestage open until 1 am in .l . Lui. . , .J ll an annual struggle for survival... Transcendental Meditators explain howto listen for the dial tone of the universe w M Q (SCHOLDED On Thursday, October 9, the de Saisset Art Gallery and Museum hosted one of the most controversial of American painters: Fritz Scholder. Though often labeled as an Indian artist, Scholder insists he doesn ' t know what Indian art is. His ancestry is one quarter Indian, yet he says. " I never identified as an Indian; I still don ' t. " Scholder began painting the American Indian in the early sixties. " I realized the subject was a cliche, " he recalls. " I finally realized the Indian needed to be painted differently. " Thus he explains his controversial painting of an Indian holding a beer can. " Alcohol has been a very important part of the Indian since non-Indians came, " he notes. " That had to be shown. " Scholder attempts to create a strong visual image, " a new visual experience, " with each of his paintings. This priority Scholder names second only to color, and he gives the subject of his paintings third rating. Though he believes it is very important for an artist to expose his work in collections, he sometimes finds it difficult to part with one of his creations. " The neat thing is I did it, " he reflects. " The process is terribly important to me. After I do it I have to divorce myself from it. You can ' t paint for an audience--I paint for myself, but I have to let it go. " ART along Bellom[; Street, not far from the fruit canneries, sits a block-long warehouse, which serves as the center for the arts at Santa Clara. Inside the warehouse, which was remodeled during the 1973-74 school year, are the University ' s Music, Ballet and Fine Arts Departments. That warehouse serves as a symbol of arts at Santa Clara today-an unpre- possessing exterior, inside of which a great deal of activity is taking place. The arts have not always been welcome at Santa Clara. With their emphasis on creativity and non-verbal forms of expression, they were often looked upon as antithetical to the purposes of the college. The school was not interested so much in creativity as in scholarship. If creativity was to be permitted at all, it would he only in the area of language- -the only form of expression that most educators felt at home with. Creative writing was allowed- -l e Owl, the first college literary magazine west of the Mississippi, was founded in 1869. The theatre was actively encouraged- -the drama productions at the old Ship Theatre rivallec even football in populahti;. But beyond these areas, the arts were uirtualli; unheard of. The seeds of real recognition for the arts were sown in 1955, when the de Saisset Art Galleri; and Museum were founded upon the bequest of Isabel de Saisset. For three };ears the galleri; remained isolated and aloof, a place where few students ever set foot. But that changed dramaticalli; in 1968, when Li dia Modi-Vitale became the de RAINFOREST The de Saisset Art Gallery and Museum has long been the cultural center of Santa Clara. Acting in this role it has provided the students with many different events; some very traditional and others quite avant-garde. Rainforest, performed on Monday, November 24, proved to be one of the most avant-garde events in de Saisset ' s history. Written and produced by David Tudor, Bill Viola, John Driscoll and Phil Edelstein, Rainforest is an environmental work of sounds electronically derived from the resonant fre- quencies of suspended sculpt- ures and found objects, trans- formed with an audio system. David Tudor began his music career as an organist, later becoming known as a leading avant-garde pianist of the day, with a large repertoire written especially for him. Since collaborating with John Cage in 1951, he has worked in " live " electronic music, as distinct from tape perfor- mances. Saisset ' s director. She invited the entire student bod ; to a gala opening, and engaged several rock bands, including Santana, to play at the reception. This seemed to be just the necessary; catal ;st to put into action the artistic energies already present at the Universiti;. Benefitting greatly from the resources of the gallery, the Fine Arts Department has become strong and varied, offering classes in such diverse fields as photography, film making, etching, silkscreen, and litho- graphy, as well as a comprehensive selection of art history courses. Certainly not all the credit belongs to the gallery alone. The sixties witnessed a gigantic, world-wide reaffirmation of creativity and non-verbal modes of self-expression. Largely as a result of that, today the University can boast of a ballet program, under the direction of Diana Morgan Welch, which has received national attention and praise. The same forces have been at work in the m ■ ' ' iidrSi B 1 ■j ' 1 " . H HH Mm Zl J s For the de Saisset Art Gallery, the past year became one of history making as the largest event in the history of the gallery opened on a glitter filled Friday night in January. All the six hundred visitors who arrived for the opening were interested in seeing the New Deal Art exhibit. For the gallery this exhibit became a very important event. It was the first time California ' s New Deal Art forms had been collected to be shown in one exhibit and it also became the first art show to be subsidized through grants made possible from the National Endowment for the Humanities and the California Arts Commission. The show, which was organized by de Saisset ' s Director, Lydia Modi Vitale and co-director of the exhibit, Dr. Steven M. Gelber, an assistant professor of history, gathered many of the art forms that had flourished during the thirties and the nation ' s depression. Some of the more outstanding works of the exhibit were the sculpture of Franklin D. Roosevelt by Beniamino Bufano and Herman Volz ' s mosaic of Louis Pasteur. Also presented were video shows of art styles and photographs that had been taken during the time of the depression. New Deal Art was exhibited from January till June and became the most successful exhibit to date for the de Saisset Gallery. m ' . growth of the Music Department, and the creation, three years ago, of the Music Major. The University Chorus, which often numbers more than a hundred students, is one of the most popular classes at Santa Clara, and its concerts frequently fill the Mission Church. Unlike most of the arts, the Theatre Arts has long been recognized as an important part of the University. But even it has had severe difficulties to cope with, the greatest being inadequate facilities. This year the Theatre Arts Department finally moved out of the " temporary " Lifeboat Theatre [Another converted warehouse- warehouses just seem to go with the arts at Santa Clara] into the beautiful new Mayer Theatre. The initial production in the new theatre, " A Man For All Seasons, " proved to be one of the hottest tickets in the history of drama at Santa Clara. 130 NtW DtAL ART CALirOPNIA 131 As impressive as the recent growth of the Fine Arts, Ballet, Music, and Theatre Arts Departments has been, there has been another change in the status of art at Santa Clara- -a change more difficult to detect, but perhaps even more significant. The change is extremely subtle, and almost impossible to measure or demonstrate objectively. It has to be felt or intuited. The change is to be found in the attitudes of the students and teachers in nearly every department. No longer are art and creativity shunned as being somehow at odds with scholarship and academic excellence; rather they are welcomed as necessities in any field. Classes in accounting and computer programming stress the need for imagination and creativity. Professors of mathematics and chemistry talk about the aesthetic pleasures of a theorem or a formula. Freshmen English classes emphasize an understanding of the STUDENT From June 1 to June 12. the Senior Fine Arts majors held an art show, exhibiting their finest works in many varied mediums. The show almost did not get off the ground, for early in May the students involved were informed that the space in the de Saisset Art Gallery normally used for such a display, was revoked. Undaunted, the graduating Fine Arts majors formed a committee to determine a suitable location for their show. The selection of the Ballet Studio was then made. After permission from Dean Gray of the College of Humanities was received, the seniors began organizing the Art Show. Nine students contributed a total of twenty-five of their works for display or sale for the Art Show. Those items on display included sculptures, paintings, photographs, silkscreens, and rubbings. A reception was held on May 31, the night before the opening of the show, and the display, which lasted for 13 days, proved to be a success. Due to the hard work and perseverance of Cheryl Allec, Lin Moty, Cathy Brain and Ed Vranizan, the show was the first to be sponsored solely by the students. ' OUT EH ' 76 creative process. Ps{;chologists admit that their discipline is as much an art as a science. The examples are countless. No longer are the old dichotomies between art and sciences, between creativity and scholar- ship, taken for granted. Art is not seen as a thing apart, something one has to know a little bit about to prove one is really cultured. Instead, it is recognized as a basic human function. Art is part of any human endeavor, whether it be painting, engineering, or business. Only a few students, of course, major in Music, Fine Arts, or the Theatre. Every student is required to take at least one class in arts, but one class can do only so much. Thus even now, after a great growth of the arts at Santa Clara, many students are still influenced little, if at all, by the arts as such. Almost every student, however, is influenced profoundly by the new acceptance in academia of the importance of art in all human activity. B t) 0®»vC) . nearly every department. No longer are art and creativity shunned as being somehow at odds with scholarship and academic excellenceg rather they are welcomed as necessities in any field. Classes in accounting and computer programming stress the need for imagination and creativity. Professors of mathematics and chemistry talk about the aesthetic pleasures of a theorem or a formula. Freshmen English classes emphasize an understanding of the spring rcflisiraaon March 28 was an extraordinary night at Santa Clara, and for some quite uncomfortable! Though the ;nt body had just finished its ten day Spring vacation, some thirty sophomores found it necessary to camp outside of Orradre Library on their last night of the break. They felt they had good reason, though, for the following morning Spring registration would take place. Sophomores began linmg up nine hours before registration, while freshmen grouped equally early for their 12 p.m. start. Surprisingly enough, when Seniors and Juniors registered for Spring classes, everything went quite smoothly. The administration once again showed their ineptness in planning registration, but from the underclassmens ' point of view it was a terrific experience. Where else could they camp out for a whole night and have it cost them thirteen hundred dollars the next day? frederick storQsko The subject of rape and rape prevention has recently entered into the public eye. Many organizations, such as Women Against Rape (WAR), have formed to inform and protect the public against rapists. On Wednesday, April 21, Frederick Storaska, a noted lecturer on the subject of rape prevention, appeared in the Mayer Theatre and presented a talk entitled, " How to Say No to a Rapist-- And Survive. " Stressing that the traditional defenses of screaming, struggling and carrying weapons were unwise as they only helped to antagonize a rapist, Storaska recommended a number of defenses against a rapist. " Humor is the best aid to retention, " he cited as an example, and " If it doesn ' t help you, at least it shouldn ' t harm you, " as his philosophy. Storaska recommended a martial art for defense and the regaining of emotional stability in order to treat the rapist as a human being. He mentioned that it is important to wait till the rapist ' s guard is down to react and to use imagination and good judgement in reacting. 136 Junior class proclaims April and May to be fun months. . . Torrens, Rewak, Jimenez, and Lococo UUGS dovls lorry grothuiolcl While the entire nation waited to see what would happen to the kidnapped Patty Hearst, one man made some startling predictions. An instructor in political violence and terrorism at the CSTI Institute, Wes Davis made the prediction that Patty Hearst would soon join forces with the SLA. Two weeks later a tape as released by the SLA acknowledging the heiress ' denial of her parents and her acceptance of the SLA. Coming to Benson Center on Wednesday, April 7, Davis spoke on the forms of april SPEAKERS The April speaker program offered an Interesting and varied arrangement of topics. Ttie traditional campaign pitcties as well as a royal presentation were contrasted with speakers and topics dealing with rape prevention and brainwashing. Poetry readings and capitalist seminars were also offered, balancing a month of topical speakers. April 1. the fool ' s day, greeted many fools, but certainly not the New York Times financial columnist LeonarcT Silk and Arthur M. Okun, senior fellow of the Brookings Institute. Sponsored by the University ' s Department of Economics, the Center for Leadership Development, and the Graduate School of Business and Administration, both men talked about the future of capitalism in America. The following Ivlonday, April 5, brought Democratic Congressional hopeful David Harris Into the students ' eyes. Vying for the chance to run against Republican Paul McCloskey, he spoke on the Irresponsible corporate controlled American society. The next day Queen Alya of Jordan made a special appearance In the Mayer Theatre to speak on the changing face of Jordan and of the existing student exchange program. Tne next speaker to infiltrate the University community was Wes Davis, a brainwashing expert Involved with the Hearst family In locating Patty Hearst. He was accompanied by Larry Grathwold, a former F.B.I, agent who posed as a revolutionary In order to gain access to the Weathermen. The famed St. Louis poetess Mona Van Duyn then graced the University community with a poetry reading on Thursday, April 8. Frederick Storaska closed off the April speaker program with his lecture and demonstration on " How to Say No to a Raplst--And Survive. " The many talented April speakers, representing varied aspects of life outside the cloisters of the University, were well-attended by the students, which Indicated an even greater student Interest In the (Vlay speaker program. brainwashing used on Patty Hearst. " Of the ten psychological interrogation methods used by the KGB, all ten were used by the SLA on Patty Hearst, " he mentioned. Accompanying Davis was Larry Grathwold, a former FBI agent, and the only man to successfully infiltrate the Weathermen. He spoke on the rise of terrorism and their founding ideologies. The lecture was concluded with a slide presentation dealing with the origins and development of communism and its parallel with the SLA. read poetry in Pipestage. . . The " Guy " becomes gay for April Fool ' s. . . F.C.C. says CAIN can ' t get off the cable. Students dance up $5,000 for MD. . . Four students to attend seminars in D.C.. . . California banks drop student loan M bicentenniol re-enoctment: M ile anxu ! Two hundred years ago the de Anza Expedition arrived at Mission Santa Clara bringing a contingent of Spanish-speaking people who were to begin the settlement of the Santa Clara Valley. Tuesday, March 31 , a special commemoration of this event was held on the University campus; the celebration included a Latin Mass and a barbeque dinner. Fr. Felton O ' Toole was instrumental in Santa Clara ' s participation in the 1976 de Anza Reenactment, a Bicentennial project of the States of California and Arizona. It origmated from a non-profit historical agency in Monterey, the California Heritage Guides. The Reenactment celebrated the origins of the Spanish heritage in Santa Clara County. Careful research went into obtaining authentic Spanish uniforms for the 20 horsemen on the expedition. Their clothes were black breeches and jackets, but orange-red scarves and colorful flags enhanced their festive appearance. Greeted by a large crowd of community residents and students, the riders were blessed by Fr. Gerry Phelan with the same Spanish words used 200 years ago. A few comments were made by Rod Diridon, a County MUSIC a April Fool ' s Day may be the day to tool around but the Music Department ' s presentation of the West Valley Consort was no joke. The consort consisted of four highly qualified musicians presenting to their audience various songs of the 15th and 16th centuries on the original instruments of that time. The program consisted of dances, popular Spanish songs, music of the Church and popular songs of the 15th and 16th centuries. On April 5th, the Music Department presented one of the most abstract concerts of the year. Duo-pianists Patricia and Donald King-Smith and percussionists Jerome Neff and Lawrence Blackshere mesmerized their audience by performing pieces of music by Bartok and a contemporary composer, George Crumb, that were unusually dissonant. Supervisor, who is Chairman of Santa Clara County ' s American Revolution Bicentennial program. A plaque signed by Mayor Gary Gilmore was presented to Rol Bergen who is reenacting the role of de Anza. The Mass was celebrated by Fr. Phelan and the University Chamber Singers sang the Latin responses as well as the Gregorian Chant. Seven women students dressed in Mexican attire were also on hand to welcome the horsemen. Following the Mass, students and riders adjourned to Ryan Field for a dinner of barbecued chicken. The riders spent the night in tents near the field house and departed at 5:30 a.m. to continue their trek. )rogram. . . Accounting professor Dr. John Pagani retires after 44 years at SCU. Ben ' s goes door-to-door to battle s IP M PICNIC DAYS m m ' munchies in Swig. . . 39 students admitted to Jesuit Honor Society. . . Director of Lee Jones resigns. . . Colleen Murphy named new director. . . An 1 Q streetcar . .named desire Directed by Fred Tollini, " A Streetcar Named Desire " starred Christine l-lauber as Blanch, Steve Hofvendatil as Stanley, Cissy Keele as Stella, Jeffrey Lavagelto as Mitch, Steven Saiz, Pat Wagner, Nick Nichols and Toni Rossas. fm m !rS KHI V 9 u ■ j - ' .1 . Bay to Breakers. . . Saga makes an offer administration couldn ' t refuse, contract renewed. Students belch. SCU favorite, Dr. Edwin Beilharz returns to campus to speak on " California in 1776 " . . . Sixty brave Broncos run from fosttoaL o-F This year ' s annual festival of St. Clare, attended by students, parents and faculty, was again the most popular event of the year. Participants bedecked themselves in the garb of the Renaissance, blending in with the colorful displays, special happenings, and the ninety various booths. l- -.-tTJ. Sun lures students out of hibernation for Saint Clare Festival. . . Juggler A. Whitney Brown leaves everything up in the air. . . Dennis McLaughlin meets his Secret Admirer. . . Fireworks. . . Bob Goosman refuses Cosmo centerfold. •ri,,. Sc jii(dal I a. whitney brown ...and Brownie •S 4( «l,for fScaii dal tniM MM V f ft] h ' H Mm p ' cS MmT fl lH ill k™ )bnoxious ' Cabaret ' crowd throws fruit at entertainers. . . Jim and Steve Coyle give final performance in Pipestage. Pipescflse coffee shop In spite of a tight financial situation this winter, by the end of the academic year Pipestage ' s l itchen had acquired the added efficiencies of a microwave oven and a cash register. These time-savers helped in handling those midnight - everyone - breaks - for - a - bagel rushes, boosting business a little during Spring quarter. Meanwhile, Pipestage continued to be a great spot for concerts and dances providing some excellent music by groups such as Mike Bloomfield, Nick Gravenites and Mark Naftalin. the ever-present Coyle brothers, Elysian Fields, the Moonlighters and Johnny B. and the Speedshifters. Pipestage also hosted a number of club and dorm parties, and a few poetry readings. 147 Johnny B. and the Speedshifters rock Pipestage crowd at 8th floor Swig bash. . . Marriotts ' Great America opens doors The merry month of May was a busy time for the Music Department as it sponsored nearly two presentations a week! On May 3rd, the celebrated pianist Ronald Gipson performed selections by Bach, Liszt, ' Schumann and Albeniz. The opera Dido and Aeneas by Henry Purcell, England ' s most famous opera, was selected to be the first opera presented by SCU. Choreographed by Betsy Sis- chka, scenographed by Kathy Johnstone, and teched by Mark Hannon, the cast of over thirty performed on the 7th, 8th, and 9th. Soprano Wendy Emerson and pianist Adolph Bailer performed in the concert hall on May 10th. Their program consisted of works from the GoeHie-Lieder by Franz Schubert. Friday, May 13th, proved to be an uneasy day for to millions despite threats by enraged mouse. the six students who gave their end of the year recitals. Included among those was Martha Buskirk who gave her senior recital on the 20th. The 25th was the night for another organ concert, per- formed by the well known Kevin G. Buttle. He presented six selections ranging from Bach to contemporary music. The Univ- ersity Chorus appeared on the 28th under the direction of Lynn Shurtleff. They sang Ezekiel by Gerald Kemmer and the Magnificat by Bach. The final presentation of the month was on the 31st when the University Chamber singers appeared in the concert hall. This group of seventeen talented students sang 16th century selections under the direction of James Bert Neely. 148 Audley Williams criticizes John H. Bunzel. Audley is rebuffed by Mens I ' Magnificat Fr. Jim Felt, S.J. among others. . . Audley pouts. . . Leonard Tramiel gets his hair cut, becomes unrecognizable. CH€m conf The SCU Chemistry Club hosted the 27th Annual Northern California Student Affiliates of the American Chemical Society Convention on Saturday, May 8, in Bannan Hall. This year ' s conference was an exciting and informative one as ten original undergraduate research papers were presented. Topics ranged from the origins of man to inorganic, organic and instrumental chemistry. All papers were strictly student presentations. This year, Santa Clara presented three of the ten papers, covering topics such as water pollution, radioactive tracers, and the genetic code and its effect on amino acids. Qnthro cont Santa Clara ' s Sociology and Anthropology Departments jomed forces in April to present the third annual Soc Anthropology Conference. Representatives from twenty-one universities presented twenty-five original research papers to the interested audience. Papers on population, sex roles, physical anthropology, and archeology were just a few of the topics presented. GRflHAM HRE There were many " Hot-spots " on campus this past year, but none to compare with the Graham 400 dormitory which experienced the second university fire of the school year. On May 20, a resident was ironing in her Graham 424 room when she noticed that sparks were fiying from the wall plug, soon igniting the wood frame of the closets and drawers. The dorm alarm was pulled by a neighboring resident but because the alarms had been disconnected due to all the previous false alarms, the Santa Clara Fire Department did not immediately receive the call. The fire department was then contacted and arrived in time to prevent a serious dorm fire. Though the fire was not as extensive as the one that crippled a Swig Hall elevator, it did cause $400 in damage to the resident ' s room. I ' H ' . ' N ' Hot time at the Graham Pool during dorm fire. . . ASUSC elections: Santa Clara tells Rich Grimes where to go. The morning of Friday, April 23, began as any usual Friday morning, that is until one stepped outside his or her dorm room. Littered around the dorms, in the classroom halls and all around Benson were leaflets, posters, signs, banners and other paraphanalia all shouting out the various names of those students ambitious enough to run for the ASUSC and class offices. Yes, it seemed that once again, election week was off to a flying and very colorful start. On Thursday, April 29, the student body participated in the largest voter turn out in the University ' s history. The run-off election was held on Friday and the winners were announced that night. Michael Ray had defeated Rich Grimes for ASUSC President. The Executive Vice-President position was captured by Dan Jacob. The Social Vice-President race, the most heated one, was won by Tom Shymanski. Marty Evans received the ASUSC Treasurer ' s job. Jana Garland became ASUSC Secretary and Cookie Engel was voted Head Cheerleader. Asuse elections PSYCHOLOGY CONFERENCE Held on the Santa Clara campus, the Western Psychology Conference brought together students and teachers tr ' om the Western states to present special projects. Two of the more noted speakers included William L. Burton and Dr. Phillip S. Zimbardo, Ph.D. of Stanford University. Burton s talk was entitled, " Correlates of Academic Success: A Consideration of some Traditional Misconceptions, " and brought out the fact that the only two correlates which determined a student ' s GPA were how highly he felt he was regarded by his teachers and how hard he felt he studied. Z imbardo ' s talk was entitled, " The Temporal Control of Human Thought, Feeling and Action. " r bioloqy CONFERENCE In keeping with the Psychology, Sociology Anthropology and the Chemistry Conferences, Santa Clara ' s Biology Department got into the act with their first annual Biological Sciences Undergraduate Research Conference on Saturday, May 8. Organized by Dr. Geraldine Tomlinson, a member of Santa Clara ' s teaching staff, the confer- ence gave undergraduates in biology the chance to present original research in a professional setting. Thirty-six papers in all were presented ranging in subjects such as general microbiology, medical biology, development, population ecology and genetics. ' All the President ' s Men " proclaimed a smashing success by crowds with 20-20 hindsight. . . New RA ' s announced. sdioola scandal If awards were to be handed out for Santa Clara ' s School For Scandal they would definitely be given to Bill Bielby and Lynda Bender. Bielby ' s tarnished white and gold baroque scenery and simple props set the mood for this 18th Century study in gossip and backbiting. Costumes were expertly created by Bcndcr--onc of the most lavishly costumed productions ever-distinguishing the moral characters from the lowlife by use of Drilliantly colored wigs and clothes. The play itself is regarded as the greatest English comedy of its time. The storv is one of distorted images, character assassinations and love in the high socictv of London lords and ladies. Malicious gossip is generated by Crabtree (Stephen Coyle). Sir Benjamin Backbite (Tom Menz), Snake (Peter Buckley), Lady Sneerwell (Lisa Cross) and Mrs. Candour (Donna Thoman). The subject of their maltreatment is the love intrigue of Lady Teazle (Patti Appel), who seeks more e.xciting male entertainment than her elderly, but wealthy husband Sir Peter Teazle (Steve Hofvendahl). It is the sinister Joseph Surface (James Coyle) Lady Teazle directs her amorous intents towards. But Surface is also interested in nis brother ' s (Charles played by Michael Martin) ladylove, the innocent Maria (Susan Childs). The plot thickens when the uncle of Joseph and Charles, Sir Oliver Surface, arrives in London to judge his nephews ' characters with the help of his friend Rowley (Nick Nichols) and an 18th Century loanshark named Moses (David Lemos. S.J.). The entire cast is to be applauded for maintaining such a tremendously high level of energy and surviving 13 scene changes coupled with fast-paced dialogue. Outstanding performances were given by David Lemos, S.J., as the Jewish moneylender, James Coyle as the sentiment-spouting Joseph Surface and Nick Nichols as the concerned, faithful Rowley. Director Steve Schultz choose a difficult satire for his cast to undertake. The characterizations, subtle nuances, complexity of plot and dialogue called upon all the actors, whether they be plaving servant or lord, to muster their keen skill as stage performers. It was a colorfuL happy ending to the first year of the new Louis B. Mayer Theatre. Mimi Sherman gets job as SCU recruiter. Marriotts ' recruits SCU students to sweep popcorn and play games. Summer Theatre Workshop to present Man Of La Mancha. Father Terry forced to resign for health reasons. steue psinafcis KATHLEEK CIJMVEK The month of May brought a wide variety of speakers to the Santa Clara campus who enlightened the interested listeners with their knowledge, experience and interesting anecdotes. Though none of them could be classified with the controversial speaker of the Winter quarter. Karla LaVey. some of them could be remembered for other reasons. The very popular Dr. Alex Comfort, author of the Joy of Sex and More Joy. was paid the mere price of $1650 to speak for an hour in front of the worst attended event of the entire yeaj Former CIA Director William Colby spoke on the information gathering techniques of the CIA and was greeted by some very hostile questions. Dr. Edwin Beilharz, a former Santa Clara History professor for thirty-six years, and recipient of the first outstanding teacher award at Santa Clara, enlightened the capacity crowd with the history of California during the period of the American Revolution. The Chicano Affairs and El Frente sponsored Olga Talamantc who spoke on her experiences in an Argentine MAY SPEAKERS jail for sixteen months. Kathleen Cleaver, wife of former Black Panther member Eldrige Cleaver, came to the University in an effort to raise money to defend her husband. She spoke on the experiences of her husband during his turmoil in th e late 60 ' s. Boston University ' s John Findlay was the main speaker at the second annual Moss Lecture s ponsored by the Philosophy Departmenjt. Findlay spoke in contrast to the analytical approach of philosophical thought. Also, the director of an organization of Americans and Filipinos who were investigating th e Phillipine dictator, Steve Psinakis urged the Santa Clara students to inquire into all sensitive political endeavors. Though all of the speakers were not sponsored by the ASUSC, many of the different departments and organizations were very instrumental in bringing to Santa Clara an arrangement of contrasting speakers who provided the Santa Clara Community with some very interesting topics, some very lively discussions and a very entertaining and enjoyable month. beilharz olga talQfTiQnte 154 Alex Comfort proves that sex is a boring topic (for conversation). . . Frank Colarusso accused of being a Pansy. UJILUPim COLBV The most prominent of all the May speakers was William Colby, the former CIA director who was dismissed by President Ford. Colby spoke on the importance of the CIA, saying that he feels the agency will make the 1980 ' s safe for democracy. He sees the weak countries in Europe eventually falling to the communist way of life, and that the CIA will be very instrumental in the security of the United States. Colby squashed all beliefs that the CIA is some sort of James Bond type operation that goes out creating private wars, assassinations, and political supports. He stated that those types of operations take up about five percent of the agency ' s budget and have also become very obsolete. Space age technology, has become a very large part of the agency ' s modus operandi. He contends that the main objective of the agency is to make available to the Congress and the President information that would help in determining foreign policy. Colby also stated that the other role of the CIA is to help " friends of the United States " in their internal problems. Colby was met with some heated questions after his speech which showed the public ' s skeptical attitude toward the CIA. Colby ' s speech was the highpoint of the Spring speakers as he informed the Santa Clara community of what really goes on in the higher echelons of our national government. HAYDEN 9n jJI HBKyHw n m IL ■ Bk , m,.-- IH author comfort Dr. Roger Nyquist records album on new Mission Church pipe organ. . . ROTC reviewed for financial requirements. separate gf ipj ROTC augments income with car wash. . . " Separate But Equal " a flashing success. PIRG experimentally crunches cans over the summer, hoping for a profit. . . Mikey and Puddles learn to keep the seat down. . . Donohoe dsbATE ART WORld NOW ! The artist today faces not only the difficulties involved in the creation of his art work but also encounters difficulties in the sale and marketing of his particular good. On Wednesday, May 12, a debate was held in the de Saisset Art Gallery focusing upon the problem of art as a market commodity. Three leading authorities participated in the debate, each offering observations and opinions from their respective fields: art critic, museum director, and artist. Jan Butterfield, a professor of fine arts at San Jose State and a free lance art critic, noted that, " The price on a work of art is part of its history. " In the beginning of his career, an artist cannot price his work too high. Learning how to sell art work comes from intelligent management, which is separate from the creative efforts. Henry Hopkins of the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art talked of what he looks for in an artist: gallery participation, an audience, previous purchases, critics ' reviews (both good and bad) and the age of the artist. Finally, Ray de Forest, a talented Bay Area painter, talked of the importance of finding a dealer who is enthusiastic about the artist ' s work, relatively honest, and who has lots of energy. named acting University President. . . The m Owl flies again. . . Dr. Jon Kangas fired, Counseling Center closed In BALLET FINALE: a sharing experience Oil June 3rd, the elementary and intermediate ballet classes of Santa Clara took their final. But instead of running through a traditional ballet barre and centerwork, each class did their own dance choreographed by their teachers. In addition, some students choreographed and performed dances which included an Aztec Folk Dance and a Mexican Folk Dance. Anyone who wanted to come was welcome. The students were able to share what they had learned and they were able to experience dance as a performing art and not as just a series of exercises. After all the performances ended, the entire group--dancers and visitors-learned a Greek Folk Dance and danced together. Battle of the Budget II. . . After 16 years, The Alameda is approved for re-routing (just approved mind you). . . Chorus Line tickets become collectors Items. . . Santa Clara debate team says yes! no! yes! no! yes! no to Proposition 15. Denny eiHin RYLANE YfT proposition 15 v ) VV J— ■proposition 15, the bill on nuclear safety, caused so 11045 much controversy in California that it prompted Raymond Copeland, S.J., Director of the debate team, to adopt it as the issue for the annual Ryland Owl Debate. Held in the de Saisset Art Gallery, six students enlight- H ened the well-attended crowd on the pros and cons of nuclear safety. Ray Wag- staffe, Ernie Weiss and Dave Lauerman argued for the bill while Mark Connolly, Paul Rogers and Jay Virts took the negative stand. At the end of each team ' s presentation and cross-examination, Ray Wagstaffe offered a very dramatic closing speech. Powerful though it may be, it was not enough to keep the negative side from winning and Jay Virts from receiving the best debator award. d ' End-of-year Punch n ' Cookies tradition revived. . . The infamous team of Briggs and Ferrigan rediscovered at the bar protest: dov on likielL h, memories! Long gone are the days of the Berkeley _ .protests, the Chicago riots, and the Columbia takeovers. The protest signs proudly carried, the flowers adorning the love-childrens ' hair, Neil Young crooning his heavy blues tunes; these were all part of the past. Or so I thought. 1 could scarcely believe my eyes. The sign on the Benson wall read in big, bold letters: DAY ON THE BLACK: come sit on The Alameda. Was I dreaming? Had time reversed itself? All those students whom I though apathetic and establishment were going to protest The Alameda remaining open to traffic. I began humming Bob Dylan for the first time in years as I rushed to make my protest sign. The big day finally came. I was just one among the thousands which thronged the sidewalks of The Alameda. But just as I was ready to take the lead and plant myself in the middle of the street, a policeman drove by and immediately half the crowd left, most muttering something about being late for class. After a few daring students chanced a quick walk across the street, those who were left moved into the crosswalk and began walking back and forth, somewhat effectively blocking traffic. I knew there were still some of us old-timers left. We were the front line, the first wave, and were quickly disappearing. We held the cars off and I knew that we could back them up for miles. That is, until the police arrived. A patrol officer began oyii ircfoiici directing traffic, telling us to stop and directing the cars to proceed. I began to chuckle, knowing that no one would listen to him. Suddenly I found myself in the middle of the street standing alone! Everyone had obeyed the cop ' s orders! People began to leave until finally I was left on the side of the road crying into my sign. After 15 minutes of marching, they had given up. Oh well, so much for nostalgia. crcui in Round Table Pizza. The Deadwood is pruned. . . History IVIajors troop out to the diamond for fourth annual SENIOR IT4LENT1 SHCW Softball game. iCHLlTIMA Gallery ' 76 proclaimed a masterpiece by professionals. . AND THERE WAS MUCH REJOICING! •portrait ' thomas d. terry, s,j. n Monday, May 3, a simple message went from the office of the President through the campus mails to the faculty, staff and student body of Santa Clara. The letter, from President Thomas D. Terry, S.J., announced his resignation from the presidency, effective June 30. Terry had been hospitalized intermittently during the year, because of his ulcerated foot, recurring phlebitis, anemia and, later, a hemmoraghing left eye, yet few had thought this new hospital stay would result in resignation. Terry, however, realized his " persistent and serious " health problems would make his remaining years in office uncertain at best. Reactions from the University Community were swift and filled with surprise and relief. Dean of Students George F. Giacomini lauded Terry as " an exceptional president. " Academic Vice-President and acting president William F. Donnelly, S.J., said, " He (Terry) leaves office at a time when Santa Clara ' s academic reputation has reached a high-point in its 125-year history. " Assistant to the President Don Flickinger affirmed, " His personal and intellectual capacities, together with the way he embraced the entire spectrum of knowledge and his total dedication to academic excellence make it hard to find a man to match him. " Terry, Santa Clara ' s 25th president, returned to campus within two weeks of his hospitalization and resumed the duties of the presidency. He worked three to four hours daily in the office until June 30, when Chancellor and former president Patrick A. Donohoe took office as interim president. Donohoe was selected by the Board of Trustees at their May 25 meeting, when they also decided upon the process to use in finding Terry ' s successor, the first selected by the Trustees alone. What were Terry ' s memories about Santa Clara, where he had spent five years as Dean of Arts and Sciences (1961-66) before assuming the presidency in 1968? Terry remembers arriving at Santa Clara only three months before the school ' s first co-eds arrived. According to Terry, " Few schools were as unprepared to admit women as Santa Clara, " but the change was beneficial for the University, both socially and academically. Terry also recalled the adoption of the Santa Clara Plan, the brainchild of his eventual successor as Dean of Sciences, Dr. John Drahmann. The idea of maximum four classes only four days a week in an academic year of three quarters is a good one, said Terry. However, Terry was " concerned with the misuse of Tuesday night by some people. It ' s just that Tuesday night tends to be so much of a party night that it is difficult for others to study if they wish. " An important decision, believed Terry, was his firm hand during the student turmoil of the late 1960s and early 70s, including the student sit-in at the Dean of Students ' office in 1969. Terry also closed Santa Clara down for two days during the protests over the 1970 Cambodian incursion, fearing students might be injured and facilities might be damaged by San Jose State students threatening to close the school themselves. Still another major decision was Terry ' s 1969 limiting of Santa Clara ' s undergraduate enrollment to 3150. Alongside that decision was his launching of Santa Clara ' s $10.5 million building fund-raising drive, which resulted in the construction of four major buildings and the renovation of four others. Terry was also proud of his sponsorship of the Fine Arts program and its major, announced in 1971 (Music was added in 1973). Perhaps his personal favorite among his accomplishments was his strengthening of the minority and disadvantaged educational funds. In .. his total dedication ... makes it hard to find a man to match him. » 1976, Santa Clara contributed $1,152,000 in scholarships and grants to the funds, a far cry from the scholarship funds that existed in 1968. As Drahmann, who applauded Terry ' s help in expanding Santa Clara ' s undergraduate research programs, particularly in the sciences, said, Thomas Terry was " just a fine man to work for. " No greater compliment may be paid to one who has dedicated his life to making life at Santa Clara successful. fr. William f. donnelly, s.j. academic vice president rev. don d. flickinger executive assistant to the president fr. John h. gray, s.j. dean of humanities f fr. thomasd. terry, s.j president ,1 ' _ ,, u v t " fr. louis i. bannan» s.j. assistant to the president fr. felton g. o ' toole, s.j. assistant to the president dr. John b. drahmann dean of sciences r ms. margaret wagnon college of humanities dr. charles j. dirksen dean of business ms. Helen Johnston school of business mrs. joan murphy president ' s office mrs. donna itow president ' s office « . ms. Christine woodward academic vice president ' s office XM m S . r 3 H s W m mrs. jo ann costello college of sciences dr. robert j. parden dean of engineering ms. Catherine conrad school of engineering ms. esther canales student services mr. george f. giacomini dean of students ms. maggie pae student services ms. betsy kovacevich associate dean of students ms. Camilla drain housing office ms. peggy o ' hara leavey activities center ms. raquel hall administrative assistant HiH Aai ' Si h MM HHj l l H i H ■i ' ' _ BBBSB mrs. kathy ivers leavey activities center ms. alta randolph business office ms. marsha strong director, campus facilities ms. gladys stark foreign student advisor ms. garland white director, career planning and placement mr. andy locatelli director, Leavey activities center J r lUf " " it ' r- I mr. pat malley director, athletics mr. richard j. morrisey executive director alumni affairs ms. jo roby information booth ms. tess vatuono information booth ms. Kathleen hennessy career counseling ms. mez gomez director, chicano affairs dr. arthur roth cowell health center mr. martin a. tucker associate director, admissions y ms, chris rossi project 50 fr, daniel v. germann, s.j. chaplain ms. Jennifer konecny assistant chaplain fr. jerry overbeck, s.j. assistant chaplain fr. gerry phelan, s.j. assistant chaplain fc m: sr. ann wittman, s.c.s.c. assistant chaplain fr. tenny wright, s.j. assistant chaplain mrs. pat bowdish chaplain ' s office mr. John sinishta director, mission church fr. Patrick carroll, s.j. assistant chaplain fr. richard t. coz, s.j. director, studies abroad fr. William j. rewak, s.j. rector, Jesuit community fr. philip j. oliger, s.j. assistant chaplain ms, nancy miller rector ' s office ms. Janice dabney honors program ms. Stephanie gonthier Jesuit residence mr. Julio fernandez mission church fr. norman f. martin, s.j. director, graduate fellowships fr. charles t. phipps, s.j. director, honors program fr. waiter e. schmidt, s.j. senior vice president mr. norbert j. stein vice president for development mr. anthony p. hamann vice president for university relations mrs. cathy biaggi finance office mrs. Julie vanwyngaarden development office mrs. margaret snell publications fr. John privett, s.j. coordinator, communications development mr. paul murphy director, publications mr. elwood g. mills director, audio- visual -television ms. peg major director, news bureau t M .- ' i- KM mr. jose debasa vice president for finance mr. James 1. schweickardt director, admissions ii B K-fw 1 si |y ' H I mH fl ms. lydia modi vitale director, desaisset art gallery fr. Patrick a. donohoe chancellor mrs. gayle feller desaisset art gallery 4 w - ;, mrs. Helen vaughn financial aids office mrs. Helen HatHaway registrar ' s office Hpp|| M|V ■ ■ 1 mrj fr. cHarles f. guentHer, s.j. treasurer mr. ricHard j. toomey director, financial aids mr. david arata registrar fr. walter e. schmidt, s.j. senior vice president mrs julie vanwyngaarden development office mr. paul murphy director, publications 1 mr. norbertj. stein mr. anthony p. hamann vice president vice president for development for university relations mrs. cathy biaggi finance office fr. john privett, s.j. coordinator, communications development mrs. margaret snell publications m mr. elwood g. mills ms. peg major director, director, news bureau audio-visual-television (0 3! marK cordeniz barbara crowley Steven daiker ellen dougherty michael drysdale Joseph goralka darrell hogan ellen liou rubello lopez (i i Sharon faunce thonnas gay arlene gong anthony gonzales m.K. bohman Charles huber marilyn jayo denice iones deborah kehrig susan emnna kelly accounting r.v. calvert paul harrell H p ■ w a m tJ t paul locatelli, s.j. 77 Charles . louie—chrn John pagan - ■Ji trsmm more accounting Shelley moroof thomas James James robert muth olushoga parry petray pfrommer pisano jack 178 winder! mike wright daniel zorn w. James brennan I ■ m John bachofer george blackburne thomas bondi ross condit Kathleen calden james cook -m thomas eichenberg salif camara richard hall laurence nettles susah hagerty " ' ' ii i richard lovgren ' • • ' ifci Sandra rogers finance francis corrigan— chm. richard s. gritta mary mcfayden sec. monasta John Cromwell douglas croset d. robert papera more finance beverly eibensteiner torn henry robert o ' connell andrew pape Patrick pardini eduardo pereira robert ferrando mark honzel John petrinovich, jr. nicholas hardinnan susan lamb John tracey david craig James Samuel lazarakis list michetti miller mccanna nighswonger george silva patricia sisois thomas " Stein berger gary Sullivan 180 tod Sweeney amadou traore carl troqiio ,Trot ' Wf- QV , il i it . x james brennan .-l , 'J' tim ' burr 11 , 'dr Q Aj? 'Nw thomas eichenberg 31.311 i "" - X 6.1 salif susan camara hagerty ,- Q. richard richard hall iovgren . . 1 . '. 9 -JN ., , . , ' .,,i . ku Q il ,Yi ' 1 ' J fp ' if vw iaurence sandra ' ie P FA dennis moberg Joseph trickett-chm. richard la roche donald mclaughlin michael o ' hara James david William Charles mary-pat monica o ' meara •picone riddle, jr. ritter schefter siguenza sandy antoinette thomas dave raymond ginger swiess. turpin walsh wenig Williams withers lois coney—sec, John a. ewing 1 ' gi alvin imada chauncey Kendall richard lambert gary . mastro 9 ° ■ " • rt -vj. ' ; ■ ' ? Karen riehle ' J dan kingman roman orenczuk Kirk scolari quantitative ballard Cheatham • II donna hunting—sec, more marketing arthur kroeger Shelby h. nncintyre Sandra shankman John strassberger reagan wader ronald sluck elan tachibana 1 r cfi ' connie wirtjes sandy Stockton douglas wacker t-j noreen wozniak chaiho kirn I f zflBl A ' robert a. o ' brien, jr. s.c. parikh nerval pohl L ' B r — » Id i| Charles rogers mikes sisois s. tsai zeb vancura chm o c o o o LU o LU gerald markle-chm Applied MATh ' ffi david Steve morris bast cusenza daley ■ m robert richard fredianelli gates roberto gutierrez L0ii - VK ?•»-« ' ■!■ 6 Joseph harkins donald mitchell a. morgan johnson-chm 1 5 ' . «: barbara miller--sec. maurice sedgheh mohammad abdul-hadi Steve ayraud mark beswetherick utrIcaI UJ jon harold raggett tapay tH M , I J civi 1 M Shu park chan chm timothy healy William dunn ■ • ' ' ji ' jB ;; . A «f fc ' dan lewis Steve caserza marcel deleon jose-miguel herrero IVIORE ElECTRiCAl ricardo Johnson Stanley king John palomo lawrence todd henry nettesheim george moulatsiotis karl weIss dragoslav siliak raymond yarbrough 188 3 K 1 1 M n n nr ' T 4 n waiter kropp, s.j mary ann aschauer douglas olcott george sullwold--chm 1 190 John grey 'H 45211 Q larry foster gin sd... , .- N. X . We .M 3 S f 2? john e greto richard pefley--ohm. Al 1 - h .zz , v W V . I!! robert khalipa 2 piritheos anthopoulos l stein welssenberger -. -.X maryann aschauer 3. 1 xx 215' .V john dunmp u-- .,, . , '71 v ' j ,125 x . fi ,1 . j - 4,9 . .ng , Q W jesse gelwich '-11' john QVGY l ful' alhert i james diane francis ' dipippo degnan dreher 0 duggan--ohm. a, " -ii, ,4.w i 4 rf iff, i , K V ii A i If b i V - 9 f ' an A.' W J N' " . ' 4 5 r, 'ii +A af ir . 1' In A L' A f",,::.Jgg12" . , , ' i ' li Nh I if ' r . .Q an i I A ' 'fffn Ieslie Gif?-Hx' iudy janet michael mariellen anderson -arie benenato bertolucci brozda campbell i ' "P+ . ,e X A df ' . ' robert kevin carroll carey A N ii: gi k kr :Ii ' Ile' i .4 Q ' 'T 1-- 5, ff- rw . i f 1 i ' ' 7' r 1, P' ' N ' iii ei i - e - i i . in i i i i 5 i r i 'I i fh a , ' I. I- riitliiflln I Y I susan claire maureen m.m. Kathryn maryu dianne Cinelli cqvington cronan daly dignan donnelly U' . , - - 1 Q vi i M i eddie patricia christiaan elizabeth gross kollings 191 IIGVSSTFO moran ethnic studies cy edwards—chm marian little sheila faherty lorraine giurlani ; i:;l patricia looney gayle oberti Ml t naonni hata Chris porter Catherine preece Catherine Johnstone yvonne trujillo fine arts edward vranizan brigid barton Judith calvert i-- r -- % M f 1 Si i . .. . ' .•V ' ?. 1 1 fran shaw sec, gerald Sullivan, s.j.--chm Steve davis irv tepper paul kos keith walker e humanities rV — n ' I bernard brown, s.j lenore horowitz christiaan lievestro james torrens, s.j, carol aiassa mary aschauer dora barragan mary ellen barth rose mane beebe mary ann berumen ▲r 196 marianne Christine marian dee drummond mae dean horner jane foley jeane gillich brenda ivy Susan Jensen janetrose kershner karen krikorian ana lomas sue debra kerry Christina patrice leticia nnanfre mccann nncdonald mirabel mueller perez robin patricia karen nnaureen ellen phelps rodrlguez shea 197 Sherman symons 091' I h ' ' bernard Ll GFIOFG brown, horowitz !.... christiaan james i Iievestro torrens, s.1. carol mary dora aiassa aschauer barragan 18 ,LL me e A mary ellen rose marie 'mary ann barth beebe berumen L - marianne christine marian 196 ad ook van 'P 1 D 1 402 L- Q' P if 1 fi x - 4 . .NA Qiwfkx f, 34. , 1 ll 5 P 4 .A QD' iiv 1 4 xx f ,jf , f, 1. -Ah. . 4 vis Rl 1 HM, f Q, ,. , H. 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H? history tim Jones modern languages ■ " hT . german Cheryl boring ml mauric belval, s ellen cole e 5-J I Cynthia fae b lynell urmark Catherine de lachapelle seely christian van den berghe ffrench herbert breidenbach elena offstein 201 mm I mi 1 Cheryl ferrari sally piazza Stephen olivo, s.j maureen romano michael signori geraldine Williams X iTjT - - t Victor vari raymond biondi fritchle--sec beatriz burciaga kathryn payne pilar caparas darcy urhausen leelee daschbach wendy zanger { Stephen olivo, s.j, andrew rematore chm 2031 music martha buskirk rYiary kelly betty erickson— sec. robert hagopian Charles lampkin j. bert neely roger nyquist— chm lynn shurtleff evans ren michael leutefield susan snook susan castagnetto laraine etchemendy William hake tafc- joan karam philosophy frank manocchio Steven Penrose jeff record diane thomas ' joan basile 1 1 richard ferranti michael Jones religious studies Claire arneson bernard brown, s.j, William parent Jeffrey wattles ethel I205 cox— sec. donald Crosby, s.j dan germann, s.j. Joseph grassi-chm theodore mackin, s.j james reites, s.j. francis smith, s.j. salvatore tassone, s.j f ' james sweete rs, s.j tennant Wright, s.j. lynda bender jHWSJi billd. bielby albert I. gibson John goodrich williann r. james chm mary jeanne oliva sec. Stephen schultz ron skolman patti appel theatre arts James coyle ann ferguson Jeffrey flosi cherielyn lunderson betsy sischka mary troyan i linda caren William eisinger nadme brayton-anastasia diana geier peter d ' eliscu ,!• Ti . ' thomas fast chm robert brown brian buckley michael hause Carlos inocencio 208 peter luk roger marlin morgan richard ostermann John Jennifer Phillips 209 Stephens danlel schlenger gail thomas Joseph deck a. doeltz lawrence nathan robert pfieffer William sheehan— chm michael Sweeney david white chemistry edward amaral John patricia tim John jeff donna hawkins hora kern 210 leonard petrehn skopec combined david Patrick lopez lydon michael moody Joseph deck t -V ■ ' - ' 7 7- A - y i ' ' ' A n ' f ,. ' ' : , y % X Li .W y i , J linda gong patricia hoffman dennis o ' hara henry demmert daniel dick james Williams Charles Williamson Sharon okaitis 212 Jeffrey hall j.m. heineke £S ?! : 5t ' judy thorn pson— sec. t.j. whalen s fllm mathematics gerald alexanderson-chm Kathleen carrigan karel de bouvere, s.c.j. michael chamberlain John conrey more mathemati ' i grant fraser alice kelly i ' david logothetti peter hodsdon juanita Williams glenn witherspoon susan lindner .A 1 ' ! 1 1 susan ong ernest ottavis doris Patterson M ' BI 4. D B I I HL I , ' yn ■ k. B dragutin zoricic Tl leonard klosinski dale mugler jean pederson veril Phillips pat sinn sec. dennis smolarski, s, michael sheehan leonard tramiel William barker William duffy— chm carl hayn, s.j i philip mccormick 215 fred weinhaus alien s. weinrub " tf marc alexander lamont alien linda bernatz r jose alvarado ■ ■ thomas hal anderson arteaga _m ' ■ 1 1 I ■■ 1 ca 1 c 1 ■ 1 1 1 a r 11 ■ p 1 s i w torn carey marlanne dolin JSi robert franklin lawrence furlow " ' ' — m " K L L He 11 .- " carl beatty Stephen jurika bernard kronick—chm LimF jOSi m W . " ' , ' . John gaynor i ■ i r mk ' ■ ' ' ■ I . ■b ' " ' m k david koenig stephen gary casalnuovo elston larry klely paxton michael Ieonard Sheehan tramiel h ' pl? 4 .. . M '1 I , A . ,1,-"4 . ,- "1 '-L 'J' r ' uw - I 1f1,,-lawn? H. -'I y ' 3 ' Z' ' i W, I pill .ll . l carl philip fred . hlayn, s.j. mccormick 215 weinhaus at N .11- tina alcantar--sec william barker william duffy--chm align s. welnrub roland lowe--chm david aguilera jean bagileo rachel barajas Stephen susan margo ennma saily diane barbi battaini bisaccio bolich bridges briones psychology William burton mary cahill charlotte carreira Charles Clarke anne clarkin trances conlon mane contreras thomas crawley nancy Cunningham james otteson 218 lisa delta valle gregg deritis John harper juan de luna maristella dasJIva richard petty peter diehl mary foston margery frago alan gjedsted patty harrington patricia hingston susan Johnson janny latno 3HHH patricia nnamola patti nriccall mary mctighe rita meagher teresa mieuli Catherine mullan marvin schroth michele gribaldo andre lavaly juanita mendoza 219 eleanor willemsen more cherrie Phillips patricia vicas olga wiese ann pinter margaret porter Joseph demartini kichior iwamoto Susan walker ivan wick F i «!■ nancy gonzales michael hindery k " - ' al l 1 patricia yamashita elisabeth zimmer psychology 220 isa della valle 9'e99 deI"ltIS john harper paul lewis teresa mieuli bus., A , F. - richard marvin juan maristella petty de Iuna . da silva peter mary - margery diehl foston frago patty patricia susan harrington hingston johnson l i ll it .U l' l patricia patti mary alan gjedsted janny Iatno rita sch l'0th michele gribaldo andre Iavaly l I l 1 juanita mamola mccall mctighe meagher mendoza catherine kevin mullan padrick E , 5:-st ri' GIGHDOI' willemsen ar: -1 rp- ,' f we ffm . 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Tl L'1L".'1 'f:'- T '- .. gt.-,:.-1,21 I ' x .,,. 1 fy-wg., baccalaureate mass " The Baccalaureate Mass and the com- mencement exercises give you the occasion to look back and realize that you have come a long way in the past four years. Out of this should come the courage and the confidence to take the larger risks that lie ahead. " --Thomas D. Terry, S.J. graduation ' 76 c ' --: dorothy simenc ,i i , i m m m n- l i i W Pi ' i ' m i Learning becomes an art only as the individual involves himself in the process, A passive experience of facts and ideas may result in one remembering details and becoming " educated " but this is not learning in the creative sense. To learn creatively, to practice and perfect the art of learning, the individual must extend himself into the situation. By confronting an idea, challenging it, evaluating it intellectually and with sensitivity from a personal standpoint, man becomes an active agent in his own education. Only then can he really discriminate between what is significant and what is trivial; only then can he effectively use knowledge as his own Herein lies the art. Dorothi; Simenc. actiue in research for the Sociolog[ Department and a fast and accurate typesetter for The Santa Clara, spent her junior jear the nicest people to ever attend Santa Clara. Vienna. Dorothy was also one of OUTSTANDING larry zelenak Art is the process of imposing some sort of meaningful form or order on the seemingly meaningless events of our lives. I don ' t know if that ' s really true, but it will have to do as a working definition. By that definition, learning is certainly an art form. We have to take all those random bits of information we are constantly being bombarded with and make something meaningful and orderly out of them. To do that to a bit of information is to learn it; to do that is to be an artist. Larry Zelenak was an honors student, editor of The Owl, Feature and Forum editor for The Santa Clara, writer for The Redwood, member of the Uniuersiti; Chorus and all-star wastepaper basketball player. SENIORS Learning is an art form which can contribute to personal growth and intellectual stimulation. Like music, learning has value in and of itself and does not require any outside substantiation. As an art form, learning should be treasured and nurtured as a means to developing one ' s creative powers. The opportunity to learn for learning ' s sake should be encouraged even when there is little hope for practical application: i.e., getting a job. Although higher learning has its own intrinsic value, not everyone has the finances nor the opportunity to participate in learning on the university level. It is important for those of us fortunate enough to complete our college education to remember that " book learning " is but one kind of learning, that we can learn a great deal from the single act of living. Martha Buskirk has been involved with the University Chorus, played the pipe organ in the Mission Church and bakes goodies 225 martha buskirk Graduation day proves to joe harkins I Joe Harkins placed uarsit j I feel learning is an art form for two reasons: first because it is so structured and secondly because it is so unstructured. Funk and Wagnal ' s ' defines art as. " Any system of rule and principles that facilitates skilled human accomplish- ments. " There you have it. That ' s a synonymous definition for a college education. But that ' s only a very small part of it. The true learning experience has no structure at all. Learning, like traditional art, is each person ' s unique reaction to all academic, social, athletic and spiritual existences. Here you don ' t find any structure at all. This is the beauty of education. You can do with it what you will. I ' ve really enjoyed Santa Clara. Thank you. was an Assistant HRA. an officer in the American Societal of Civil Engineers, soccer and worked with the Kids on Campus program. OUTSTANDING Steve casalnuovo Is learning an art form? On these pages, that question has been discussed by some of the most talented members of the Class of 1976, none of whom, it appears, has less than a minor in fine arts. They have written about the discipline, the freedom, and the creativity inherent in the learning process that qualifies it as an art form. To one whose exposure to art forms is limited to remedial finger painting, these explications seem to go a long way towards exhausting the topic. Yet there is one point I would like to make in the space alloted to me. I am afraid it is not an original thought but is rather a quote from an artist who is recognized as a master in his field. That artist is the great French mime Marcel Marceau, who, when asked to define art, replied, " ! " I feel his words can be a lesson to us all. Steve Casalnuovo was an Honors Scholar member of the Societ j of Physics Students. Sigma Pi Sigma, was an RA and is just plain " outstanding. " SENIORS suppose that when it all boils down to it, getting the most from the education that Santa Clara offers is really the crux of learning being an art form here. It may be like that T.V. commercial that goes, " You miss so much if you ' re not open to it. " In the same way here at Santa Clara, one can either " play the game " with athletics, or really open himself to the full environment that ' s available. It seems that just how much one absorbs from this place is really the key to learning being an art form. I ' ve seen many " artists " in my time here at Santa Clara. People who actually cared that everything they did here was really more important to them than " the test on Monday. " or " the paper due Friday. " These are the people that will be Santa Clara ' s best representatives. The ones who bothered to go and seek out the whole spectrum that Santa Clara offered. Dennis O ' Hara was Program Director and General Manager of CAIN radio, and member of ASUSC Board of Finance. 1 t„ ♦ 9f ♦ il dermis o ' hara 226 be less than sunny for an appreciative crowd. Lord John ' s steals early morning graduation crowd from The Hut. Fr. Thomas D. Terry presents Dr. John H. Bunzel, Maetro George Cleve, and Norman mary bcth cahill An art form, in the most encompassing sense, is any medium which evokes a response from within the individual to a creative endeavor. Art is the commun- ication of a feeling, a thought, an idea, an emotion, in two-way experience, between the artist and the appreciator. Using this definition, learning might be considered the response to the art form of teaching. It is the process by which we are able to most fully appreciate the " artist ' s " ideas. As with any art form, teaching has both its good and bad artists. Its techniques are varied and best when collaged. There are classic classes and classic teachers (which are easily identifiable because these classes are always full even if they aren ' t required for graduation!. And, there are those classes and teachers whose " art " can only be appreciated by a very few generous souls. Non-artistic teaching can put one to sleep in the front row. Artistic teaching requires personal creativity in style, manner, and subject, two-way communication and some sort of response from the learner. The student, in this case, is not the artist because he plays the passive role. He appreciates, but does not create the original. However, if there is some creative processing going on in the learner ' s mind, we might be able to say that the process of learning is an art form. Evaluation and synthesis require that one take a step past the mere receiving and storage of information. If one can accommodate new information into an already existing schemata about the world, then it goes without saying that some creativity on the part of the student has taken place. He has rearranged information into his personal frame of reference. The relationships are uniquely his own-one mentally combines facts, theories, ideas and philosophies in exactly the same fashion. As an artist, using the techniques of the learning process, one creates is own picture of how the bits and pieces he has collected relate to one another. Finally, what is especially interesting to me is that the student-artist picks his own area or areas of speciality, much like the artist who has his favorite medium. Each of us, through his own personality " dances " life, " paints " the world in the steps and colors he has chosen. Somehow this makes one feel terribly talented for it means there ' s no limit to my own store of creativity. 1 can CREATE all my life! Mar J Beth Cahill was a member of Alpha Sigma Nu, Sophomore Class Vice-President, an RA and a Head RA. She was a songgirl and participated in the campus Liturgx; program OUTSTANDING SENIORS Writing feelings about Santa Clara, one can reminisce fondly or malign exuberantly, I must confess I ' m trapped somewhere in between. Needless to say, while here on the " beautiful Mission Campus " we ' ve enjoyed some incredible experiences. Personally, I escaped a rural environment to develop the " sophistication " that Santa Clara offered My four year oddyssey included such things as midnight excursions to Tahoe followed by desperately needed days of recovery. Nights such as these will long be remembered after I have forgotten who last vear ' s intramural crowns went to. Of course, Santa Clara had many low points: tests, getting along with the Dean, nights when you found yourself " incompatible for dorm living. " Most significant, perhaps, were the frustrations developed by us murderous Broncos who could only dream about any female contact . However, nothing can ever be as we would envision it, which brings me to the most valuable lesson at Santa Clara; I ' ve learned to adapt to many novel situations: living with a " Mad Dog, " defying the limitations of the human body, i.e., keeping my liver after a year with the Commissioner, attending the first annual Woody Awards, or even keeping my sanity while dealing with Dean Gray or Andy ' s Intramural follies. I used to be very pessimistic and in some aspects 1 still am. The Athletics situation here makes my blood boil at times. I feel a definite shake-up of the department is in order. Santa Clara students are currently an apathetic collection who could, invariably, be welded into a cohesive fabric with the reincarnation of nationally prominent teams. Turning away from this, however, I have since revised my ideas to incorporate an optimism about my experiences here. Education rests in trusing human beings. And it is my hope that people will remember me not as a smart ass or some rambling drunk, but as an honest ham. If a man can develop a sense of integrity he is truly educated. I would like to feel that Santa Clara has given me this sense, and I would like to say-thank you and I will never forget. Garth L. Dano was Student Director of Intramurals and a member of Phi Alpha Theta. 229 Kaplan with honorary degrees. garth 1. dano ' ,.I,IIJJJJ„,IJI -« " % rita tamayo Learning is an art form. Through learning you develop one ' s mind, one ' s senses: integrating all your knowledge and skills from your entire life. From this you take what you have learned and apply it to reach a goal--something constructive--for others, for yourself; A painting pleasing to the eye: a musical composition pleasing to the ear; an educational degree pleasing to one ' s mind and heart. As 1 contemplate the learning process of my entire life, it is suddenly time to rise from my common cement seat, to walk up the stair and across the stage, a handshake and a diploma. Here is my masterpiece, my work of art, Rita Tamai o was a member of the CoRec Bowling League, was the first women Cadet Commander for Arm ROTC in the nation, was a member of the Psi chologi; Club, and was an RA for two years. OUTSTANDING I , margaret Iconard Learning is the very process of growth. Art is only an expression and reaction to this experience. This is a very short and ambiguous answer to a short and ambiguous question. But just because my answer is brief doesn ' t mean you can crop my picture and give me the smallest space. This is the fame and fortune my agent and I have been waiting for for years. See you fans soon! Margaret Leonard has been a representative, president and council- woman for the WRA and has participated m powderpuff football, uarsitij basketball, and uarsify golf. She was a member of the Honors Program, a lifetime member of Alpha Sigma Nu and was a member of the Pol .i-Sci Association. SENIORS N o matter what form it has, any personal expression could be considered art. However, learning would only be an artistic expression if it is characterized by willingness and personal discovery. True learning occurs when one discovers something for himself. School can be oppressive at times because of an impersonal curriculum, inflexible teaching techniques, and grade competition. This oppressiveness can often impair one ' s willingness and creativeness. Consequently, one ' s academic life is then no longer an expression of where one is at, or where one wants to go. Thus, one is no longer an artist. Although direction and supervision are necessary in any academic institution, they should only enhance personal discovery-- learning Schools should strive to complement, encourage, and augment every outlet for personal expression, therefore making such learning a form of art. Ross Condit was President of the Charlie Graham Club, pla ;ed rugbi; and intramural sports, was ASUSC Social-Vice President and was instrumental in recruiting Rand[j Phillips. ross condit 230 Retiring Regents Edward Bevilacqua and William Regan honored. . . Bunzel speaks of a cynical America. Senior Speaker Michael A. Hindery speaks - ' 1 ' " ' ' X: on the value of education. . . Hindery receives Nobili award and ■v ' : it kathryn H? paync Amid the stacks of books, the scattered multitude of papers, the tattered dictionaries, and the dog-eared notebooks in the closet-does there exist an art form? Early in one ' s academic career, one makes the often uncomfortable discovery that, especially in a small institution such as Santa Clara, it is almost impossible to remain anonymous. Memorizing and returning the same, neatly ordered facts constitutes not an intelligent scholar, but the absolute bare minimum required of any student. In the intimate classroom, too, one realizes how little repetition will do One is called upon to respond with a deeper level of thought, with a certain degree of analysis. There are two separate and distinct roads open to the student when confronted with this situation: escape into the comfortable world of " getting by, " or the more strenuous choice of struggling to develop one ' s own creative potentialities. Just what does " development of one ' s creative potentialities " entail? It entails following the prescribed classroom format, and yet within those boundaries beginning the process of uncovering new answers and new modes of viewing ageless questions. The process is one of one ' s own deeper self. This self-knowledge which presents itself in spurts and glimmers throughout the years, coupled with continued exercises in expressing self-made viewpoints gradually lead to the formation of a totally unique approach to life. This is the art of learning. If learning is internalized, engaged in as a personal challenge, it becomes a life-long mode of being. There must exist freedom to gradually develop this type of learning-freedom as the opportunity to create the person one desires to become and the career that most expresses this The educational process has succeeded not when an expected product is wrought, but rather when an individual with his own special experiences and his own aspirations is formed. Learning, thus, becomes an art form when the second road is taken, when the student takes steps toward creating a unique life vision for and of himself and when he makes this creation an ever-expanding project. Kath ;rn Payne was an Honors Student, was the Treasurer for the International Students Club, was a teacher ' s assistant, a grader, and a member of SCCAP She has spent one ]jear in Lima Peru as an English teacher and has taught Spanish in San Antonia. She is a recipient of the Fulbright-Hai es Fellowship to Quito. Ecuador for research in the development of the Ecuadorian novel. OUTSTANDING SENIORS To answer this question one must first consider the nature of art. I see it as the process of turning raw materials into a finished form that reflects the mood and insight of the creator. An education easily falls into this category--one takes the basic information provided by books, lectures and experiences, and molds it into an expressive ideal that befits his needs. One can shape the way that information is assimilated, style the separate basic components into a meaningful unit, and why the hell am I writing this? Do you realize what a stupid question " Do you consider learning an art form " is? Four years of working my tail off, getting to know every half-wit Bronco eunich at this pit, kissing the ass of the moron in charge of the yearbook, and this is what I get? I didn ' t work to get named an outstanding senior just to answer that question. I want to talk about me. Why couldn ' t you ask something relevant like, " Muse about your four years here, " or " What was your best drunk? " No, that ' s not good enough for you. You have to get heavy and ask about the philosophy of education and give the pseudo-intellectuals of this school a chance to s how-off their extensive vocabulary filled with $20 words they had to learn for the GRE. This is where all that work and trouble gets me--wasting an afternoon trying to explain what a spiritual experience Santa Clara education was. No chance: memory exercises have never qualified as an art form in my book. The only learning experience that displays any creativity is the ritual of learning about life. It ' s the style involved rather than the actual act that makes it an art. There, are you satisified? I wrote this whole thing without saying what a neat and wonderful person I was. I just hope you get treated the same next year, clown. Tim Kern was Senior Class Sargeant-at- arms. planted on the rugb team for four years, was co-chairman of the President ' s p « - ae Select Committee for the Misappropriation j§. , KfjUT " u ■ ' S k ' of Funds, wrote for the newspaper [under Km S l % ' . . Dwer Balzac], was a member of the BOG. was constitutional advisor for the Mendel Societ[j. member of the Chemistri Club and cooked great lunches in Benson. 233 tim kern lamont w alien Art has many forms: free, constructed, constricted, avant-garde, natural, progressive and traditional, just to name a few. Learning, too, can take many forms. Children learn from their parents, animals learn from their trainers, people learn from their mistakes, and hopefully students learn from their instructors. In considering learning as an art form, all the above conditions andothers 1 do not know about must be deliberated. Learning, because of all the aspects it entails is an art form. It can be free, constructed, constricted, avant-garde, natural, progressive, and traditional, and yet maintain its individual specifications. Through this train of thought one can clearly see learning is an art. After all, the old saying " beauty is in the eye of the beholder " can be reworded to state " learning is in the grasp of the individual. " Since I do not know all there is to know about art, and since I now as an undergraduate graduate realize just how much I do not know, I know that learning is an art that can be cultivated by anyone that wants to cultivate it. How much is learned depends on how good an artist the student is. As in anything the more you practice the better you get; likewise learning. Education is learning. The way you individually learn is in fact art. The art of finding yourself through books, experience, and mistakes is learning. If art is gauged as beauty by the beholder, learning is known only by the individual. The art of learning is a special knack that everyone can acquire, but the only one who knows it, the only one that matters is the individual. Lamont Wylie Allen was President of the Black Students Union. Chairman of the Aduisori Committee, a member of the Board of Conduct, a student recruiter, a counselor for Black Affairs and Summer Readiness Program. michacl x. martin From experience the intense " process " of the last four years, I must say that learning is a form of art. Having day to day contact with the people at the University, one realizes that students go through the " learning process " as would an artist. Despite the common characteristics usually attributed to all artists, however, students divide themselves into two different schools: the artistic and the artful. In the healthy sense, students gather knowledge and develop skills in order to produce some form of beauty. Through individual tastes they will naturally branch into different mediums, but ultimately they strive to heighten their understanding so as to clarify, appreciate, and possibly enrich the human experience. The art of medicine, the industrial arts, the art of poetry all exhibit beauty when applied to the life of people. In this artistic sense, the artist creates splendor and magnificence far greater than himself. Students also have the ability to be artful. In this manner they do not make an approach to " learning " but rather make an attack on the " learning process. " When maneuvering through the educational scheme with cunning and skillful deception, they will view any real learning as purely incidental. The priorities are the G.P.A. and the diploma. Four years in the Santa Clara system have shown me both types of artist. My own idealistic visions will be forever lifting me to the one level, yet my faithless doubts will do all they can to reduce me to the other. Now, as a bachelor of the arts, I can only pray that I will always see the intrinsic dignity and integrity of the artist. Michael X. Martin was active in theatre and music while at Santa Clara. He performed in " A Man For All Seasons. " " The Fantasticks. " " The Hostage. " " The Boi;friend. " " Dido and Aeneas, " " A Midsummer ' s Night Dream " and mani; other productions. sue lindncr Whether learning can be considered an art form naturally depends upon some sort of working definition of learning and of art. Countless formulas have been ascribed those definitions; from them I can only select and emphasize the aspects of learning and art which have meaning for me by virtue of my own experience. Essential to my model of art are both the artist and the observer. The act of producing art first fulfills the inner need on the part of the artist to create-the artist toils to synthesize his experiences, his intuitions, his ideas into a form which satisfies him. Secondly, art functions to satisfy itself--it has its own intrinsic worth, beauty for beauty ' s sake. Thirdly, art communicates to the observer. Art is physical phenomena (colors, textures, tones, words) endowed by the artist and his tools with shape and meaning, and thus meaning strikes a responsive chord in the observer moving him, changing him. The act of learning (and here I draw a crucial distinction between the act of learning and the mere passive reception of information) resembles that of producing art. As with art, learning fulfills an inner need in the artist learner, the need to understand his world, to satisfy his curiosity. And learning has its own intrinsic value--knowledge for knowledge ' s sake. But an essential difference is this: in the act of learning, the artist and observer of the previous model are one in the same person. Synthesizing his perceptions, thoughts, experiences, facts and feelings, shaping and organizing them with his mind, selecting patterns and finding order in the chaos, the artist learner endows his raw materials with meaning, and thereby communicates that meaning to himself. Seen from a larger perspective, learning is more than an act of art but a tool by which the artist discovers how to care for himself, how to interact with others, how to select between alternatives, what to love, what to think, what to do. Thus the artist creates the tool creates the artist: the full circle. Sue Lindner was editor of The Redwood or two years, was an RA. contributed to The Owl and The Santa Clara, served on the Dean of the College of -Sciences ' Advisory Committee, served on the publications board, was a member of the Academic Personnel Committee, was a member of Pi Mu Epsilon. Alpha Sigma Vu, was an honors student, graduated with a double major in German and Math. Summa Cum Laude. won ' the Handler Prize and was co-organizer of the Lucas Murphy Punch and Cookie Revival. runner-ups for Nobili award, while Mimi Sherman and Claudia Jackson score near miss on St. Clare. audley m. williams What makes or doesn ' t make learning a form of art is dependent upon the intentions of the student as he endeavors to achieve an education from both institutions and the natural environment. Rather than get bogged down with the complex and pointless definitions of such phenomenal terms as art or learning or even education, it is easier to just accept these abstracts in the broadest scope possible. If a painter paints a wall just to protect the wood from wind, rain and sun, he is hardly producing a work of art. If another painter paints a wall with the intent of expressing something within himself for the benefit of others, or a purpose known only to himself, that is art. Even if it doesn ' t sell. So it is with the Student. And, remember, we will always be students. If a student goes through life merely doing what needs to be done to protect himself from wind, rain and sun, he is hardly to be called an artist. If another goes through life with the intent of expressing something within himself for the benefit of others or to develop a purpose known only to himself, then his life and his learning are art. Neither way is noble in the eyes of all men, but to each man alone, it is the artist who is noblest, Audlet; M, Williams was Editor of The Santa Clara and assisted with The Redwood and The Owl He was a member of the Accounting Association. Business Administration Association. Board of Finance. Board of Publications. Irresistible Theatre, and the Blackstone Pre-Legal Association. melissa nixon Deeply personal, moved by the constant flux and growth coincident to its creator, art is a process incapable of static culmination. A true piece of art cannot be strictly defined in all its aspects; its fine points cannot be catalogued and filed away without the loss of its very essence. So it is also with education, for it too is beyond static, concrete definition. Education is not an inventory of facts, or is learning the process of acquiring and storing such facts. Rather, learning is the process by which such facts are given relevance and perspective in the hght of experience. Even as the artist may use several mediums in the creation of his work, so too does the learner use many different mediums of experience in producing his own education. To be sure, the facts play a role, but it is no more than the role of cold clay nestled in the sculptor ' s hand. The facts, like clay, must be given contour and meaning; such shaping comes through the nimble fingers of experience. The breath of rose on the garden ' s wind, the comraderie of late-night study breaks, the intoxication of that final final-all are tools of the art of learning. Even as the sculptor ' s work grows with him in response to the added touches of tool and clay, so too does the education continue to grow in response to the learner ' s artistic shaping of raw facts by the tools of experience. Melissa Nixon was a member of Alpha Sigma Nu. the Mendel Societi; and was a Student Director of Project ID. She was an RA. on the Dean ' s Aduisorij Committee for the College of Sciences, and worked as a Lab Teaching Assistant in Biology and Psychology. michael a. bindery Because art expresses feelings, I do not consider learning an art form. This is because learning not only consists of expression, but also includes the taking in, understanding and division into parts of the world. Learning consists of awareness and an expanding consciousness, yet so does art. But because of my belief that art is solely an outward movement, while learning is both outward and inward. I cannot recognize learning as an art form. When a person is learning, that person becomes aware of the millions of things around him or her. But learning is more than mere awareness, because we could not possibly be conscious of all the things around us or our minds would be so full of useless details that we would be unable to think. The something extra of learning can be identified as the ability to select what will become our consciousness. The more we look at something the more diverse we see it to be. And learning consists of realizing, understanding and using the diversity of the many things that we encounter in day to day life, and using them to become a fuller, more complete individual. There can be an art, in the sense of the word skill, to learning, but learning itself is not a form of art, Michael A. Hindery was SCCAP Chairman for two years, worked on the newspaper, was an honors student, worked with the Board of Constitutional Review, was a Marshall Scholarship Nominee, a member of Alpha Sigma Nu and was inuolued with the UCC. officiates at his last Santa Clara graduation ceremonies. A wizard of a day for physics studeni Casalnuovo. . . 1285 seniors receive $16,000 sheepskins. . . No outstanding teacher selected for first time in years. All Pink House Residents manage to graduate. A blurry day is coupled with bleary-eyed night for class of 76. 31 X .il HY "' Yu ,,. ,. ' f H . xv N fl , xH1h..: 1: qi- A :rv ' Sc . : ' 3 ai' 1 A oe. . iff Ee. V H: Q rl '12 Casalnuovo. . . 1285 seniors receive 516,000 sheepskins. . . No outstanding teacher selected for first time in years. . dr .mln . 45, R, . 55 7. ,Mg 4 7510- Azz' 'ig 3... ga? Lv- ffl-lies , "- "fi-.22'. ' '51 .ft 5155? ' ' ff - . j , Z-V ' . mfg if All Pink House Residents manage to graduate. . . A blurry day is coupled with bleary-eyed night for class of '76 r 'N -. TEM. Z' - vs 1-I? 1 J Wi 5: Q. H' -'FQSLQ ' LQ. if 2 1 , l " , ' In : .Q mx .J sf!-1 'Ei ' "1 9 .ia ei : ,Qu I '51-1, -.3 4.1 m 5,1 I",-5 ' 12'-. ' , X W 'Nfl 'V K EW? f ' .12 I 5f:?-'- The 1975 football season was, for the University of Santa Clara Broncos, a series of extreme highs and unaccountable lows. The Broncos began the season with great promise, winning three of their first four games, went into a midseason slide that saw them drop four in a row, and then closed out the season with a spectacular three game winning streak. En route to a 6-5 season, the ninth winning year in the last 12 Bronco campaigns, SCU showed flashes of brilliance that bordered on playoff capabilities and then at other times looked like a mediocre team anxiously looking for the end of the schedule. The Broncos played nationally-ranked San Jose State to a virtual standoff, losing by a close 13-0 tally, destroyed UC-Davls ' s hopes of a Division II playoff berth, 29-28, and dealt the same blow to Humboldt State ' s Division III plans, 29-23. On the other hand the Broncos played miserably against UC-Rlverslde, losing 25-24; were slaughtered by Portland State, 49-29; and dropped an elusive 48-40 decision to Hawaii. a 21 major records fell during 1975 99 This season the Broncos were led by senior quarterback Kaipo Spencer, who set nine new SCU passing records on his way to the title of Norther California College Division Back of the Year and first team Little All-Coast Quarterback. His records included: most TD passes, season, 24; most completions, game 37, vs. Portland State; most attempts, game 72 (ties NCAA record), vs. Portland State; most yards game, 460, vs. Portland State; most completions, 3 yr. career, 340 most attempts, 3 yr. career, 694; most completions, season, 162; most attempts, season, 319; and most yards passing, season, 2,251. The latter three records were held by Clyde LeBaron and Dan Pastorini, who is now the Houston Oiler ' s starting quarterback. Other major SCU records broken included most total offense, two teams, one game, 1,029 yds., SCU (5787) vs. Portland State (451); longest field goal, 51 yds., Lou Marengo vs. Hawaii; most points, season, 308; most points after touchdown, season, 25, Lou Marengo; most first downs, game 36 vs. Portland State; longest kickoff return, 100 yds., Mike Gill, vs. Hayward State; and most receptions, one game, 17, Dennis McClenahan vs. Portland State. In all, 21 major SCU records fell during 1975. In addition, Paul Livesey, senior running back, became the second all-time Bronco ball carrier, amassing 2,093 yds. in three years, just 107 yds. short of breaking Bob Miranda ' s 1963-65 output of 2,199 yds. ii it was a season that should have been " " I was not happy with our overall record, although I am pleased we had a winning season, " commented Bronco mentor Pat Malley. " It was commendable the way we came back in our last three games, " he added. All things considered it was a season that should have been, but wasn ' t quite. Interceptions plagued Kaipo Spencer through- out the season and this led to the Bronco demise roncos lose homecoming game to UC Riverside 25-24... Soccer team loses to San Jose Earthquakes in benefit game 4-2. on several occasions. However, if the season were to be crystal ized in one game, then the UC-Davis game gets the nod. The high-flying Aggies came into town sporting a six-game winning streak and a playoff berth looked inevitable. SCU was probably the least like ly of any team to defeat the Aggies, considering that SCU was in the throes of a devastating four-game losing streak. But on that night in November the Broncos finally got their act together the way so many faithful followers thought they would have weeks ago. Spencer threw only one interception and it was a meaningless one at that. No, on this night Kaipo would be the most brilliant he had ever been at SCU. Leading 7-6 in the second quarter, Spencer scrambled 39 yards to paydirt. In the first quarter he had guided the Broncos 80 yards to the promised land, helped immensely by Rick Foley. Later in the game SCU would fall behind again at 28-21 but i the Spencer-led offense would not bel ' denied. With diminutive halfback l Iil e Gill twisting and turning for a total of forty yards on the drive, Spencer brought the Broncos home. The clincher came on a two-point conversion pass to Dennis McClen- ahan in the left corner of the end zone giving SCU a well-deserved 29-28 ' victory. Such was the 1975 season. It had its extremes to be sure. Take for instance a mid-season game at Puget Sound when Spencer threw five intercep- tions, all of which led to Logger touchdowns. A frustrating season without a doubt. 1975 could be considered in some eyes, to be a sidestep along the road to SCU ' s drive to become a small college power. Should such a course be achieved, remember the 1975 team that at least set a record book for others to follow. ' QB Kaipo Spencer rewrites passing records in loss to Portland State (37 for 72, 460 yds.) ... Footballers lose to Puget it was commendable, the way we came back in our last three games ' -malley • ' SPSISH ' ' m ■ : , . gft . s HflHyH J 1 11 id 34-20 in third successive flop... Bronco booters defeat nationally ranked Chico score- board: SCU 47 St. Marys 18 SCU San Jose State 13 SCU 20 Sacramento State 14 SCU 35 Cal State Hayward 12 SCU 24 UC Riverside 25 SCU 29 Portland State 42 SCU 20 Puget Sound 34 SCU 40 Hawaii 48 SCU 29 UC-Davis 28 SCU 29 Humboldt State 23 SCU 35 Nevada-Reno 7 SCU : ?»■ -• 5f-S9»SS8SIBKcsfia! •ootbali game, 48-40 to Hawaii... Fbotbairers finally win one, beating )avis Ironco gridders whip 245 Humboldt State 29-23... Bronco booters stun Canadian champion Simon Fraser 2-1... Water Poloists crush SF State 7-0,, •fc V J . The 1975 soccer season was one of nnany ups and downs for Santa Clara ' s Broncos. The team started with high hopes of making the NCAA playoffs and these hopes lasted until a final game loss to Cal-Berkeley. Throughout the year, the booters played excellent soccer against the higher rated teams on their schedule, only to frustratingly lose to lesser opponents such as Cal, USC, and Davis. These losses were the kind of thing that plagued SCU all year. It was obvious that Santa Clara was the " better " team but they just didn ' t seem to want the victory as bad as their lower-ranked opposition. The team always bounced back quickly, however. After the disappointing defeat at the hands of Davis, for example, the Broncos battled to a win and a tie over nationally ranked UCLA and Fullerton, respectively. At that point in the season Tom Fleischli was leading the team in goal production coupled with some strong defensive play. Terry Weekes ' goaltending also was a strongpoint after he returned from an early season injury. Weekes and Fleischli were later to be named to the All-League 1st Team, while Bart Sullivan, Mike McCloskey and Joe Barbosa made second team. Mike Benton and Mike Sheehan received honorable mention. Following a string of three games when the Broncos could only manage ties, the team finally put it together for a 7-1 rout of Pacific on October 8th. The period from this game to late October was probably the high point of Santa Clara ' s season, during which they compiled a 4-1 record. Victories included Santa Barbara, Hawaii, and a tremendous one against perennially strong Chico State. On October 28th, SCU ' s troubles really began. Going into a vitally important league match against San Jose State with a glossy 9-3-4 record and the favorite ' s role, they emerged on the short end of a controversial overtime decision, 1-0. The next game was even more frustrating as USC, a weak soccer team, took a 2-0 win back to Los Angeles. It was now obvious that Santa Clara had to at least have a strong showing against USF and then win all remaining games to make the playoffs. For awhile it looked as if they might make it, too. The team played well against USF (who was later to win the national championship) in losing 1-0, and in victories over Stanford and previously unbeaten Simon Fraser of Canada. But to the dismay of all concerned, Cal ended the Bronco season with a 2-1 win at Buck Sfiaw Stadium. SCU controlled the game but just couldn ' t pull another win out of the bag. A week later when UCLA, Fullerton, Colorado College, and USF were chosen as the teams for the regional playoffs, Santa Clara ' s up and down season officially ended. The team, hurt by the early season injury of John Evans, can look forward to next season, however. Only three players graduate (Fleischli, Weekes and Greg Fish) and a strong offense returns intact, led by Bart Sullivan and Mike Sheehan, who did most of the late season scoring when Fleischli was forced to concentrate on defense by Evan ' s injury. If SCU can avoid this season ' s inconsistency, a championship team could certainly be in the offing. C6 SCU controlled the game, but altogether too often- not its outcome " 4 it■ ' -a-- ' Soccer team defeats Stanford 3-1 to keep playoff hopes alive... Water Poloists lose to Loyola Marymount in first UBOARD (6 Canada Col. Menio Col. U. of Mexico S.F. State Fresno State U.C. Davis U. C. L. A. C.S.U. Ful. C.S.U. Hay. Sac. State U.O. Pacific U. C. S. B. Chico State U. of Hawaii San Jose St. U. South. Cal. U. San Fran. S. Fraser U. Stanford U.C. Berkeley 2 r athletic event held in Leavey... Sports Circus opens Toso Pavilion, Broncos whip Stanford hoopsters before SRO Men ' s swimming drowned this past year at Santa Clara, but the Water Polo team barely stayed above water. Coached by Rich Guarino, the tankers were plagued with the problem of not being able to practice until the day before the opening game. With the Leavey Pool not finished, the team had no where else to go. The Water Broncos had the privilege of initiating the pool and proceeded to lose the opening game. What they did for the entire season, except for two times against U.S.F., was lose every game, giving them the distinctiion of having the worst record of any Bronco team. Team leaders for the year were Jim Fronsdahl, Peter Boscacci, Glen MacDonell and Tom Carey. For what it will be worth, the Water Polo team will return twelve out of their fourteen players next season. Cincinnati Reds beat the Boston Red Sox in seven thrilling World Series games... SCU Water Polo makes small splash. n D r- -n They were by either cruel adversity or powerful adversary. Vince Lombardi, the great football coach of the sixties once said, " Winning isn ' t everything, it ' s the only thing. " What Mr. Lombardi failed to realize is that great experience can be gained through a losing season. For the 1976 Santa Clara Bronco Basketball Team, their hopes for a WCAC League Championship turned into a season of discontent as they suffered through their second straight 10-16 year. But his team cannot be labeled as losers, for they became one of the most determined teams ever to don a Santa Clara uniform. They met with one adversity after another and they never gave up; at the end of the long season, more than ever, they could be called nothing less than winners. At the start of the season, Carroll Williams was faced with the problems of inexperience and trying to keep up with the other teams in the league who had done some very fine recruiting in the off season. There were many question marks; Glenn Hubbard, the team ' s captain and four-year player had injured his ankle before the season had even started; center Korky Nelson was coming back from a very serious ankle injury that kept him from competing in his freshman year; there were also some players with academic difficulties. But despite all these problems the Broncos took to the court to stop their mighty opponents. Then the roof fell in on the Broncos! Forward Steve McGee was injured and could not play for the rest of the year. Two days later, the team ' s leading scorer, guard Vestor Robinson, was declared academically ineligible and was disqualified for the remainder of the season. They had lost two of their starters in a week and with their league games still remaining they had to revise their whole game plan. They adopted a slow down offense and at times it worked well. They were able to hold nationally-ranked UCLA to a mere 52 points and indeed almost beat the Bruins. They smashed another NCAA Playoff team as they scored a season high of 99 points against Arizona St. They also beat NCAA Championship material Leavey ' s opening kicks ott an otf ice-swapping spree... Ciirls get a kick li « Success was measured, not in numbers, but in do-or-die attitude ' ' and it seemed as if they would not give up. for a while It looked like the Broncos would be able to survive their early season disasters. But the long season took its toll on the Broncos as they dropped seven straight league encounters to take them out of contention for the league championship and draw many criticisms for their style of play. They had back-to-back losses to a talented San Francisco team that was loaded with three super freshmen. They had a similar experience with Reno as Edgar Jones and Pete Padgett did them in. But the most exciting game of all was the last game of the season: the Broncos took league champion Pepperdine to double overtime before losing by a mere three points. It was in this game that the Broncos showed what they were made of. It was a total team effort in that game as it never was before. The i ' P lf out of successful women ' s soccer... The sun shines as SCU baseball rips... After ten years, a good crew. ■tr ' " ' -- Broncos had shown their fans that they wouldn ' t quit; they would try to the end. Glenn Hubbard became the teann leader this year and his floor inspiration and his four years of experience helped the Broncos innmensely in crucial situations. Eddie Joe Chavez became the ' quarterback on the court ' as he set a school record of 132 assists in a season. Roy Taylor became a respectable offensive weapon in the latter part of the season as his outside shooting gave the Bronco offense an added dimension. Korky Nelson became another strong offense ballplayer as he led the team in field-goal percentage and free throw percentage. Dan Malane, a sophomore, once again became the best defensive player on the team as time and again he drew the top player on the opposing team. The bench gained valuable experience as other players saw quite a bit of action. Carl Pierce became the most improved player on the team: only a freshman, he has great potential for the Broncos. The initial season of the Leavey Activity Center may not have contributed another banner to those hanging from the superstructure, but nevertheless it has made its mark on anyone who saw them play. Statistics are the easiest way to prove success, but by looking at the final stats the Broncos team would not really excite anyone. They had only two players in double figures for scoring. Their rebounder snatched only five a game. They were six games under five- hundred in the win-loss column. On paper, the Broncos just were not that overpowering. Success for the Broncos had to be based on unity and a total team effort. Their desire was an example to all other teams for when they were out-talented by other teams they never gave up. The success of the Broncs was measured, not in numbers, but in their do-or-die attitude. So when you hear all the criticism from the frustrated jocks who claim that the Broncos were a bunch of losers and that their style of play was the reason for their demise and the ability of their coach is questioned, they should remember that the Broncos were wearing the uniform of a Santa Clara athlete and that they represented the school in true championship spirit. Vince Lombard! might have thought that winning was the most important thing in life, but having seen the Santa Clara Broncos in action this year one can be sure that winners are to be judged by their desire and hustle, not on the statistics that are finalized at the end of season. Bronco B-ball winces as McGee and Robinson m . l Bl s " . f ? ' ' .,;« ■ « ■£■) :M ' M!M;h!:- ' MS:SS M ' - a ' sSi i-t » i , » «» ' . . V basketball 50 SCU Wash 76 70 SCU Stanford 67 59 SCU ASU69 93 SCU Memphis St. 86 99 SCU S.F.St. 71 66 SCU Providence 73 68 SCU Oral Roberts 89 69 SCU Long Beach 67 48 SCU UCLA 52 69 SCU St. Louis 66 67 SCU Creighton 77 59 SCU Loyola 47 38 SCU Pepperdine 42 63 SCU San Jose St. 83 69 SCU Seattle 53 68 SCU California 75 56 SCU (OT) Utah St. 52 61 SCU St. Mary ' s57 64 SCU UN-Reno 71 49 SCU USF63 73 SCU USF86 70 SCU UN-Reno 95 79 SCU St. Mary ' s 79 74 SCU Seattle 80 81 SCU Loyola 68 88 SCU (20T) Pepperdine 91 Final Record: 10-16 WCAC: 4-8 o rn 90 D wave a regretful farewell. Fans scream as SCU takes Pepperdine to double overtime, then lose by three H r jt During the winter and early spring nnonths, nnud-soal ed Ryan Field hosts a band of derelicts that has come to be known as the University of Santa Clara Rugby Club. The enthusiasm of the club, usually induced through a boozy chalk-talk, reaches a zenith every weekend as they stand ankle deep in the mire to punch out the lights of rival teams. Originally designed to be played by English squires ' sons, American Rugby lacks the finer points of stylish finesse. A left hook to the groin is a typical offensive manuever, and half time is barely long enough to swig half a pint of Old Crow, but these Philistines manage to turn most of their energy into the post-game party. (AKA drunken brawl). This year ' s team, a composite group of veterans and rookies, faced probably the hardest schedule of any SCU team. Unfortunately, their performance in terms of wins and losses did not match their record of arrests for drunk and disorderly. But that ' s not to say tht they didn ' t try (no pun intended). In games against Stanford and San Jose State, Santa Clara performed brilliantly. They lost, but what the hell, anybody who knows rugby can tell you that winning is only one part of the game. The other part is first aid. The person chiefly responsible for the success of our rugby club is Mickey Ording. Internationally famous, Mickey is a stalwart mem ber of the United States All-Star Team. His coaching has made Santa Clara a national contender. His demanding presence is only outweighted by the respect the team has for him. The essence of rugby, primarily geared to a physical slug-fest that is tempered by a permeating atmosphere of sportsmanship, insists that pain be reduced so as to heighten the purity of competition. Rugby is not a game for weaklings. Two forty minute halves are separated by a mere five minute rest. Barely enough time for the iodine to dry, but fear finds no home in the heart of the rugger. Rugby is not a game for weaklings ' The main body contact players, known as scrummers, sacrifice their safety in order to gain possession of the ball. Once they control the ball, the backline (the runners) sprint towards the goal line. Somewhere in between, they get squashed by the other team. Once described as felonious assault, the game then turns Into a free-for-all; the complex movements of the players are usually not recognized anyway. The season was capped by a tour to the East Coast. Facing Army and Navy, the SC rugby Club kept alive the tradition of hard, but fair play. They lost, but they had a great week. Both opponents remarked that they have seldom seen such a spirited team. The aggressiveness of the Santa Clara club was remarked upon time after time. Even the police were amazed. Although the 1975-76 season was not the best in terms of wins, the rugby club scored new victories in their spirit and determination. Future teams will always look to this team and say that Santa Clara ' s men showed that they had guts. measly points... Ruggers get satisfaction from St. Mary ' s... J.V. crushed by alley-ball Intramural All-Stars... Basketball team initiates Leavey Activity Center with their third straight losing season. . . Steve IVlcGee out for the bronco iiULL b Santa Clara ' s Bowling Team became the most successful team on the Mission campus as they finished the season ranked as the fifth best collegiate bowling team in the nation. Led by juniors Carl De Barbarie and Steve Matthews, Sophomore Craig Elkins and Freshmen Dennis Caulley and Rich Cirimelli, the young and talented team has been called the best team in Santa Clara history by head coach Ed Pugh. In November, the bowlers placed second in the Northern Collegiate Masters held in San Jose. In December, Pugh ' s squad took two out of three titles at the National Collegiate Bowling Masters championships held in Las Vegas. Santa Clara ' s total of 11,310 pins won the all-events championship, while the team of Elkins and De Barbarie captured the doubles crown. Elkins also captured the singles crown with a 256 average. In early February, when the regional tournaments were completed, the Bronco five had finished higher than any other college team in the nation and earned them the right to compete in the National Championships in Oklahoma. At the beginning of the tournament they were ranked number five. After three games they ranked tenth, and after twelve games they were ranked fifth, enabling them to compete in the final round. At the end of the competition, the Broncos had finished fifth, a mere seven points out of third place! Craig Elkins led the team with a 213 average, followed by Dennis Caulley, 210, Carl De Barbarie, 203, Steve Matthews, 197, and Rich Cirimelli, 192. majority of the year with in jured back. . . Hoop Team thrills the crowds with their exciting offense. Celtics defeat Basketball team lnltlates Leavey Actlvlty Center with their third straight Ioslng season Steve McGee out for the For the 1976 Santa Clara Bronco baseball team, the Spring quarter became a season of discontent as they compiled the worst win-loss record of any Sal Taormina-coached team. They finished with an overall 27-23 record, but the real story was the disappointing 6-11 West Coast Athletic Conference record. " they outhit their opponents in almost every category. . . " As in past seasons, the three game series with league rivals and 1975 champion Pepperdine was a very important factor in the Bronco season. After Junior hurler Bill Harris beat them in the opening game, the Waves came back and beat the Broncos in the final two games. Many runners picked off base and others left stranded told the story as the Broncos were left broken and demoralized for the remainder of the season. St. Mary ' s and U.S.F. beat the Broncos two out of three each. Loyola and L.A. State, a team that had lost twelve straight league outings, swept three game series from the Broncos. The only league team Santa Clara faired well against was U.N. -Reno from whom they swept a three game series. " . . .but threw many games away with their errors " There were problems that plagued the Broncos all year long. One problem was their poor defensive play. They set a new team record of 113 errors in a season, 75 of them committed by the infielders. They gave many games away with their errors, unfortunate because they outhit their opponents in almost every category possible. Another problem was leaving runners stranded on base. The Broncos became notorious for this during the season, and it, too, cost them 261 the Suns in best NBA playoffs in years. . . Andy Locatelli relinquishes basketball duties to become LAC Director. some games. At the end of the season, Bronco pitching also hurt as the starters were unable to complete games and the relief pitchers seemed unable to get the ball over the plate. But the most important problem that faced Coach Taormina was youth and inexperience. He was forced to replace the entire infield. Gordy Hahn, a 1975 All-League performer in the outfield moved in to play second base and committed 14 errors. Butch Rowe, playing short- stop, also had defensive problems as he led the team with 24 errors. At third base rank Convertino and Gary Cheso also had problems, committing 28 errors between them. Offensively, the Broncos had four batters over Athletic offices moved from Benson to Leavey Baseball team compiles worst record of any Sal Taormina coached ' . . . a season of discontent " the three-hundred mark. Gordy Hahn for the second straight year led the teann in batting with a .346 average. Brother George Hahn followed close behind with a .342 average. George also hit four home runs, two of them coming against the San Francisco Giants. First year player Bill Bender had a fine year with a .315 average, besides hitting only .171 in league play. Senior Captain John McBride, after missing some games with an injury, came back to hit .325 and lead the team with five home runs. On the mound corps, Glen Hollands led the team with a 2.48 earned run average. His 11.2 strikeouts per game placed as the sixth highest for all college pitchers th is season. Bill Harris once again became the leader in wins with eight, but was unable to win any key games at the end of the season. Rick Foley, Tom Schneider and John Field also had good years. A lack of experience and an unenthusiastic attitude plagued the Broncos all year long and gave their fans at the Mission Campus very little to cheer about. One can only hope that next year with more experience and a winning attitude, a championship flag can be captured by Sal Taormina ' s varsity nine. team. . . Gordy Hahn wins batting title for the second straight year and grabs WCAC all league laurels. . . Bill Harris signs to play for the Minnesota Twins. i mn " baseball Santa Santa Santa Santa Santa Santa Santa Santa Santa Santa Santa Santa Santa Santa Santa Santa Santa Santa lara lara lara lara lara lara lara lara lara lara lara lara lara lara lara lara lara lara 4 3 3 2 3 5 11 4 2 8 1 3 3 7 4 3 8 16 Pepperdine 3 Pepperdine 4 Pepperdine 4 Loyola U. Loyola U. Loyola U. U.N.Reno U.N.Reno U.N.Reno St. Mary ' s St. Mary ' s 10 St. Mary ' s 3 L.A. State L.A. State L.A. State U.S.F. U.S.F. U.S.F. Santa Clara 4 Giants 11 265 o n D3 99 Sir f — •■ . George Hahn hits two homers against the Giants (where did he get all that power?) . Gary Cheso and Frank Convertino i - " I - - - - F •If " ' Wiwim % SUJ . • III- T , split time at third base and neither of them can do the job. . . Butch Rowe leads the infielders with 24 errors. . . Glen Crew has been recognized as a sport which requires nnore than just a very rigorous physical training, but one that also depends on the mental conditioning. For the 1976 Bronco Crew Team, their desire and drive could be claimed the motivating forces that ended with a very successful season. Plagued with the lack of rain and the draining of Lexington Reservoir, the crewers were unable to get as much rowing practice as some of their mighty opponents. But that would not hamper them, for they kept in excellent shape physically and their mental attitude was tremendous. This was also a year of great financial improving for the team, as they were afforded with the luxury of acquiring some very good equipment. This new equipment also meant improvement in the competition as they did extremely well in the Mission Bay Invitational, the Western Sprints, Confinley Regatta and against opponents such as St. IVlary ' s and Cal-Berkeley. Many of the SCU competitors were underclassmen, but the leadership that was shown by the seniors could not go unnoticed. Coach John Hawkins did a fine job, with the problems he had to overcome. Craig Van Keulen and Mike Brozda were two very fine rowers, andverygood leaders. Also no one will forget IVIimi Sherman, the coxwain who made history by becom- ing the first women rower in the Henley Regatta in England this past Summer. She, too, became someone who could be respected on the 1976 crew team and her desire was an example to all the rowers who have donned Bronco uniforms. l-lollands leads team in strikeouts and era. . . Mimi Sherman sets Henley Regatta history as first female competitor. J.V. clinches championship with sweep of Cal Berkeley Bears. . . Leavey features the best accoustic system on the West Dbroncc u)ii mi If there is one word that describes the season of the Junior Varsity Baseball Team at Santa Clara this year it is CLUTCH. After losing a doubleheader to the league leading Stanford Cardinals in late April, the Bronco J.V. team had been declared dead and out of contention for a league channpionship. But alas, Coach Lou Lucas ' young Broncos reeled off eight straight wins to capture the league championship by a ganne-and-a-half over Stanford. The clinching games were a sweep of a doubleheader over the Cal-Berkeley Bears who fell victim to Kevin Kirby ' s no-hitter and the sizzling Bronco bats in the second game. The team finished with a 15-6 overall record and were the only team on the Mission Campus to earn championship honors in their respective leagues. (Tin n 17 bronco ? When Dave Dougan took over the coaching reigns of the Men ' s Intercollegiate Volleyball Team, the one chore he had was to get the team out of its perennially last place position. He took over a team with very little exprience, returning only four starters from the previous year ' s squad. He was given a fair amount of talent to work with and the team showed desire and hustle the entire year. Rich Rosendale was the leading player on the previous year ' s team. Joining him were Jack Hutchinson, Tom McAndrews, and Gary Elam. Elam was returning from a serious back injury that almost ended his career the year before. The team finished with a winning year recording five wins against three defeats. But the culmination of the season was in the Monterey Open when the hitters captured thirteen victories against one defeat to win the tournament championship. Rich Rosendale was awarded the Most Valuable Player of the tournament. Other players who helped in the successfull vollyeball season were Mike Hansen, only a freshman, Kati Oughton, the only female member on the team, and the McRoskey brothers, Joe and Mike. r-2 l nnn i bronco JUJ Called ' one of the best teams he has ever coached at Santa Clara, Bob Phelps ' varsity net team enjoyed one of their more successful seasons in recent years. Capturing thirteen out of the twenty matches they played, the team proved that they were one to reckon with in the 1976 season. The most consistent players of the season were Bob Waldowski, Mike Lamble and Paul Dubrasich. These players were very instrumental in the team ' s impressive wins against St. Mary ' s College, San Jose City College and the University of San Francisco. By far, though, the leader of the team this year was senior Erik Rodts. Rodts, the only senior on the squad, compiled a sensational 13-1 record over the entire season. n fiin bronco UULiU Much to the surprise of many avid Bronco sports fan, SCU did have a golf team in 1976. Though overshadowed by the " major " sports at SCU, the efforts of the ' 76 linksters should not go unnoticed. Playing extremely well the entire season, the final triumph was their second place finish in the West Coast Athletic Conference, making them the highest finisher of any SCU team in the WCAC competition. Leading the team the entire year was Steve Parsons who displayed strong showings in the Chico State Tournmanet and the WCAC championships. Also competing on the squad were Mike Adza, Tom Lawless, Matt Rucca, John O ' Shaughnessy, Mark Barber, Steve Cinelli, Steve Martin and Rich Downey. Coast. . . (So good you can barely hear the guy next to you. . .) 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" A, f, ' i - 1 "' "1 A 2 31, ' X...- J.V. clinches championship with sweep of Cal Berkeley Bears. . . Leavey features the best accoustic system on the West «„ a . ii-itt :s J ' % The academic year at Santa Clara saw a massive jump in the size and enthusiasm for intramural sports. Using the new Leavey Activities Center as a cornerstone, Intramural Director Andy Locatelli piloted the intramural program into a well organized source of diversion on the Mission Campus. " Intramurals are made for a high time. . .a chance to meet people and to release the pent up frustrations that are inevitable in a college where female contact is limited, " explained Garth Dano, Student Director of Intramurals. " Where else can you work like hell to beat the opponent and afterward talk to him over a beer? " While the atmosphere generated at intramural contests was usually low key, there was still plenty of competition. Indeed, there was a fair share of " rung bells " and flare-ups that are part of any competitive endeavor. For the most part, however, the keynote of the program was " fun, " and any hostility engendered during a game was generally quelled with an outstretched hand and the oft-uttered phrase, " good game. " Besides the seasonal sports such as football, basketball and softball, some new wrinkles were put into the intramural program, such as a three man " hunch " basketball tournament, a racquetball tournament and an intramural swimming event. 1975-76 saw the growth of a truly versatile intramural program. Despite this expansion, the name sports, football, basketball and Softball, drew the largest spotlight at SCU with over half of its male population participating. Fall quarter saw an intramural football program consisting of 300 gridders playing on twenty-nine teams " over half the male population participated " lose to the California High School All Stars. . . 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'-'-",'- 3 '..'V' ' D, 5,4 Pi 'gg-W Q ,I i.+..i.fM ,rw I.,-,WLC Afqiyv q,V'.rv1r:?,q2J .w I in , 1'F,vm' ' ' V .-.- ."V'V'x.Af - V V .-"V-' :V V V ' 1. I ' F5 1-,u,Tfgff5rV'3L,'., ',l'-31.15-g 'flu A.VgV,' ",.'.' I V . I rf fi?" 19, Ly' if ." 1 ,-' - ,.,fV,.V '- . x V- V ' "V.' .Q - A 1 .f' --:J .A Mg' ' . M. ..-..V':rf" . Q iff:-"7:V" '71 44' 7 .V I, ga: .5 . , ,V-i!,wfg,f,xg ... rf-,MV LV? , -V, U.. A Y.. 53? V.. - '+Aff"'?" V-i 4' 1 wi - nf S ' , '-, - V4 . .Q -.r "jK?y ', . V-- l , ip- J' ., , -,.,.,,V. , , Q if ,i,..V,- 2i,'1Ql 'fp' g2,.!'L5,3q ,.g,,'Ef'.Q pw-3511: W . 1 1 . . , V ', , ' . V ' ,, -.,.g ,, 4 . ,-. , , I I 'A ' V "', V V'-f V.: -Lili? ' ' vg..,""f 3411.6 W. 5 if sfrgq, 5 , 4 ., "' ' VN- . ' F' 'Y'-f 'V . V ' t Vi." "fs-' L'-n ,"' ,. B ' 4 1'."'.1..F'Gp-4i.j"5, .Q "'5V 'QQ Af! Q 1 4. Wg, V1r.V V. f, . -QV. A - . -V- '3 ' I .f . S, , ' 431' ,rf N" ' , K 'f.1.,4,.' Q lx-sy. iV H, W .,.-V,-- I.. is a- gi Q 4 . L, . N' ' N' E ' .N .1 "Q, -1"--' ' - 9,1-V""q VYQLLK , . , ',.-aw-"Vp ' ,ai ' H-.f 4' 'V ' I ,V 'vd'Qr,.A4 I f,-s,a'f', .1-V K ,f V' . . ,H . ' L- - ' , 9 L I : 4 V K I , -I in three divisions. After a bruising ten panne schedule, playoffs were held with Jack Heming ' s Redskins defeating the law school Sea Hawks 28-14. But for even the lowliest 0-10 team, the season proved to be enjoyable as well as connpetitive. While the football program was a mild success, intramural basketball was a great one. Due to the new Leavey Activity Center, the schedule easily accomodated seventy-one teams, and for the first time in Bronco history, you didn ' t have to worry about running into a Siefert brick wall after driving for a lay-up. Intramural basketball was also expanded in its playoff schedule with all of the teams from the lowest " G " league entry to the most talented " A " contingent, going into post season competition. This year ' s champions were the Bulls, captained by Fred Crarey who defeated Rick Murphy ' s Knicks 58-54. Basketball action did not stop there, however, as an ' . .you didn ' t worry about running into a Siefert brick wall " it the worlds only indoor outdoor pool. . . Bob Strunk calls Broncs on CAIN. Henry Schmidt finishes 49th year at . li 1 .skhviwinkxff I w u '-' 4 .: f v. N. A - , v,'. 13" GQ3-E .. V ,-,,:" '3fw 2 Nh ,,. '-.4 .XX- 'fm-: 'ga' - x x 4-,, J-. 1.7 .' ,, - I 1 if-1. . '4 ' 4 Q Q X 5 I' ' 7 ..v , ur if-4 , . -,J ,, ,,j' ""'r5?, ff-..., f 4 L up s.. , 'N--" ... I 159' . ,Lp .Y A . ka ,if ..,,4 ' xf,..f' .1 .un Q Y-ggi, .e has ',,-,,,-Q intramural all star team, fresh from a 69-67 victory over the Bronco J.V.s (an SCU first), defeated their counterparts from U.S.F., 15-12 in front of 13,000 during the half time of a Warrior game. With Spring came Softball, traditionally the most popular sport at SCU. This year was no exception as nearly 800 Broncos played on men ' s, women ' s or co-rec teams. Playing their games at Lafayette Park, Central Park and Ryan Field, the 1976 softballers saw Alan Tachebona ' s team avenge their heartbreaking playoff loss last year to take the men ' s championship. The co-rec title went to the team coached by Rick Hagan who, along with Ron Liveso, coached the Golden Gloves, the championship women ' s team that extended their two year victory streak. l■il■Pin ' ' r " " " -! ' f| Santa Clara. . . Kurt Rambis signs t o play for Santa Clara. - p, ' n PS- . hundred and fifty wonnen connpeted in the Powderpuff Football progrann, but even with the new teanns, it was the perennial powerhouse Screwdrivers who cap- tured their third consecutive champ- ionship. Both the Screwdrivers and Gang Green swept through the season undefeated, scoring 146 and 102 points respectively. Gang Green was the top defensive teann in the regular season allowing a mere six points. The Easy Scorers and Hot Rocks enjoyed equally successful seasons as their respective four and three wins earned them a playoff berth. Teams like Beaton ' s Bombers, Honey Grahams, and Manhandlers weren ' t as fortunate, though, as they won one game among the three of them. |lii WWt «t ««. ' W«MK ' ™ ' » ' gDllf4ggJ w«lWf)fi« » -» -nn- 113. .---. qovnvi ncnnxnnuuan- ,,, ,q -:,,,, --3 unguvoespewuvou-va-u-unease-.N rn' , "q,'au-can-as . -M-, M. ,., ,ggi M . ...V ... .,,,.. EJ gang-green screwdrivers November 5 at Buck Shaw Stadium pitted the Screwdrivers and Gang Green in the ninth straight Powderpuff football championship. Once again, as had happened in the two previous years, the Screwdrivers savored victory by smashing Gang Green 28-0. Playing on a wet, slick field, it took both these undefeated teams a whole quarter to adjust their game plan to the foul weather. Gang Green ' s quarterback Susie Shankland connected on several long bombs to wide receiver Debbie De Martini, giving the tough Gang a legitimate offensive threat. But the rough and ready Screwdriver defense kept the Gang out of the end zone with numerous turnovers. Meanwhile, Screw- driver Linda Bernatz put four touchdowns on the board giving the ' Drivers their third championship and twenty-fourth consec- utive win. uu riD c :]i uU -%- uulI I I Santa Clara Women ' s Intercol- legiate Volleyball Team had the honor of initiating the Leavey Activity Center this year by becoming the first SCU team to play in the million dollar arena. Competing on both a varsity and junior varsity level, the program enjoyed one of the most successful seasons in recent years. Talented players such as Michelle fVlodenaand Kathie Oughton were very instru- mental in the team ' s victories over the likes of opponents Santa Cruz and Sonoma State. Cathy Herring and Gail Giacomazzi guided their team with impressive hitting and awesome defensive play. But the mainstay of the squad was Margie Formico who became the most impressive player on the team for which she earned Most Valuable Player laurels at the end of the season. omen ' s Intercollegiate Basketball went through a rebuilding year as the Drogram was plagued with disinterest among last year ' s performers. After some of their previous year ' s talented players boycotted Coach Irish Moore ' s hoop team, the squad was forced to perform with only seven players the entire year. Though even with such few players, the squad was very talented and hard working. They overcame their problems all year long, which wasespecially exemplified in the final game against California, when SCU ' s hoopsters thrashed them 52-34. Kim Rupert and Michelle Medina, both guards, provided most of the offense all year long. Mary Walsh also provided strength off the offensive and defensive boards. m , As the Soccer frenzy hit the nation, the women at Santa Clara would not be left out. An intramural soccer program was established under the direction of Mike Sheehan and the rest of the varsity soccer team. Clinics were held and a league was formed. Eighty girls showed up and six different teams emerged. Teams like the Wings, Cracker Back Jox, Soc Who? Soc Her, Swift Kicks, Bacardi Babes, and the Space Chasers all competed in a rigorous ten game schedule. Cracker Back Jox led the league with seven wins, followed by Wings who captured six victories. These two teams met in a playoff under the lights at Buck Shaw Stadium and the Wings, coached by Joe Barbosa, came away with a hard earned 1-0 win and the league championship. Darby Teichgraeber won the league scoring title and was awarded the offensive MVP award. Theresa Thilgen nabbed the defensive MVP at the first banquet held by the female booters. Women ' s Soccer will be something to deal with in the future and coupled with Powderpuff football, the Santa Clara intramural department has provided women with programs equally as successful as the Men ' s programs. as fe (S3 Santa Clara 1976 Women ' s Intercollegiate Tennis team may never produce a Wimbledon Champion, but it is a credit to Head Coach June Breda and her very competitive staff that they finished in fifth place this year after their last place finish in 1975. Leading the way this year was three year player Darby Teichgraeber and Kelley O ' Keefe. Time and time again they led the team in the singles matches and also teamed up for the doubles matches to give SCU some hard earned victories. Opponents such as Stanislaus, Mills College, West Valley Junior College, and USF fell by the wayside for the netters. They also had a very fine seventh place finish in the Northern California Inter- collegiate Tennis Championships held at Santa Clara. Also a fourth place finish in the Soph-Frosh tourney at Modesto enabled the netters to elevate themselves to fifth place after their poor showing the previous year. Other members who competed this year were Cathy Mullan, Bev Ebensteiner, Ronna Alia, Elizabeth Fernandez and Moe Romano. ter1Ci-r:r.- . u wrc U J The 1976 Women ' s Golf team became a team to be dealt with on the West coast. They proved more skillfull and accomplished than any previous team at Santa Clara. Juniors Jana Garland, Kim Rupert and Gail Giacomazzi were the mainstays of the team, but much of the success of the golf squad can be placed on Margaret Leonard, the senior captain who became one of, if not the best woman golfer in Santa Clara history. Leonard, who stunned arch-rival Pat Cornett by defeating her in the San Francisco Women ' s Amateur Championship, was ex- tremely instrumental in leading Santa Clara to a second place finish in NorCal competition behind Stanford. S [5r (=} » »nder the tutelage of coaches Trish Moore and June Breda, the Badminton team received its largest turnout in the three year history of the sport at Santa Clara. Practice for the netters began in October, but the intercollegiate competition did not begin until Winter quarter. The teams willingness to practice and compete overcame their lack of experience as they have laid the foundation for badminton to become a top contender at SCU. Naomi Heta became the top player on the squad, and for her success she grabbed Most Valuable Player laurels. Chris Hill and Paul DiCasse also developed into a very fine doubles team. Wl hen the Women ' s Crew Teann began practice in April, one of the main objectives was to complete the season with most of the rowers that had joined the team. But dedication, pride and committment to mental and F — I physical endurance made the team the — most successful one in Santa Clara I history. The crewers were victorious twice this season, defeating Lake Merritt Rowing Club in the open eight division, and also sweeping the Oakland Strokes Rowing Club in the open four division. Coach Skip Braatz was very instrumental this season, but it was the likes of Margaret Cunliffe, Denise Warmerdam, Nancy McDonald and the other rowers who made it the most dedicated team on campus. This past season saw a disinterest among the men for an intercollegiate swimming team and the program was dropped. But the women ' s team can be praised for keeping the program going and their unselfish attitude is an example for any team that competes in a Santa Clara uniform. Hard work and devotion characterized this team ' s efforts the entire season. Julie Nino was awarded the Most Valuable Swimmer award, while teammate I Sue Harris also enjoyed a fine r season. p -2 P tWUJllU.f J , ttJ ms issm : :? m 288 289 290 291 292 DOVG 293 294 Hm itt H 111 295 0 o CO (0 CO school school school school school school school school school school school school school school school school school school of business of business of business of business of business of business of business of business of business of business of business of business of business of business of business of business of business of business teri p. abel sharifah nadrah alhady abdulaziz r. alowadhy ahmad mohammad ali althagafi charles vincent anderscn, jr. John anderson kenneth mitsuru arimura robcrt e. armstrong gerald james arnerich Steven j. avolicino kenzella la verne ayers John michael bachofer matthew bader lawrence Justin baldasano theresa ellen barbate randall g. barcheski William p. beaten brian leslie belanger victor richard bennett Jeffrey king bergmann Jeffrey a. bertlesen charles w. bidwill iii michael r. bing george blackburne iii paul Stuart blanke thomas gary bondi kevin thomas besque gail bouler james francis brennan james m. briehl karen elizabeth brodie cedric antheny brown Stephen Joseph bruzzone richard 1. buchner timothy gerard burr raul enrique buso thomas craig cain mark r. cairns kathleen anne calden columba neel campbell richard michael canova gregery michael carr John case victor martin castello marty raymend cerles hai han henry chan Jeffrey arnold chase lynn k.l. cheng eric Steven childs richard wayne chisum nwande r, chukwudebe leday gyatso chungyalpa maura ann clevenger ress n, condit tcrrence p. conner james bernard cook alyce 1. copeland mark antheny cordeniz robert s, couturier kipp crew barbara ann cribari John phillip cremwell iii barbara j. crowley rosario maria cucualon Steven douglas daiker robert r. dalziel paul Joseph david geerge sycip dee, jr. brian everett delehanty louis Joseph de lellis debra j. de martini Steven John de martini james m. donehoe ellen san filippe deugherty james e. doust candace marie druding michael collins drysdale daniel s. dumlae timothy r. duncan matthew zane earle beverly ann eibensteiner thomas richard eichenberg sharon lee faunce robert paul ferrande mark e. ferrari craig paul filice lisa ann fiscalini gregery dilworth fish Patrick lee finnigan thomas earl fleischli lawrence denis freitas laurie ann gabriellini veronica garcia John dennis garvey thomas w. gay lynn eleanere gerrish lana marie girardi arlene lowe gong antheny d. gonzales jean elizabeth grim susan m. hagerty richard michael hall richard ette harder nicholas lawerence hardiman thomas francis hasslinger thomas edward henry teresa maria hermesillo Jeffrey hamilton hiller jon a. heffman darrell lee hogan mark andrew honzel John Patrick hutchison teresa bernadette hurley William itule alvin t. imada marilyn f. jaye gene edward johnsen michael reese johnsen timothy charles Johnson denice roberta jones Jennifer karolina jones Joseph t w, kao brian j. s. kau deberah elaine kehrig Steven scett kelley susan emma kelly chauncey b. kendall dan edwards kingman james alien keeyman anna kouyate John gilbert lacaze susan lucinda lamb richard gerdon lambert resamaria laperal y litton richard brian la roche John constantine lazarakis michael thomas lee david allan lilley renald kay tjoan lim ellen wen yee lieu John o. lindseth. tracey reid list rubelio alberto lepez richard d. lovgren thomas f, mc an ' drews james vincent mc canna robert francis mc culleugh, jr. donald francis mc laughlin edward charles mc pheeters John paul ma robert alan machado gene thomas mackey timothy edward maher james nicholas maleta terence patrick malley patricia anne melneritch martin j, mangini raul tuasen manzane Stephen d. marks geerge william mason, jr gary james mastro Steve yukie masuda david John michetti michelle marie milani scott r. miller richard b. mlakar david alan muessle timothy sean murphy shelley george muth laurence e. nettles charlotte 1. newcomb Samuel h. nighswenger robert arnold e ' cennell, jr. michael Joseph e ' hara philip k. ohta alan edward olerich james alfred o ' meara iii moroef adeyemi olushega reman lubomyr orenczuk andrew m. pape,Jr. Patrick John pardini thomas jay parry oscar david perez herbert e. petersen, jr. james peter petray John peter petrinevich, jr. james lewis pfremmer donald john picetti david John picone robert edmond pisano rick powe patricia kay quirk leslie leong quock mark macdonald read edward earl regua John c reiser garland sydnor reiter William charles riddle, jr. elizabeth s. rierson g. charles ritter ii sandra lee regers terrie maxine ross richard morgan ruse michael gene rugani marie ann salafia martin Joseph salberg camara salif maureen e. sansbury mary patricia schefter kirk daniel scolari robin jeanne seiden arthur hammel shafer sandra gene shankman mary Catherine sheridan monica angela siguenza george raymond silva Joseph michael sinkevich patricia a. giammona sisois ronald lee sluck eduardepereira selerzano thomas h. steinberger sandra Jeanne Stockton John paul strassberger jerry lee strohkerb margaret ann strom gary weston sullivan tod paul Sweeney sandra marie swiess alan darrel tachibana John jeff tarzwell gregory thomas thelen michael Stephen thompsen micheline, mie ey. tjong amadou traere carl renato troglio antoinette Jeanne turpin cennie urbanec manuel m. valdivia andrew francis vieyra juan vilaseca de prati kent alexander walberg douglas wayne wacker reagan anne wader thomas a. walsh warren edward webster david alan wenig thomas clarence wickham audley mark williams raymend tracy williams jack j. winderl cennie elizabeth wirtjes Virginia leigh withers nereen carolyn wozniak michael james wright jimmy wu kieran a. yap John michael zidich daniel thomas zorn school school school school school school school school school school school school school school school school school school school school of engineering of engineering of engineering of engineering of engineering of engineering of engineering of engineering of engineering of engineering of engineering of engineering of engineering of engineering of engineering of engineering of engineering of engineering of engineering of engineering civil engineering david b. bast ernest Joseph cabral, jr. morris william daley manuel machado ferreira robert michael fredianelli richard berton gates roberto a. gutierrez sandez robert g. mancuso Joseph Patrick harkins ronald francis lavezzo donald alcxander mitchell iii robert isamu nakanishi William John nicholson mary irene rock maurice moussa sedgheh electrical engineering donald lee ando Stephen louis ayraud mark d. beswetherick jay c. brown Steven francis caserza Christopher chi-chuen chen david king cheung marcel angelo de leon david m. ford edward william geiger ricardo juan gonzalez jose-miguel herrero saenz de cabezon Jeffrey man kee ho michael james jones glenn kaohu kawamoto Stanley robert king hurcial g. lane roger a. mc comas lawrence thacher mc nary Jaime martorell-suarez george moulatsiotis ricardo s. Johnson okhuysen John anthony palomo do huu phuc mark william safranek jim ray sullivan gary lee tilbury lawrence edward todd karl Cameron weiss robert John williford donald r. wright mohamed y. zahid mechanical engineering Curtis alan aspclund carlo eugenio barrera y ocampo robert m. bartmess ofer baskind victor a. batinovich daniel y. n. chu lawrence karl foster fclix a. garcia William craig grusonik robert khalipa ronald william lamb ming cheng li richard robert mendoza james Joseph o ' neill russell e. paglia John alien piva John a. segreto piritheos g. xanthopoulos college of humanities college of humanities college of humanities college of humanities college of humanities college of humanities college of humanities college of humanities college of humanities college of humanities college of humanities college of humanities college of humanities college of humanities college of humanities college of humanities college of humanities college of humanities college of humanities college of humanities english leslie marie anderson nitza arie anthony augimeri claire genevieve beilharz Judith lynn benenato Janet lynne bertolucci michael Joseph brozda richard kenneth bunker dianne marie buoncristiani mariellen campbell kevin james carey Jacqueline k. carr allan d. carroll robert g. carroll susan kay cinelli claire covington maureen ann cronan m. m. kathryn daly mary ellin dignan dianne marie donnelly mary kathleen dynan kathryne martha ells tammy annette ferguson augustus francis fisher lance william frazer anne-marie rita grusonik julianne althea helmhout peter c. horan mary huberty randell elaine Johnson vladimir frank kozina elizabeth ann laubacher lynette frances mc gill margaret gregg mc kerroll kerry-lee mac innes michael x. martin eugenejohn mascoli kevin Wendell matheny Stephanie anne messina mary 1. miller mary helen nino laureen ann nolan serena mary o ' brien Joseph raymond ovalle John brian pendleton rosemary rafferty joan e. rhymes michael John riordan leslie renee samson bridget shea sanders lawrence Joseph schembri lawrence seno, jr. kathleen mary shady kathleen t. sharp barbara ruth siderius juanita sul rnarcia j. sullivan susan ann uy deborah alfreda ventura nellie sansberry willis lawrence andrew zelenak fine arts Catherine julia brain sheila marie faherty Carole gertrude forrest karen elizabeth french lorraine anne giurlani naomi hata marian annette little patricia jean looney michael andrew nahser gayle marilyn oberti Christopher lawrence porter Catherine m. preece janet s. y. siu marilyn 1. tearse yvonne e. trujillo edward Joseph vranizan french ellen jane cole cynthia lee fae lorie ann heggie Catherine de la chapelle general humanities mary edith aschauer donald e ballard mary ellen barth elizabeth jean bellah mary ann berumcn ann maureen boland marcia cajiga marianne kay conrad Christine r. cook laroy b. davis patricia ann davoren lori anne dennis marian gertrude donovan mary elizabeth dostal jane elizabeth foley jane marie georges jeane gillich michael John alphonse giomi linda jean moran guida laura patricia hagan Jennifer s. hall deborah joe ann hampton robert pogue harrison jill rae herdcgen Catherine ann herring helen patricia hill John anderson hitchcock mae dean horner brenda ivy susan Jeanne jensen patricia bess kelly james garrett kelty janetrose gilliland kershner ana maria lomas karen m. mc earthy lopes debra lenore mc cann kathleen I. mc dermott kerry jean mc donald susan jeri manfre holly kay mindling Christina e. mirabel patrice ann mueller leticia perez patricia reyes rodriquez antonia r. schappert Virginia shaffer karen marie shea maureen leslie sherman ada rosalyn smith ellen lee symons florence m. sprague brenda d. thornton german cheryl marie boring history mark John alsterlind richard paul anderson robert d. barnes Joyce marie bianchi carson bowman jay martin burcham francisca arques burnett John andrew cassell erin ann daly garth louis dano paul Joseph domenici cesar jesus aguayo garcia noel gay george victor ginilo jeffcry r. gilles mary ann giottonini james Christopher guyol britt lancing hammond kevin michael hanratty howard hugo, jr. mark david iden martin Joseph Jenkins timothy starr jones thomas Vincent keelan marie frances lagattuta michael william lambrecht james Joseph love, jr. John raymond mc bride mike d. mc ferran iter angus mac donald, jr. james vincent marino elizabeth marian mape robert thomas mees darlene gay mitchell gregorio torres mora gale elaine moran gail morton cynthia ann niehues gregory Joseph parker alma delia paz mary eileen reilley daniel paul rogers florian kurt rothbrust michelle lorraine salazar tara loraine shepperson timothy s. silveira robert emmett strunck debbie tenn colleen marie toscano bruce lane van alstyne patricia mouton walberg John edward wilson italian cheryl marie ferrari margie a. oliva sally ann piazza maureen romano michael Joseph signori geraldine francesca williams music martha Jessie buskirk Constance anne howard mary kathleen kelly evans ren philosophy susan victoria castagnetto deborah lee catalina manuel jose espinosa laraine etchemendy claudia beth jackson joan elizabeth karam Steven dale penrose jeffery a. record Stephen gerard saiz juIie clarke servatius diane c. thomas richard d. williams religious studies jane lorene aldridge joan marie basile richard 1. ferranti michael la roy jones Janet reidy Spanish Cecilia arellano rose marie beebe beatriz quintero burciaga pilar g. caparas leonore marie daschbach brother Herman enciso, o.c.d. frank james f itzmaurice maria vasquez de fuentes kathryn marie glover karen kathleen krikorian robin lynne lee gail ann mc gowan patricia ellen ncil kathryn mary payne Sandra joan rogers darcy elizabeth urhausen William charles van patten ii wendelyn mary zanger theatre arts patricia kathleen appgl eileen m. barnes james edward coyle, jr. ann louise ferguson Jeffrey brian flosi waiter michael gough cherielyn gunderson Catherine a. Johnstone karen elizabeth keefe doreen florita remo candace anne siegle betsy lynne sischka mary eileen troyan college of sciences college of sciences college of sciences college of sciences college of sciences college of sciences college of sciences college of sciences college of sciences college of sciences college of sciences college of sciences college of sciences college of sciences college of sciences college of sciences college of sciences college of sciences biology andrea marie anderson Joseph marshall bayless bryan travis bjorndal nadine celeste anastasia robert matthew brown brian Joseph buckley Judith elaine cala mary sharon cavanaugh loredana giustina cergnul Jorge vasquez contreras debora a. Cunningham james m. feeney mark j. gallagher diana kay geier jeannie lorraine giacchino michael d. hause barbara elaine hewitt timothy phillip huston carlos f. inocencio Sandra 1. kifune rhonda blair kmetz frederick drew koepke eveline d. koot marcia 1. kudela ronald lawrence leon peter ching-ming luk roger wayne marlin carl milton frederick mills mark richard morgan melissa Jeanne nixon mark bryan norman terrence m. o ' day richard frederick ostermann John Patrick phillips daniel lyle schlenger Jennifer lee Stephens leslie a. sziebert gail susanne thomas kenneth michael werner chemistry michael scott bailey michael alan bergkamp richard wayne brown kim chinchung chen margaret anne cunliffe darrell f . evora John hiroshi Hawkins patricia ann mc comiskey Hora timothy james kern spero John kinnas martin jay kopp eric neal kuns John Joseph leonard, jr. richard sergei matusewicz daniel michael mizerski jeffery 1. petrehn donna maureen skopec david robert watkins Cindy lou wigg reva ann winkler combined sciences mary elizabeth cochran george z. friedman david m. lopcz Patrick j. lydon michael p. moody Steven v. simonetti economics scifu abebe anthony g. bozzini mark a. cassanego kathleen j. flynn Herbert foedisch. jr. wayne p. f ravel linda kay sHue gong alberto ernesto guirola Patrick g. hager iii patricia marie Hoffman Christopher daniel Hogan Christopher m. hyrne patricia 1. james roberto kriete Joseph martin mc govern michael anthony o ' connor dennis Hugh o ' hara f. alfredo pellas Steven richard prader richard thomas santi rodney darryl smith Christopher stover david lewis stuehm daniel harry vanderpriem Christopher c. wade mary frances walsh michele josette weiler james prior Williams charles dean Williamson sharon jo ann yokaitis mathematics mark thomas ackerman kathleen marie carrigan Jeanne marie caso John brian conrey timothy John degnon Judith kay gall Susan diane hawke glenn martin hinoki peter John hodsdon susan jean lindner kevin snow mc curley Cynthia louise mc farlane gregory michael o ' connor susan mary ong ernest louis ottavis juanita k. Williams glenn Steven witherspoon dragutin Joseph zoricic physics Stephen albert casalnuovo gary elston kevin william kiely larry jason paxton leonard Jacob tramiel political science jerry william alb marc wright alexander lamont wylie alien jose m. alvarado thomas edward anderson harold augustine arteaga carl george beatty linda mary bernatz thomas Joseph carey remel edward diggs lawrence j. flagg robert anthony franklin lawrence e. furlow paul eugene gallagher John frank peter gaynor timothy thomas gee Christopher william hasney james 1. herpick robert a. tte, jr. darrel thomas jones John scott Jordan michael dale kesinger margaret ann leonard nicholas james lepesh carl alfred lindstrom, jr. paul robert livesey Joseph james lodge, jr. arthur jacklin long yvonne rejean mc ginnis james p. maccora michael mason robert John mazza thomas william mazzera david a. mendoza kelvin c. merrick robert t. moles robert a. monges clifton morgan mark allan moy Christopher brian nance domingo noriega felix d.k. o ' neal ortega michael william parness terence g. phillips donald glynn postelle michael f . pozzi erik rodts santoro Joseph salerno samuel rubin schorr charles peter scully ii gerald a. simon gregory kane skaggs thomas gerald sutter rebecca katharine lopez valdez craig Cornelius van keulen morris henry white psychology david michael aguilera linda joy anderson jean bagileo rachel g. bianco barajas Stephen robert barbi susan marie battaini geeta r. bhattacharjee margaret pauline bisaccio emma louise bolich olga wiese bonifasi sally marion bridges diane eaton briones ellen kathryn brown pamela jean brown William louis burton mary bethcahill charlotte June carreira charles michael clarke anne kristin clarkin frances kelly conlon John james corral thomas anthony crawley nancy rose Cunningham maristella rosario da silva lisa marie della valle juan alberto de luna fridcrika goldenstein de reif gregg harry de ritis mary demetrius foston margery ann frago alan gjedsted michele marie gribaldo lisa marie hanson John randy harper patricia ellen Harrington clint hill patricia a. hingston terry jepson susan elizabeth Johnson jeannine marie latno andre lavaly paul j. lewis patrica ann lippe patti a. mc call mary jane nunes-mc tighe patricia a. mamola deidre dockstader-martin rita dolores meagher juanita reyes mendoza teresa lilliston mieuli Catherine 1. mullan charles h. norton kevin dale padrick cheryl scott phillips ann elizabeth pinter margaret marie porter martha m. preciado tina puts jan richmond michael sherman roe timothy Joseph patrick rose susan rosenberg katherine mary rucci Steven verne Schumann gail maureen skinner kenneth edward St. george rita miriam kathryn tamayo John t. urbanski natalie rhine varney patricia vicas susan walker ivan erling wick patricia lynn yamashita elisabeth sue zimmer sociology adrian claire argyris betsy joan aulik laura bannan bob j. barnes patricia anne brekka John Stephen bushman kenneth Joseph cook John w. coxhead iii Jennifer leilani davis diane dawson fahy charmein colunga fernandes paul michael John fernandez phillip carlos frausto k. lynett frola nancy ann gonzales robert alan harvey michael anthony bindery mary cynthia hutt nanette luciajacquez geoffrey michael joy Constance 1. knight mary frances mc inerney ellen leask martinelli kathleen mariko nishitomi timothy o ' connell Joseph thomas oddo bartjara ann Oswald cathy madeleine phillips anne wood riley katherine ann seely dorothy Catherine simenc darlene ann testaguzza cynthia susan trobitz donnie albert valentine jeri lynn williams mary pat williams mr. and mrs. adam alb mr. and mrs. richard o. anderson mr. and mrs. waiter c. anderson mr. and mrs. John w. appel mr. and mrs. ray e. armstrong mr. and mrs. arthur aschauer mr. and mrs. lowell aspelund pat and vickie augimeri mr. and mrs. chas w. barth mr. and mrs. leon m. bayless mr. and mrs. harry g. beatty thomas h. bernatz margo bisaccio mr. and mrs. russell j. bruzzone eduardo buso, m.d. mr. and mrs. thomas 1. cain and family ivan w. carroll mr. an d mrs. John cassanego robert o. childs mr. and mrs. samuel k.t.chu mr. and mrs. alfred g. cinelH mr. and mrs. james clevenger mr. and mrs. daniel cole lee condit clarence and Joyce conrad mr. and mrs. robert r. cook the John 1. cordeniz family mr. and mrs. robert f. cribari mrs. frank x. cronan mr. and mrs. Jerome j. crowley darrel Cunningham mr. and mrs. morris k. daley jack f. daly, jr. mr. and mrs. howard m. daschbach mr. and mrs. a.g.da silva mr. and mrs. harry de ritis mr. and mrs. John j. donovan, jr. mr. and mrs. thomas e. laubacher, sr. mr. and mrs. sam etcheberry mr. and mrs. guido j. ferranti mr. and mrs. peter c. filice mrs. augustus f. ficher mr. and mrs. william j. foley mrs. Juliana t. garcia gj.geier ing. roberto gutierrez m. y sra. mrs. warren d. harper mr. and mrs. John hawke mr. and mrs. robert e. herdegen robert g. hill margaret a. hill mr. and mrs. andrew j. honzel Joaquin r. inocencio Charles h. Johnson samuel o. Johnson thomas a. keelan, d.d.s. richard kelly family mr. and mrs. reginald kendall William timothy kiely Sandra 1. kifune mrs. a.h.kingman, jr. mr. and mrs. russell w. lamb mr. and mrs. oliver lavezzo mr. and mrs. carl lindner mr. and mrs. sherman little, jr. francisco s. lomas lt col.[ret.] and mrs. james d. long mr. and mrs. harvey j. mc inerney mr. and mrs, r.a.mc kerroll barbara mac innes mr. and mrs. gregory t. martin Joseph f. mastro amado and florence mendoza mr. and mrs. robert s. miller mr. and mrs. norbert mizerski Joseph r. mizerski mr. and mrs. f.gerard mueller mr. and mrs. stan muessle carl and wilma muth mrs. inez nettles francis ohta mr. and mrs. byron a. olerich w. orenczuk leo j. parry mr. and mrs. carl a, pinter mr. and mrs. timothy f, preece mrs. lee quock purificacion g. remo, m.d. mr. and mrs. william c. riddle the clifton rose family mr. and mrs. f.m.rowell charles p. scully mr. and mrs. elliott d. sherman mr. and mrs. calvin siegle margaret snell mr. and mrs. william stover paul j. strassberger mr. and mrs. frederic tamayo harry f.h.tenn mr. and mrs. edward p. thomas henry k. trobitz mr. and mrs. h. vanderpriem mr. and mrs. charles wacker mr. and mrs. scott s. walker warren e. webster mr. and mrs. carl wenig mr. and mrs. alien p. white tom and lois wilkin mr. and mrs. donald 1. wirtjes John wozniak, m.d. paul V. Wright mr. and mrs. roland yap mr. and mrs. a.m.zelenak contratulations to the class of 1976 compliments of LEO W. RUTH, JR. E. JACKSON GOING, JR. W.H. BENDER HARRY N. LALOR NORTON S. CURTIS advertising university center 2555 tiie alameda santa clara Since 1883 H aAiTs Famous For Fine Flowers santa clara 2215 the alameda los gatos 112 n. santa cruz san jose 2nd and san fernando willow glen 720 willow street JACK MIEULI, JR. AND STAFF class of ' 37 ©OPY - RIGHT congratulations to the class of 1976 XEROX Copies 3V2 cents for students, staff and faculty 8V2 X 11 sheets only M - F: 8:30-5:30, S: 9:00-3:00 2939 park avenue santa clara, ca. 247-4692 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 congratulations to the class of 1976 from THE CAMPUS STORE " [;our on-campus shopping center " j N Ape ' li iii . ranri ' 1290 FRANKLIN MA LLl PHONE 296-6016 r SANTA CLARA. CALIF. 95050 subdivisions: curbs sidewalks gutters congratulations to the class of 1976 the university of santa clara alumni association extends its congratulations to the class of 1976 and cordially welcomes them into the comradeship of their fellow alumni. ii UNIVERSITY ELECTRIC 1391 franklin street radios stereo tv appliances RYAN ' S SPORT SHOP 167 north bascom san jose, California everything for every sport telephone 294-3655 telephone 244-6500 m BANK OF AMERICA Natl. Trust and Savings Assoc. santa clara, California BANK OF AMERICA main branch BANK OF AMERICA el camino kiely branch BANK OF AMERICA san tomas branch BANK OF AMERICA scott blvd. branch 900 lafayette 2670 el camino real industrial park office 2925 scott blvd CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 76 FROM THE DEPARTMENT OF MILITARY SCIENCE SHAW INSULATION CO. 935 richard avenue santa clara, California sound insulation graham hall " we ' ll keep things quiet in the quad " WILSON ' S JEWEL BAKERY since 1921 909 monroe santa clara tel. 244-1956 HOURS Sun - Thurs 9 am. - 11 p.m. Fri. - Sat, 9 a.m. - 1 a.m. LITTLE PROFESSOR BOTTLE SHOP imported domestic wines fine liquors - kegs - party supplies 2565 the alameda santa clara, ca 95050 ralph V. giannini 296-0790 class of ' 65 303 ( wmjMpy ' ca- portraits publicity weddings passport and i.d. 2235 the alameda, santa clara, ca 95050 compliments of the rubino familx; PACKING CO. INC. growers, packers, shippers VALLEY VIEW PACKING 1095 Hillsdale avenue san jose, California In times of rising inflation and higher annual costs, normal athletic in- come does not meet all athletic budget require- ments. Supplemental funds are provided by sports booster groups to ease the budget situation. At Santa Clara this burden has been assumed by the Bronco Bench Foundation, Inc. Without help from Bronco Bench, sports at Santa Clara would gradually deteriorate rather than grow competitively. Bronco Bench Foundations, Inc. Universit]; of Santa Clara Santa Clara, CA 95053 Your help is greatly appreciated and your membership contribution is tax deductible! ! JOIN THE BRONCO BENCH HELP SCU STUDENT-ATHLETES Among other things, IBM computers are helping scholars to find what the poet Shelley learned from the works of Milton— helping scientists to track the erratic flight paths of the whooping crane — helping historians to deduce precise shades of meaning in the Dead Sea Scrolls— helping astronomers get close-up pictures of the eerie face of Mars and helping oceanographers, sailing the lonely reaches of the east tropic Pacific, determine the course of an equatorial undercurrent. • k P When people are seeking information, it ' s amazing HlkPllTB how often IBM computers can help. congratulations from the bank that delivers WELLS FARGO BANK our four santa clara offices: lllwashington st., santa clara 2792 homestead rd., santa clara 2120 el camino real, santa clara 65 north Winchester, santa clara ELMOPARDINI, CONTRACTOR California liscence no. 122549 371-c mc glincey lane Campbell, ca. telephone 371-3193 ! SANTA CLARA MOTOR LODGE 1655 el camino real santa clara telephone 244-8313 JjjA 75 ultra modern units color tv mLL radio dial telephones SN complimentary coffee air .J j conditioning large swimming Tv M, pool sS ' ' MISSION CITY LUMBER COMPANY 651 Harrison street santa clara, California telephone: 296-0650 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 five locations to serve you are RACE STREET FISH AND POULTRY MARKET 253 race street 294-4856 SUNNYVALE FISH AND POULTRY 584 s, murphy avenue 736-7660 RACE STREET FISH AND POULTRY 3695 union avenue 371 2122 RACE STREET FISH AND POULTRY highway 9 251-7660 RACE STREET FISH 1187 sunnyvale-saratoga road 255-7660 BERKELEY FARMS gold medal winner home owned since 1910 for quality service and quality products telephone 243-3997 919 the alameda san jose, California Hima ' JamilLj Santa Ciaza czMoztuazij 1 - ' -ix 1 i.i. -i r u ' a m .mk ' m ' -:. m i h 466 north Winchester boulevard santa clara, California telephone 296-2977 TP TUCKER 45 Wilson avenue san jose, California (408)292-2787 308 TO THE CLASS OF ' 76--OUR CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES. TO THE STUDENT BODY-OUR SINCERE HOPES FOR CONTINUING ACHIEVEMENT TO FACULTY AND STUDENTS- CONSIDER THE COMMODORE CALCULATOR FROM A BASIC CALCULATOR. with memory and percent features at $9.95 TO A SOPHISTICATED PREPROCRAMMED SCIENTIFIC with 106 preprogrammed features rechargeable, too, at $79.95 commodore in the santa clara valley at 901 California ave., palo alto congratulations to the class of 1976 from t 2akvZ , 70 OWENS CORNING FIBERGLAS 960 central expressway santa clara, ca. YnKTLK § FRANK ' S FLORIST " pansies our specialty " fresh picked every day or pick them yourself deliveries in rear by frank MARK WILLIAMS MORTUARY, INC. over 10 million satisfied customers " served with a smile " our motto old new york style funerals " you kill them, we chill them! " santarosa, ca. Hountilabl 16 varieties of pizza hamburgers salads oven baked sandwiches beer wine free soft drinks for ladies mon-thurs fri-sat sun 11 a.m. - 1 a.m. 11 a.m. - 2a.m. 12p.m. - 1 a.m. 2165 the alameda santa clara, California tel. 248-9123 THE UN-CLUB never ready to serve you no matter what the cost dedicated to the pursuit of the true UN all donations readily accepted (no checks please) volunteers call 984-4051 C D S-22 " 312 IZRKHK 3 'cpansies our specialtyl' FRANK'S fresh picked every day or pick them yourself FLORIST deliveries in rear by frank MARK WILLIAMS IvIoRTuARY, INC. over 10 million satisfied customers Hserved with a smile" our motto old new york style funerals "you kill them, we chill them! " santa rosa, ca. ,Jil 'iwilnbiahlei 16 varieties of pizza hamburgers salads oven baked sandwiches beer wine free soft drinks for ladies mon-thurs 11 a.m. - 1 a.m. fri-sat 11 a.m. - 2 a.m. sun 12p.m. -1a.m. 2165 the alameda santa clara, california tel. 248-9123 THE UN-CLUB never ready to serve you no matter what the cost dedicated to the pursuit of the true UN all donations readily accepted Cno checks pleasel volunteers call 984-4051 , J .Q , 3. '51 ,V 1! im. gi , bald- I K I ,QM Hen ,W , 2: " v ,J " WT , S 6 , ,A - Y NS V ,-'A ..- ,, A '1 " . . Um. L -Q 3 ...f - university the redwood of 7 9 santa clara I ' AA. ' ■■( ' ' J F N F ai. ' QQ A. ... - I , ,, ,


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

University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1

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University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1

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University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1

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University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1

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University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1

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University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1

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