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

 - Class of 1978

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 440 of the 1978 volume:

-rT -.,- ff«§JP?? ' W: M QUfVtJj ■ ' • ' % I (ii 9 wi MMS y , i- Jl , . JL " ' fm M ' MMMi ! ' % a jMi i»w n» i i-ti «i l u iii wammmlM n m pr JP- m TANK « ' idl1 «. Vrf 4 Sfc paiue CO womler ac t ie sdi ' di rjft ,- - ' ¥ ■ i 1 4 . . %, 4 : t i ■ a i ' • " tf : ?HiR V- ' ' w ' :i V i A me avails S J oumhnes of a. louji PIWl A . r f: ' : ' " " n lcA Am (i3fmUe ,£ da£ £ s : b. xj eamd ' Or mn hf m w m Order of Appearance The Redwood 78 is dedicated to Henry (Schmitty) Schmidt for 50 years of exceptional service as trainer in the SCU Athletic Department 1927-1977 The Athlete I The Connoisseur TheFrosh The Reveler The Administrator The Athlete II The Sophomore The Club Member The Thespian The Prof ■ . I ' The Junior The Athlete Hi The Disciple The Senior The Athlete The Athlete Introduction - 5 I- 4b ■ n a society where competition seems to be stagnating the .individual rather than motivat- " ing him, there is one area of compe- tition that goes far beyond motiva- tion and into the powerful force of human energy— athtletics. Jum- ping out of thts broad topic we have what is known as the athlete, an individual who looks at competition a little differentiv from most. The Athlete is an artist— the athletics he participates in is his art. At times, one who has this talent may know how oto do a certain thing, and may even be able to show how to do it, and yet may fail occasionally in doing it himself after ail; but the man with this ability must not be confounded. He is the oniy person who can carry his most shadowy precepts into successful application. The Athlete is unique in mind and body, and his strong points branch out from only one th ng— dedication. The perfection of his talent consists in the employment of a comprehensive system of laws; applicable to every purpose within its scope, but concealed from the eye of the specator. When a person is dedicated to a sport, he is dedicated not only to himself and a team, but to an audience as well. And unfortunately, as these people advance their tal- ents towards perfection, the science of criticism advances with equal pace, g orifying victory and humiliating defeat. When chips are down for the Athlete, the requirement to excel at 110% is always there. Even as the crowd starts filtering out the west gate early, an Athlete must still perform. The incredible amounts of mental and physical energy behind an Athlete must always be working in overdrive, day after day, week after week, no mat- ter if the outcome is successful of unsuccessful. So many things go through an Athlete ' s mind before stepping into competition. The thoughts of winning or losing no doubt creep into the picture of the so-called " psych-up. " Responsibility also steps in, keeping the mind and body motors ready to react on instinct. Not to mention all the personal goals which have accumulated through the week or possibly the year. All these things plus a lot of hard work and determination make up what an Athlete considers pride— pride in a sport— a shot at not only competing with competition but also a desire to keep pushing towards conquering it. BOBWALDOWSKI V . » f m Footbal I 77 Football 77 Evaluating the perfor- mance of the 1977 Santa Clara Bronco football team is a very difficult thing to do. The season began with high hopes many of which turned into utter disappointment. The Broncos were seeking their fifth straight winning season and the 100th coaching victory for Head Coach Pat Malley. The Broncos did neither: After two crushing victories over Sacramento State and United States International University, the Broncos were defeated time and again. They lost seven straight times before tying Cal State Northridge at the end of the season. Sens Football 77 The biggest factor for Santa Clara was the injury to starting quarterback John Hurley, touted to be the most able signal-caller since Dan Pastorini. When Hurley injured his throwing hand against the San J ose State Spartans, the entire life was taken out of the Bronco team. They were forced to go with inexperienced Mark Arvay as quarterback. In his first start against Humboldt before a SCU Homecoming crown, the Broncos were defeated 5-0. It was the start of more to come. tfT I t Football 77 Game after game, the Broncos were unable to hold their opponents on defense and put enough points on the board to win games. The low-point of the season came against Cal Poly Pomona, when the Broncos lost to a team that had been winless up till that point. Besides Hurley, many other factors contributed to the demise of the Broncos. Mike Gill, the 1976 Northern California College Division Player of the year, played most of the season injured and was never the same player that had piled up 15 touchdowns and 95 points the year before. Football 77 The offensive line was very inexperienced with two freshmen, a converted line- backer at center and a red- shirted player starting. The only experienced players were Rob Selvi, J im Leonard and Doug Cosbie, but not even their experience and talent could help Santa Clara. Early in the season, the defense played well, but forced to play a great deal in every game, injuries and fatigue took their toll. Most of the players suffered through a long season, that saw leads blown and less experienced teams defeat Santa Clara. Coach Malley called in the " longest season of his life. " After the first two games last football season , John Hurley finally felt he had proven he could play college football. Why not? He had led the Broncos to two crushing victories over Sacramento State and United States International. He was in the top five among Division II quarterbacks and most of all, he was the starting quarterback for the first time in five years. But, as the old adage goes, " All good things must come to an end. " Just five minutes into the San Jose State game, Hurley rushed to the Bronco sideline, holding his hand and yelling to the trainer for help. His index finger on this throwing hand was broken! Seeing him the next morning, I could sense the feeling of despair that he was getting a chance to prove that he could play football. He had gone through a great deal in his days at Santa Clara. Learning, waiting, watching and playing. It seemed terrible to have it all end like this. The immediate results were incomprehensible. The entire team seemed to go into a tailspin. Never had one person made such a difference in a winning and losing season. Even Coach Malley had to remark that it was quite unusual. The Broncos yearneii for his leadership as they dropped game after game; it seemed that they might never come out of the doldrums of a losing season . Three weeks later. Hurley returned against Cal State Hayward . With his hands still well below par, he managed to keep the Broncos in the game, but not even his return could salvage the season. The Broncos dropped seven in a row and tied the last game to finish with a 2-7-1 slate. The worst since Santa Clara returned to football. Sure there were a lot of other factors besides Hurley ' s injury, but that was the most noticeable. At the football banquet after the season, Hurley was awarded the MVP trophy, an award you knew he would love to trade in for seven more Bronco wins. In May, Hurley became the first quarterback to be drafted since Dan Pastorini and was ready to give pro ball a chance. The Washington Redskins felt even with an injured senior year that he could play in the NFL. Being close to the entire football program, it is hard for me to explain the demise of the Broncos. Also being a friend of John Hurley ' s, it is very difficult for me to explain his feelings. I do know that he gave it everything he had and one day he ' ll jprovc that he can play football, on any level. Football 77 Few bright spots can be found in 1977. Brian Sullivan, the frosh punter and kicker was the only record setter, getting one on a 75 yard punt against Fresno State. He led the team with 29 points, a far cry from Gill ' s 95 the previous year. For most who played and for those who watched in agony, the 1977 season will be one to forget for the Santa Clara Broncos, for it was a year where hopes were destroyed and optimism was lost for a learning experience it was not, but rather a long, long year of meeting many adversites and not being able to overcome them. Strong Players Show Promise H At ' J i rs " ' ' lO ,r ' f L •R,. . - x -%«r i. Ml! ' iPI » r I Volleyball at Santa Clara was mk not a highpoint in last year ' s sports annals as the women ' s " I team posted an uneventful 2-12 J league ledger. Under the direc- " tion of a first year coach, the team was unable to compete with the high scholarship ratio of the other league teams. Nevertheless, sea- son statistics reveal a promising squad for years to come. Santa Clara ' s Woman Athlete of the Year, Janet Steiner led the team in serving percentage with an invincible 96 per cent accuracy, while sophomore Peggy Lamb was next with an 86 per cent mark. On defense, Karen Pat- rick ' s 58 per cent was tops on the team and Rosie Jeswen ' s 43 per cent hitting was also a team leader J f . JV Football Despite their 0-4 record last fall, Santa Clara ' s junior varsity football team was not without its individual standouts. Sophomore quarterback Dave Alfaro high- lighted many games with some impressive aerials. Alfaro ' s prime target Barry O ' Brien also provided excitement with a pro- mising assortment of receiving talents. Defensively, the Broncos were placed by Dan Fahnrner, who received the Freshman Line- man of the Year award; Greg O ' Leary, who led the team in sacks, and the team ' s leading tackier, Joe Ballestrieri. Also deserving notice is the coaching corps of head coach Gene Gag- liardi and assistants Rich Brown, Pat Couglan and Rich Beatty. ( there ' s room on the BroncoBench .Joryov! Your help is much appreciated and membership contribution istcuc deductible. Bronco Bench Foundation, Inc. Make your mom happy ! GOLD MEDAL WINNER SINCE 1910 . ; " ' ■ ' ■■■■t ■■■(:■ , ■S: Si- ■ ' ;■ ' ,, ■■ ' ;, 1 M ■ i it 1 ■ -■■;? ' !- ' ' ' , ' ifS ' :tC! . - ■ ■■:;. i? ' : .: ' ; Alumnus Coaches Team To Best Season Ever Recent Santa Clara graduate Brad Graham guided the aqua Broncos to their best record in the history of the sport at SCU. The youthful aquamen dis- played a fantastic team effort as their 10 victories exceeded the team total for the previous three years combined. Led by soph sensation Bob Morales and former high school All- Americans Shannon Gallagher and Geoff Phillips, the Broncos captured the first trophy ever by a water polo team at Santa Clara by finishing third in the University of Nevada-Las Vegas tournament. Soccer 77 Soccer 77 For Dave Chaplik ' s Bronco booters the season began with the possibility of a league championship and a trip to the NCAA playoffs. After all, most of the returning players had been members of the Santa Clara under-19 soccer club that won the McGuire Cup National championship. The Broncos were also , returning two of the top seniors in years in Bart Sullivan and John Stiegler. Coupled with Ricky Davis (a sophomore who was considered by astute soccer fans to be the most accomplished American soccer player) the Broncos were potential giant killers. Unfortunately, before the season even began, Chaplik got his first disappointment: Davis would skip college to compete with the New York Cosmos, the North American Soccer League Champion. ' 7 l ' l rii m In lij y iWHr i .- 331 ♦ « f--. , I ' S-tfB wr— ._ r ..:,-»» .US y ' »« f ; John Stiegeler made quite an impression during his four years at Santa Clara. That impression varies though, depending on with whom you speak. Stigs (which, among other things, his friends call him) is a unique individual whose diverse talents never failed to keep him some- where near the limelight or in the dog house. While living on third floor McLaughlin his freshman and sophomore years John be- came noted for his late night excursions. His friends all joined in. The R.A.s, well, they learned to adjust. This led some people to the misguided impression that Stigs was a mere party-er. This misconception just doesn ' t do him credit. He was a " great socializer, " this he proved time and again while " pub-hopping " through Europe a couple summers back. John is most noted for his prowess on the soccer field. A four year varsity letterman, Stigs ' speed and agility coupled with his brute toughness made him a menace on the soccer field. John provided the d to keep him some- co-captain Bart Su Stigs fans excitement and his coaches ulcers as he dashed down the field from his wing position to terrorize opposing goal-tenders. His tough play was an inspiration for his teammates who elected him captain in his senior year. During practice, while co-captain Bart Sullivan led the players in drills, Stigs would dutifully pull up the rear to assure no strag- glers--other than himself. Although not recognized as an academic overachiever, Stigs was nevertheless a fine student. John graduated from Saint Ignatius in San Fran- cisco where he became familiar with Jesuit education. This proved beneficial for, though involved in many activities, Stigs still maintained a B average at SCU. John Stiegeler is a nice guy who is really good at some things and pretty good at others. His well rounded career at the University certainly deserves recognition for he has become one more example of the diverse individual Santa Clara so often produces. . , _ by John Evans Soccer 77 Many people thought the Broncos would fall flat on their faces with the loss of Davis; these people, however, did not give the remaining players enough credit. The season began on a tear. Santa Clara captured eight of their first 12 games, six by shutouts as they turned back opponent after opponent. The defense was excellent as goalkeeper Greg Reynolds and sweeper Tim McElroy catalyzed the fine defensive effort. Offensively the Broncos were led by sophomore sensation Scott Douglas, maybe SCU ' s top athlete in ' 11 , as he tallied a new school record of 44 points. Douglas scored 19 goals (a record) and tallied six assists on his way to becoming the Pacific Soccer Conference ' s scoring champ. .«i - ♦4i i « - Soccer 77 As the season progressed, the Broncos were beset by injuries. At one point every starter had been injured except for Douglas. Chaplik, forced to use inexperienced players and juggle the lineup constantly, could not over- come the loss of many key players. After a fine 8-4 start, the Broncos managed only three more wins and five losses along with two ties. One of the wins, however, came over arch-rival San Jose State in the season finale. The Broncos defeated the Spartans, 3-2. For their work, McElroy and Douglas were accorded first team all-league honors, while sophs Miguel Avila and Tony Maggio and junior Dan Wall is were awarded honorable mention. featuring the finest in athletic footgear Hacienda Hts, Fullerton ■IHb jBIH ■flffj 4 K I Screwdrivers ' Reign Ends iJW ' 4 [ , :, ■ ' " ki,: ' . fft ' ' ie|a -t-mf ' li «,«. . ■ V- ' ww-- . jH -iy t ' ■,i ,l | fc t i l i «Ml l |Hll l Wi M I »l li [ i: % " » - _ i I fc 5 ■l 6,X£«- ' y k ' h ' .iiJ ■gest turnout Clara ' s Powderpuff hisi unexpected became the rule this year. The Screwdriver ' s five year reign saw an untimely ending at the pressure of a new rookie breed of football. Under the new jurisdiction of men ' s intramurals, contact rules were deemphasized yet to everyone ' s approval in- juries were minimized. The playoffs exhibited a brand of football that would rival " The Longest Yard. " Lighthearted competition turned to diehard confrontation between the Graham Bay Packers and the Hot Rocks. Under the lights the Hot Rocks defeated the Loose Rucks (voted easiest on the eye by the referees) in a consolation game. For the championship, the bruised and weary Graham Bay Packers fell victim to the young and spirited « Dooiey ' s Dollies. Sixteen teams competed in the 1977 Powderpuff Season. Aided by an unprecedented dose of spirit, the women ' s sport is more com- petitive, more entertaining, and better organized than ever. B9f ,-,J(S t iismiwmsmime ' fm- vmi ' ' f W mmimm Womens IM Football — 1977 The Year of the Dolli m ' W -x lf t " l iOie im i »»» J ZlUU s- . M By GLENN ALFARO On a brisk, windy fall afternoon, Dooley ' s Dollies took the field for the opening day kick-off of the 1977 Powderpuff football season. Dressed in colorful Green and Gold, this first year team had only one player with any prior football experience, Senior Quarterback Jeri Loberg. It was a long road from playing on Stanton Field, in front of five people, three of whom were referees, to the prestigious confines of Buck Shaw Stadium with a championship game crowd of nearly 200. But it was a road that the team looked forward to travelling down. Dooley ' s Dollies started down the pathway to glory with a shut-out win; a scene that would repeat itself many times over the remainder of the season. The team ' s only loss came on a forfeited game, the consequence of all the Dollies attending a Freshman weekend. However this unfortunate loss did not dismay the Dollie defense; they went on to record five shut-outs- in five games. The Dollies, underdogs throughout j the regular season, despite their I divisional championship were once again underdogs as the race to play " under the lights " entered the playoff stage. In the first-round of the playoff, the Dollies recorded their sixth shut- out. With the big game just one win 11 to 2 Mon-F] - . 6 tojl S t Suj Well Hello we ' re Dooley ' s Dollies Well Hello we ' re Dooley ' s Dollies It ' s so nice to be here underneath the lights ■ We ' re looking swell Dollies We can tell Dollies We ' re still glowing We ' re still growing We ' re still going strong S ' jh.f m DOLLIES TAVERN IS Si ■ ' A rsL I OD FOOD,% M GOOD PEOPLE We ' ve got the best offense ' Vnd the best defense And together we will always prevail So-o-o- let ' s begin Dollies Together we ' ll always win Together those Dollies always could Together those Dollies always should Together those Dollies always will prevail! P away, the Dollies notched their seventh shut-out. The journey which had started seven weeks earher had reached its final fork in the road. On the championship night, the Dollies, for the first time all year, found themselves after the first-round of play, on the short end of a 6-0 score. Nevertheless, during half-time, when voices are " supposed to " cough, out football stratagem, the Dollies graced the cool night air with continuous renditions of " Hello, Doolie ' s Dol- lies. " Midway through the second half the Dollie offense came to life. Aided by Brigid Modena ' s tremendous leaping catch, the Dollies drove for the tying touchdown. The game see-sawed back and forth and seemed headed for over-time until the defense came through with the " big play " ; some- thing it had grown used to doing during the regular season. An interception and return with 48 seconds remaining gave the Dollie offense the ball inside the opponent ' s 10-yard line. The winning play, com ing with 33 ticks left on the clock, was a " slot left, option right. " Running back Cyndi Kettman received the call and slipped into the end zone unscathed. As pandemonium erupted in the stands, as well as on the field, the Dollies ' defense calmly choked off a last-second rally to insure the spectacular victory. The most exciting championship game in Pow- (Ici |)uff hisiorv liad come to an end. ROSTERS SOCCER Greg Reynolds. Goalkeeper Tim McElroy, Defense Mike McCloskey, Midfielder Dan Wallis, Defense Joe Barbosa, Defense Scott Douglas, Midfielder MarkOto, Midfielder Gus Mendy, Forward Miguel Avila, Forward John Stiegler, Forward Bart Sullivan, Forward Tim Miller, Defense John McCarthy, Defense Jim McCarthy, Defense Mike Hunter, Defense Fabian Proano, Midfielder Tony Maggio. Forward Mike Delohery, Defense Gary Walz, Defense Ed Mattson, Forward John Catterian, Defense Mark Abele, Midfielder Dave Benton, Forward Dev Rendler, Midfielder John Singer, Forward Jeff Carroll, Goalkeeper WATERPOLO Bob Morales Shannan Gallager Greg Finn Geoff Phillips Brian Baker Bob Sellers Tom Dugan Rich Snyder Pete Boscacci Chuck Grasiani Jeff Peterson Shawn Hansen Andy Karleskind Eric Becker Bob Jones Head Coach: Brad Graham Asst. Coach: Brian Nunan JV FOOTBALL OFFENSE Kickers: Brian Sullivan, Tim Forsyth Wide Receivers: Kevin Hinkston, Mike Stein, Harry Demos, Tom Simenc Tight Ends: Mick Tooliatos, Greg Page Back Field: QBs: Dave Alfaro, Lars Fredrickson, FBs: Tony Gahee, Jim Leeburn, David Payne, Mark Hirten, RBs: Nick Geannocopulus, Steve L ' Esperance Offense Line: Cs: Larry Martinelli, Eric Johnson, Brian McBride OGs: Larry Smith, MaryDeRaytu, Michael Michael Kelly, Corbett Ray, Carl Pirtle, OTs: Jeff Krietler, Timothy Randall, Bill Wise, Don Brown SE. Dena Lisandro DEFENSE Defense Line: DCs: Dan Fahrner DTs: Tony Nosch, Barry O ' Brien DLs: Greg O ' Leary, Greg Rocca Linebackers Rich Sundberg, Mark AcAtee, Moe Balestieri, Nick Jones, Mike Jones Defense Backs: DBs: David Griffin, Matt Androlewiez, SS: Dan Keefe, Harold Sullivan FSs: Stan Jones, Sean Crowley, Tony Madden CBs: Jarrett Morris. Mike Rosenin, Marvin Ferreira POWDERPUFF Jeri Loberg Cyndi Kettmann Sherry Kirrene Grace Herring Katie Bruno Brigid Modena Missy Manix Colleen Egan Cookie Smith Margaret Basta Celeste Lindemann Ann Miller Kelly Rosso Terry McQuire Katie Gaul Debbie Walsh Mary Plungy Karen Schmegmann Marie Rabina FOOTBALL OFFENSE Kicker: Brian Sullivan Wide Receivers: James Biscoe, Ron Cummings, Tom Peterssen, Ignacio Cantu Tight Ends: Barry O ' Brien, Doug Foster, Matt Panziera, Doug Cosbie Back Field: QBs: John Hurley, Dave Alfaro, Mark Arvay, John Fry FBs: Roger Pinder, Tony Gahee, Mel Johnson, Mark Hirten RBs: Mike Gill, Alex Koontz, David Wesley, Ben Quinn, David Payne, Fred Douglas Offense Line: Cs: John Mirch, Larry Martinelli, Tom Williams, Brian McBride OGs: Rob Selvi, Rick Medeiros, Corbett Roy, Jerry Hoyme, Tom Bordenave OTs: Dan Saccani, Jim Leonard, Bill Wise, Jeff Kreitler, Chuck Buckingham DEFENSE Defense Line: DCs: Jim Parson DTs: Don Brown, Gene Clancy, Kieth Wardell, John Minahan, Tony Nasch, Dick Hansen, Brad Muzzuca, Ross Malinowski DL: Scot Wilson, Greg Rocca Linebackers: OLBs: Mark Hill, Mike Gonzales, FredLampe, Dan Farrell MLBs: Larry Loberg, Rick Downey, John Cartwright LBs: Nick Jones, Mike Jones, Mark McAtee, Rich Sundberg, Greg O ' Leary Defense Backs: SS: Pat Sweeney FSs: Stan Jones, Drew Donatelli, Greg Miller, Tony Madden CBs: Steve Jennison, Lou Runfola, Jarrett Morris, Victor Wedlow, Jeff Applewhite, John Drivick, Pete Mardhich VOLLEYBALL Kathleen Bruno Allyson Call Kathleen Hutchinson Rosie Jesswein Kelley Anne Kerslake Margaret Lambe Melissa Long Brigid Modena Karen Patrick Catherine Semans Janet Steiner Coach: Diane Pelosi Asst. Coach: Rich Rosendale The Pro John Privett Edward Gross Michael Sweeney Frank Caltabiano Keith Walker Yes. Virginia, teachers are human: they too eat and drink and socialize like normal people. The ' 78 Redwood has decided to illustrate the dual life of a prof. Real or not, the schizoid existence of teachers is as commonly accepted as George Washington ' s coin toss across the Delaware. What? He didn ' t really do that? To be honest, this new format is the result of the standard faculty pictures being misdeveloped. This is the third consecutive year this has occurred, but at least we ' re getting better. This year we lost over 90 per cent of our teacher mugs to the " mislabeled " jug; last year the staff barely lost half. But as Ben Franklin said, " Misfor- tune is sometimes a blessing in disguise. " What? He didn ' t say that? This new format releases the univer- sity ' s faculty from their offices and desks where they have been chained for the past years. Our sincere apologies to those profs not pictured; an index appears on the last page of The Prof- Charles Lampkin Frank Duggan William! n: I Christopher Page (Right) Tom Fast M tftk . Allen Pastron C.L. Van den Berghe Frederick Parrella Vance Eckstrom James Sweeters Gary Quinn Donam Wakefield Joseph Grass! Theodore Mackin Salvatore Tassone Ed Mc Shane Ethel Johnson Tenny Wright Gerald Sullivan Keith Walker Secretary Brigid Barton Jan Thompson Irv Tepper Sam Hernandez ' XJ A. Dave Logothetti r J Contemplating the birds outside his window, Jim Gifford takes a long, careful pause in his conversa- tion. In reality, he isn ' t solving any earthshaking problems; he is simply devising a perfect retort in a vigorous yet friend- ly debate with two students. The argument focuses on the relative merits of California versus Gifford ' s home state, New York. Soon, everyone in the tiny room is laughing, and the drop-in audience contin- ues to increase in size. The man who has taught American Government in Santa Clara ' s Political Science Department for the last two years is complex, almost para- doxical. To the casual onlooker his manner appears conserva- tive, yet his personality fea- tures a teasing wit, a constant readiness to laugh, and a warmth which attracts friend- ships with colleagues and students alike. _ Yet despite the long hours spent with students who drift in and out spouting " hellos " or joking quips, a major part of Dr. James Gifford remains a dedicated professional. The sessions devoted to the students ' acade- mic and personal problems are just as long as those devoted to friendships, and an hour or more combing a B-plus paper to find out why it wasn ' t an ' A ' is just as common as an hour spent salvaging an ' F ' paper. Dr. Gifford has a knack for becoming entrenched in student confer- ences right about the time his commute train to Burlingame is leaving. He simply shrugs, smiles, and invites a few more students into his office. He has two hours until the next train. Gifford " s attention to both the trivial and the important needs of a student demonstrates an uncompromising sense of integrity that is reflected in his long hours working with his students, explain- ing his reasoning on a grade, and clarify- ing his criticisms on a paper. Term projects for Dr. Gifford are returned with at least one full page of comments and often more. Dr. Gifford is a teacher par- excellance. For most there is little doubt that Gifford has fulfilled his calling in life. But for James Gifford a repressed echo brought back to haunt by a tantalizing job offer, begged for fulfillment. Dr. Gifford ' s departure from the University in June marked his move to the New York political circle. Somewhat torn by his decision, he is nonetheless excited about his new senior post in the New York City Board of Education- Chancellor ' s office and the long awaited opportunity to extend his knowledge and experience beyond the shelter of the classroom. Gfii im Gifford is a rare find. He ' s a careful scholar and an excellent teacher, and what ' s more, he does it with style. --Dr. William Stover 90 " I realize that I am risking a profession I love, " remarked Gifford upon his resignation from the faculty. " It may not be easy to return to teaching should I fail in the political arena. Still, I have always felt I would someday have to go out and practice what I preach. " While preparing for the move east, the Giffords took time out to vacation in Flor- ence, Italy. The attraction: a week of cooking lessons. An excellent cook, Gifford considers food a serious busi- ness. Once, when helping a student plan a whirlwind tour of New York, Gifford managed rto establish an entire itinerary in a matter of minutes. Then when asked where one should insert a meal or two in the schedule, he quite seriously begged the weekend to think it over and confer with his wife. Monday morning he arrived at school carrying an armful of restaurant reviews and his carefully determined decision. James Gifford ' s dedication and warmth has won him the respect and admiration of many Santa Clara students. No one wanted to see Dr. Gifford leave the University, but perhaps we tan all feel greater confidence in a political system that actively recruits men of James Gifford ' s calibre, recruits them away from sunny beautiful California to rush hour New York. New York possessed other lures outside the professional arena. As avid fans of the ballet, the sympony, and the theatre, the Giffords decided that New York ' s culture outweighed California ' s sunshine. Certainly some of the students Dr. Gifford did battle with in the California vs. New York debates will be smiling wryly as they ascend the Mayer Theatre stairs in late December garbed in short sleeves. Those same students who knew Dr. Gifford will smile at the irony of the situation, for the man who made educa- tion work in the intimate world of Santa Clara through informal classroom chatter and one-on-one sparring with students after class, will now try to make education work in the monstrous world of New York, and his attention will now encom- pass hundreds of thousands of students. Truly James Gifford has a chance to test one of his more famous observations. Queried by a student about a new branch of literature, Gifford retorted, " Political Science Fiction? All Political Science is fiction! " Diane Dreher Thomas Turley Ted Rynes Peter D ' Eliscu oseph Grassi Salvatore Tassone Diane Dreher Bob Senkewicz x. Jeff Zorn ' f Mario Belotti Bob Senkewicz The P rof Index Business ACCOUNTING Marlynn Bohman, Robert Bowen, Paul Harrell, Charles Huber, Paul Locatelli, Charles Louie, Thomas Maier, Kenneth Wade AGRICULTURAL Paul Meyer, Ronald Stucky ECONOMICS Mario Belotti, Paul Cook, Richard Coz, Masako Darrough, Henry Demmert, John Heineke, Dale Lehman, Marshall Medoff, Robert Springer, Daniel Villegas, T. Whalen FINANCE Francis Corrigan, Joseph Monasta, Robert Papera, Donald Rugg, Peter Van den Dool MANAGEMENT Warner Brandenburg, James Hall, Joel Leidecker, Anthony Malo, Dennis Moberg, Barry Posner, Joseph Trickett MARKETING Paul Brown, Albert Bruno, Shelby Mclntyre, Michael Munson, Woodie Spivey, Tyzoon Tyebjee QUANTITATIVE METHODS Dennis Burton, Chaiho Kim, Robert Miller, Robert O ' Brien, Kenneth Pacholke, Nerval Pohl, Charles Rogers, San Yun Tsai, Zbynek Vancura Humanities CLASSICS Helen Moritz EDUCATION Kenneth Blaker, John Colligan, Teresa Delgado, Joyce Gerard, Jerome Kroth, Gerald McDonald, Jack Peterson, Charles Swensen, Joann Vasquez, Mary Anne Wakefield, Carol Witherell, Lawrence Wolfe, William Yabroff ENGLISH Mary Ann Aschauer, Linda Brown, James Degnan, Diane Dreher, Francis Duggan, John Dunlap, Thomas Farber, Jesse Gellrich, Edward Gross, C.T. Lievestro, Elizabeth Moran, Richard Murphy, Felton O ' Toole, Charles Phipps, Carol Rossi, Theodore Rynes, Kevin Starr, Joseph Subbiondo, George Sullwold, Frederick ToUini, Jeffrey Zorn ETHNIC STUDIES Cyril Edwards, Jesse De La Cruz, Steven Millner FINE ARTS Brigid Barton, Samuel Hernandez, Gerald Sullivan, Irvin Tepper, Keith Walker GENERAL HUMANITIES Bernard Brown, Robert Senkewitcz HISTORY Donald Crosby, Darrell Dykstra, Thaddeus Flood, Steven Gelber, Mary Gordon, John Kicza, Norman Martin, Matthias Meier, Istvan Mocsy, Timothy O ' Keefe, Peter Pierson, David Skinner, Thomas Turley, Jane Wiegenstien MODERN LANGUAGES Raymond Biondi, Heribert Breidenbach, Frank Jimenez, Veronica LoCoco, Elena Offstein, Andrew Rematore, K.G. Seely, C.L. Van den Berghe. Victor Vari MUSIC Robert Hagopian, Roger Nyquist, Lynn Shurtleff PHILOSOPHY Daniel Dahlstrom, Timothy Fallon, James Fisher, James Friedman, Jim Felt, Christopher Page, William Parent, Manuel Velasquez, Carol White RELIGIOUS STUDIES Vance Eckstrom, Marie Gaudreu, Joseph Grassi, Frederick Parrella, Gary Quinn, James Reites, James Sweeters, Donam Wakefield THEATRE ARTS Lynda Bender, Frank Caltabiano, Albert Gibson, William James, Charles Lamkin, Michael Olich r Sciences ANTHROPOLOGY Linda Cool, Griffin Dix, Kichiro Iwamoto, Joan Kruse, Allen Pastron BIOLOGY Peter D ' Eliscu, William Eisinger, Thomas Fast, Francis Flaim, Leo Hombach, John Mooring, Geraldine Tomlinson CHEMISTRY Joseph Deck, Lawrence Nathan, Robert Pfeiffer, William Sheehan, Michael Sweeney, David White MATHEMATICS Gerald Alexanderson, Karel De Bouvere, Vladimir Drobot, James Foster, Grant Eraser, Leonard Klosinski, Nicholas Kneuppel, Dave Logothetti, Dale Mugler, Jean Pedersen PHYSICS William Barker, William Duffy, Carl Hayn, Philip McCormicic POLITICAL SCIENCE James Gifford, Eric Hanson, Karen Hermassi, Bernard Kronick, Richard Roberts, William Stover PSYCHOLOGY Roland Lowe, Bob Numan, Jim Otteson, Robert Petty, Marvin Schroth, Elizabeth Tanke, Eleanor Willemsen SOCIOLOGY John Boli-Bennett, Witold Krassowski, Paul Verden Engineering APPLIED MATHEMATICS Gerald Markle CIVIL Morgan Johnson, Jon Raggett, Harold Tapay COMPUTER SCIENCES Shu Park Chan, Ronald Danielson, Timothy Healy, Henry Netteshheim, Dragoslav Siljak, Banjuh Tseng, Raymond Yarbrough ELECTRICAL Daniel Lewis ENGINEERING Probhakar Tripathi MECHANICAL Eugene Fisher, Mike Hemch, Ian Murray, Richard Pefley, Michael Saad The Frosh kirsten aarnas allison abbott torn adza elena agnielli halima al-badwi jerald alien paul aiota matt androlewicz alex angulo katie anspach elain antonioli corinne arakaki philip area mike archer halima al-badwi eorinne arakaki jaekie archibald maria arias adele athenour cathie armanaseo tom athenour paul bacigalupo jerald alien philip area bill bagley mike bailey Joseph balderston joe balestrieri kimberlee ball Julie barber paul alota mike archer pat barney John barrett becki barrett bill barstow carol bartlett margaret basta felix battistella John bechtel dave benton don bertuccio joe blaze b. baumbartner eric becker jolene bentz steve beuerman beth boettcher rick beam david beebe marthabernal ellen bezore kathy bold theresebear gerhard behrens peter benardoni patty bielawski michael bolton brianbeaulieu michael benham rich bertolucci mark bigley frank bommarito cindy biland mark boscacci michelle binkley bill brandenburg gigia bjorn mona breslin FROSH LIFE I ihey kept calling this process ' Orientation ' and saying that all the newness and confusion would wear off in a few days. Pete Letona, for one, was not convinced. The minute he had moved and started getting set up in his 8th floor room in Swig, some stranger had strolled in. Now, Pete had heard stories about the wierdos you can meet at college, but enough was enough. This guy was in a pair of those patched jeans you only thought went out of fashion in ' 69; it was immediately obvious that the reason the guy ' s shirt was open all the way was that all the buttons were missing; and wasn ' t bare feet in late Septem- ber a bit extreme? Besides, Pete had never liked mirro-ravs. A . V« - ' - - " You ' re Pete? Howdy, roomie, " quoth the stranger. The stranger ' s name was Bart, a barely forgivable offense in itself. But there was something far worse about this roomate business. Bart knew girls. Y ' see, Bart was from LA, and had gone to a co-ed high school-so not only did he already know girls from high school, but he had had years of practice at meeting new ones. Pete, on the other hand, was from an all-male private high school in Oregon. The only two things he knew about girls were that he liked them a lot and that he wanted to find out more. lisa brewer marty bringuel shellcy brinker don brown kathy brown megan brown katie bruno randy brynsvold mike burke allan burklund dave burkstaller James cacabelos dennis cahill michael calcagno kathy brown megan brown katie bruno James cacabelos dennis cahill michael calcagno Hugh caldwell John cannan elizabeth caserza John caletti vince cardinale donna casolary Charlie callaghan pat carpenter joe catton loreen campanella jeff Carroll eileen cavan Joanne campau jeffie carufel valeric chapman midge campbell kathy childs viola chin benedict ching poshiu chiu allison christoduiis antiiony chu louise chu gene ciancy joceiyn clarlc kathy clarice brent ciarkin curt ciarkin John colford iori coitrin kathy comcowich paul comfort juHa conlon micheile conlon scott conn patty conroy chris conte mary cook bret cope laura coran juan corella John costello mary cozine george cranston kathleen crawley sheila crosby sean crowley mary cunneen So, when the night of the Freshman Orientation Mixer rolled around, Pete was sitting in Jack-down-the-hall ' s room listening to Jack ' s Tubes re- cords. Around 10:30 or so, Pete decided that Jack ' s high school stories weren ' t ail that interesting and he started making the customary bored- and-sleepy noises. Jack looked at his watch. " Hey, we can still hit the Mixer, " said Jack. " It ' s got an hour and a half to go yet and there ' ll be girls ... " Pete was seized by a sudden fit of uncertainty. " What ' ll 1 do ' ' he thought. " I ' m no good at a mixer, it ' s not my goddam idiom, for crissakes. I ' ll look silly, they ' ll laugh at me. It ' ll be terrible. The girls ' ll snicker, I ' ll get flustered, and tomorrow my face will be all broken out. Oh God! " " Ah--rm kinda tired, Jack. Why don ' t you hit the Mixer by yourself--I think I ' ll hit the sack. " " Pete, I think you could survive, and, well, you never know. You might ... well, who knows? Ole ' Bart may have to sleep in the lounge. " " Yeah, uh huh. Well, I ' m kinda tired. Jack. I think I ' ll pick up the books I left in the study lounge and hit the sack. I think I hear my mattress calling me. " icns Pete arrived at his door, tried the knob. Finding it locked, he had started to hunt for his keys when he noticed the note on his door: " Pete-- I ni kinda busy right now, if you know what I mean. Could you come back a little later? Tomorrow afternoon would be nice. Thanks a lot, roomie- Bart. ■ ■ " Hey, Jack! Wait up! Did you say girls? ' ' martin dait steve dehmer jim diepenbrock norm dittman maureen doherty cathy donovan peggy donovan dana dowd joe dal porto edye demarco david diestel steve dittmer demary dominguez kerry donovan tim doudell frank dowd robin daly harry demos susan dunn scott daub maureen dennehy dennis edwards mike davis marty de ruyter colleen egan michael de barros nancy desgrey cathy eisenberg ceceha degnan eHzabeth dessuge barbara elHs Hsadidone peter cngel Fine Flowers For Your Pretty Lady liz erchul alain erdozaincy natalee ernstrom cathy escovar dave evans matt fairbanks leo farrell shannon farrell lolita fatjo Sandra faulkner Charles felix chris fellenz John fernandez teresa ferrari dave evans chris fellenz brenda ferre ria marvin ferreria joan fif ellen finnerty mark fisher marc fissel matt fairbanks John fernandez mary fitzpatrick kirk flatow kathy fluetsch carol fornaciari timothy forsyth laurie franconi leo farrell teresa ferrari lars fredrickson michelle freeman peter friedenbach debbie fryke lars fuller grace gabriel s J n _ 09f philip gallegos william ganz kae garbrick adolfo garcia irma garcia cheryl garvella grace garvin katie gaul John geffert joe georgulas ■mm; . nikki gianulias margreta gibbs James gill katie gill george gitschel X Pf jT chris glomb mercy gonzales Joanne gonzalez mark goodfellow colleen gorry nancy gow jerry gray david griffm sheila griffm Charles griffith eldita grijalva mary grijalva lena guidace violeta guirola frank gwynn lisa hagan FROSH LIFE II J. he first day of classes is never much fun, but Rosie Crawford hoped to make the best of things. She sidled into one of the brown plastic seats of Bannan 235, and instantly hoped no one would notice the jump she ' d given at the shock from the metal chair leg. Damn carpet. The teacher walked in and intro- duced herself. Rosie watched aghast as the prof started passing down a veritable mountain of handouts. After several moments of horrified silence, somebody up front raised his hand. " Ah--is this syllabus right? I mean, is ( of this reading required? " " Of course. " replied the professor. " It says so right at the top of the page. " " But that ' s 800 pages of reading a week! " " Welcome to college. " After class. Rosie was in no mood for socializing, so when the tall blond guy who had been sitting ne.xt to her in class started making strike-up-a- convcrsation noises, she was a bit at a loss for words. She let him ramble on a little with the usual ' class-looks- good ' BS. until he got around to: " I ' m John, my major ' s English. What ' s vours? " A sudden flash of inspiration hit her. She smiled captivatingly and said: " Husband-hunting. Why? " A look of panic flashed across John ' s face. He coughed, glanced about. " Hcv, Bob! Ah-excuse me, Rosie, but that ' s my roomie--gotta run. See you later. Hey Bob, wait up! " Rosie grinned, picked up her books, and left. At least she could be m iserable in peace. Janet haggard John haitz aida hamshari jim hance mark hansen mary hanus John hasbrook louise haubl frank hausman edmond hebert Cecil hedigan jim heitkemper bob hencken sandra henningsen John herber patricia hernandez becky herring becky herring peter hogan mark honeywell marty howard george huberty glenn hughton Vj . -t m . randy hujar dan hunter eddie hurip Helen huston lisa hutt craig jahne lisa jane bill jasperson Christine Johnson mark Johnson robcrt Jones bob Joyce maureen jurgens mary kelly david kalez sara kaneshiro cathy kayse cathy kayser Stephen keating bill kellehcr deirdre kelly John kelni martha kelsey danicilc kenealey robcrt kennedy joe kcarst betsy kincart karen king kathlecn king sherry kirrene bill kirtland rick knaiif kurt knigge evyann kory pat koslowski John kovaleski FROSH LIFE III TTlicn George Sainies had started this paper on Byron, he had feU sorry that the poet died so young. Well, it was now 3 am Wednesday, the paper was due Friday, and the work was only half done. George ' s only remaining regret about Byron ' s early death was that he hadn ' t been around to watch the guy suffer. George figured the poet had it coming. George had started this paper on Monda , thinking that a Romantic poet would write mainly about girls and moonlight. Instead, the stuff was full of suffering and yearning and a lot of rot about the guy ' s Tortured Soul. There was hardly any sex in it at all. George felt cheated. The prof had recommended a long poem about some child named Harold who was making a long trip to run from Fate. It took George four hours of reading and two NoDoz tablets to get through it, and when he was done with that he plowed into a pile of reference books the size of Oakland. Things were going OK until Julie from his math class showed up to ask if he knew the answer to number 7A. George hadn ' t even glanced at his math in days, but suddenly decided that it was time he gave ol ' Byron a rest--just long enough to give Julie a helping hand. The fact that Julie was gorgeous had nothing to do with it. Well, very little. joe krack Steve I ' esperance loretta iemos kerry lenihan david leo kenneth lerch thomas lilly John lipanovich kathy kralj kimberly ladd lisa lemucchi John lenko Carole leong margaret liao jean lima yolanda llamas jeff kreitler katherine lambeth heng lo kathy krouse mary langford tami lobdell Sidney kuboi monique langlois ann loesel dexter kubota cathamary lee leonard lofano sharon kugler russell lee bridget loftus kurt kunimune shelly lemal gail lopez specializing in flower and vegetable seeds for nursery men and commercial growers : - . :. .ufii jii f m ' Sni!mf- — „ 5727MissioiiSt. P.O. Box 12007 San Francisco, Ca. 941 12 Phone (415) 585-2325 TLX 340l52 Sergio lopez don lotz mark lozano ellen lucero diana lum darryl lung karen lupo mary ann lyons teryl machado sean mahoney barbara main tom mallet valeric mangum melissa maniz eileen marmorek glen martens margaret martin robert martin tim martineau larry martinelH armida martinez brandon mason mary mastro don mazilli 1 1 y wM ' : i % yp„ - •1S .l i ' 4»- - ■-aa . mary martin don mazilli eileen mc caffery John mc earthy mike mc earthy mary mc closkey Jt _ . A A » ' . matt mc cormick bill mc gill pat mc guire terri mc guire John mc kenna mark mc namara david mcUo dan mendes liz mendoza John merriman mark michaels ann miller cheryl miller dede miller mark miller michelle miller jim mitchell brigid modena mary modeste vince mojica cathy monaco brian moore marcy moore tom moore chris moreno jeff moscaret paul mosher mary mulligan mark mullinix margaret munro kevin murphy terry murphy marlys nakamae don navarini rick nelson rick nichols The short hiatus for math lasted a bit longer than George had planned, what with the sunrise drive home from Mount Hamilton and all, and Tuesday classes found George just a shade sleepy. Benson coffee got him through his afternoon Poli-Sci class, but when he got home to his room bed looked awfully inviting, so . . . So here it was Wednesday and George still had that English paper hanging over his head, much like the axe Marie Antoinette was currently getting in Western Civ. Despite outrageously inflated margins and double spacing, he ' d only managed four typewritten pages so far, and that was only half of what he needed. He thought of asking for help from Kevin, the floor genius, but decided that Kevin would sneer and talk about Existentialism or something. He also thought briefly about hiring Andy, the defensive tackle across the hall, to take his professor out of commission, but his checkbook told him he couldn ' t afford it. hi despair, George picked up his phone. DO YOU KNOW v-y; " Julie, do you know anything about Byron? " She might not help his paper, but then again, good grades aren ' t everything, he decided. jean marie niedermeyer mimi nieniiller ryne nishimi tim noonan Julia north richard newton Cheryl oberdick kathleen o ' brien cecily o ' byrne teri ochoa edwin o ' hanlon michael Oliver peggy o ' rourke jini o ' shea Julia north michael Oliver gregory page gary palacios sara pang pateel papazian marianne parelius lori pasion richard newton peggy o ' rourke karen patrick dave payne mark pedrazzi kurt pellegrino lisandropena frances pereira cheryl oberdick jim o ' shea fred perez tom perko marie perry roberta peters Jeffrey peterson Christopher pettit geoffrey phillips therese poletti mary pozzan brendan quilter kathy reilly jim phillips Suzanne pirnik earl pirtle torn pochari John poloni karen porter cheryl powell kathy powell donna presley david pulvino francisco queja mary quilici marie rabaino kathleen radovich kuljeet rai nieves ramirez robert raybuck allanna rebello michael reckling den rendler fernando revilla Joseph riggio katie riley myriam rivera laurie rizzo fran roberts FROSH LIFE MJebhie sat at her desk boning up for her Accounting mid-term. Page 132 was being especially unco- operative and was refusing to give Debbie the clue she so desperately needed. She sighed and pushed her nose closer to page. Suddenly the door rattled and Marianne, Debbie ' s roomate, burst into the room breathing hard and talking several light-years a minute. " Debbie! You just gotta help me. This super cute guy he ' s gotta be a senior with dark hair and this real full mustache, see, he ' s in my History class and he ' s just gorgeous and he talked to me, I mean he actually spoke to me after class for 15 entire minutes and I don ' t even know what to do . . . " There was a lot more, but Debbie quickly lost track of it, as her roommate was clearly becoming inco- herent. Debbie broke in: " All right, Marianne, so he ' s cute. Did you get his address, or even his name? " Debbie had always had a practical nature. " Well, his name ' s Ron, and . . . and ... I guess I shoulda got his room number, huh? " " You dope, don ' t you know that all Senior guys live either on Third Floor Campisi or off campus? Besides, if he ' s a senior and good looking and hasn ' t got a steady, he ' s probably gay. " Marianne was somewhat abashed at her own naivete, but figured she ' d try to get the guy ' s address anyway and spent all that night devising various schemes. The nexi afternoon, Debbie was poring over page 134 of her Account- ing book when Marianne breezed in from her History class brandishing a battered paperback and looking smug. She sauntered over to Debbie ' s desk and tossed the book into Debbie ' s lap. " Medieval Agrarian History, " read Debbie. " Big deal. Looks boring to me. " " Check out the inside cover. " Inside the front cover, Debbie saw written in bold black Flair: Ron Kramer-345-6011. Debbie was visi- bly impressed. " How ' d you get this? " " Simple, " replied Marianne. " I told him I ' d lost my copy and asked to borrow it. Devious, huh? " ■ ' i : ■ x 1 . ' t. ' " ' r . jB Bm Vfe.-.. W Sk jeff rocky Carrie ruehl ed roney daren ruiz yvette rosas maria ruiz alan rose dan ryan mike rosendin leslie sachs kelly rosso Steve sack joye roth martin samuels denise rowan matt Sander barbara santos laurie ann santos ed schaefer cheryl santos mary sargeant rich schaub ellen schiller Jennifer schlenz scott schroeder alicia schindel patrick schmitzer ken schulz rick schulze gerry scott John seidler bob sellers cathy semans laura settlemier JS)WERE CAM YOU POT UP MA PA , C RAKlDhAA S G,RANPA 30EY ' S 6U AvNNl , bRlAKl... AMD PiOO POMALD CTHG V CK) ... NMe 4 TWeV COME. Vie lTlM ' ? OMxyod - AMD VaJR Roommate. xxDEeiM ' T like the puck, 6UT PC)E9» U VOOR eiSTER? SANTA CLARA MoteLodge Conference Facilities 72 Spacious Units FEATURING COMFORT AND CLEANLINESS AT REASONABLE PRICES 1655 El Camino Real Santa Clara (408) 244-8313 mike shamshoian gary sharp daniel sheehan deena sheridan andy showen Charles shreve anne silva vilma silva gina silvera sheri simmons mark slaughter cookie smith dorian smith edward smith 4 M ' ■ ( . ,(■ rt ' i .-it ] - andy showen cookie smith Sidney silva lawrence smith paul smith robert smith jeff smoker kelly snyder Charles shreve dorian smith gina soare Sylvia sobania dave soldati kurt sommer robert spangler todd speece anne silva edward smith debbie spinetta Charles spink annie springer lori St. marie robert st. pierre lisa stanziano cindy starr michael stein kimberley Stewart sara stiegeler eric stille jerry stilwell James stinar ciiar stivers yukari suga brian sullivan harold sullivan leonard taiierico anjana sun dannette surron phyllis sweeiey paula takaguciii desiree tang armand tapia arthur tapia kim tavares saundra taylor torn tempieman Jeffrey thomas barbara thompson rob thomas doug tierney danny tung josie ureta susan vallie tom valva kathy van olst " OK, ok, so you ' re another Nancy Drew. What ' re you gonna do, now that you can call him on the phone? " Marianne wasn ' t quite so sure on this point, so the pair spent on hour or so listing the things senior guys usually do on dates. " Well, for starters, he ' s sure to take you to The City, " began Debbie. " Probably to the Tonga Room or the Carnelian Room or something. Got anything real fancy to wear? " " But what if he wants to--well, stay in a hotel and--well you know. He seems to like the real experienced type. " " Tell him you like movies and mention Camera One--that oughta be a good hint. Older guys usually like that arty kind of stuff. " " No, no --I ' d probably fall asleep in the middle and I ' d just die of embar- rassment. " After awhile, the two figured the best plan was a study date. Since Marianne had already borrowed the book, she called up Mr. Gorgeous almost immediately and offered to come to his digs to talk it over. That night, Debbie had a lot of trouble concentrating on page 136 of her Accounting book. She kept looking up expectantly, waiting for Marianne to arrive with news of her experience with the ' older man. ' Finally, Marianne returned, looking awfully disappointed. " Y ' know that book he lent me, ' Medieval Agrarian History ' ? You remember how I said it was boring and a total waste? Remember how I cursed the teacher for making us read it? Well, Ronnie-poo just adores that stuff. He thinks it ' s fascinating and spends his weekends in museums and libraries reading all about it. The guy is a total bore ... " Marianne continued in that vein for quite a while. Long before her roommate stopped talking, Debbie had her Accounting book opened to page 137 and was resignedly reading away. . ' . I . . f J .A 1 f -i ' ' ' u V L ' ' - 1 W ' f lj € - " " -- I ' joe vella dave verdugo matt vickers davide vieira marilyn vierra tim vollmer susan vukovatz brian wagner L. . f •■ • • don Wakefield debbie walsh bret watson kathryn welker steve whalen Steve Wallace Jennifer warner kathleen wehner geoff westerfield debbie Whipple billy Williams bob Williams ron Williams tim Williams donald winn greg wong frank wood danny woolls pete yarbrough monica zarate The Reveler ' )■ ' ' :Kj ' ' ,a ?a;: ' flS« mayo ana mayo and may fain mayo and may fairf mayo and may fair BYO and may fain 38ffiiBI MAY FAIRE My big sis- ter finally took me to see where she goes to school, last May. It is the U of Santa Clara and let me tell you, the first thing about the place that hit me was the uniform that everyone has to wear. At Our Lady of Pagan Babies we ' re stuck with salt and pepper pants and clip-ties but over there almost every guy has to wear skin-tight leo- tards and little skirts and no cut-offs if you know what I mean. The girls are not much better off, since they have to wear these long dresses and flowers in their hair which would not last a minute in a good hard game of smear-the-queer. But I gotta tell you seeing what college is all about real- ly makes me look for- ward to going to Calvin Coolidge Junior High be- cause in those higher schools of learning all you do is wan- der around from one food stand to another and watch belly dan- cing. No kidding the whole school just sits around and watches juggling and magic acts. Didn ' t see a book in the place, much less a desk. Mostly grass and flowers around there. Only went into one building and it was pitch dark in there. Couldn ' t see a thing but someone kept moaning kinda like how Mary Norma Kempstedder did that time before she threw up on Philip McPhail. Remember that? Anyway, that place was creepy so I went outside again just in time to run into some gorilla. And I ' m not kidding, this guy looked ex- actly like a gorilla, but his girl friend was a regular fox, so like I say, I ' m not too worried about making it big at Coolidge. Any way, you gotta hear what these people do at recess. The bell rings and next thing you know, everyone is dancing, yeah DANCING around a pole. It ' s a per- fectly good tetherball pole, but everyone is hanging onto little ribbons and dancing around the ople so I turn around to watch the juggler but my dumb sister grabs me and drags me into the whole thing and next thing I know every- one is ducking in and out and under everyone ' s armpits and meanwhile, the gorilla ' s cousin, some guy in a skeleton outfit, is running around grabbing you on the shoulder telling you you ' re dead. Mil r: % By now I ' m ready to go home and finish the new tape job on my handlebars, but sis says its time to see a play. I watched it and it was OK, the ole prince and princess story you know, only the dragon is a pretty harmless looking guy with a beard. Any- way, I found the entire experience to run directly counter to the concept of institutionalized education within the American sociological structure, at least as I have come to know this enigma over the course of the nine years I ' ve been alive. " M: The annual Cinco de Mayo celebration at Santa Clara is a festival of dance and revelry, commemorating the historical Fifth of May during the Mexican Revolution, when Mexico finally won its independence from Spain. The dances and costumes for a large part of the celebration have evolved from the revolution itself. In those days, dancing served to raise the peoples ' spirits, while the long, full skirts of the women were used to con ceal the machetes and guns which were thus smuggled over enemy lines. Today, the dances are performed in the same manner and style as they were during the revolution, each one telling its own story, and rekindling the spirit of Mexican tradition, culture and history. The dancers arc swept up in a whirl of excitement, absorbed in the dance, and lost in the music. Energy flows everywhere as the dancers respond to the audience ' s participations, their cries and " gritos " of encouragement. " " N As the celebration continued, the mood changed and the participants were treated to a different sort of performance by Los Mascarones, a group of actors dressed as skeletons. Although this unusual drama was rather shocking and somewhat disturbing in its satirical nature, the performance was nevertheless well-received. Speaking more to the present-day situation in Mexico than had the earlier dances and revelry, the actors conveyed a message strongly critical of the Mexican government, focusing on the Mexican peoples ' history of political, economic and military oppression, and portraying the struggle of a nation whose people are conscious of the government ' s encroachment on their rights, but who are as yet unable to ameliorate. 11 • I f . m 4|. .- m. % - i Hii To culminate a day of festivity, the celebration ended appropriately with a mass in the Mission Church. A traditional part of the Mexican culture, the Catholic mass tran- scends Mexican history from the revolutionary period to the pre- sent day. Its message of unity among the Mexican people was the perfect ending for a day in which many Santa Clara students found a renewed appreciation for their cultural heritage. CONtlDA J EXICAIVA 2280 El Camino Real Santa Clara, C A 9505 1 247-0990 fnh x IVIIMIIII Lunchj Dinner J Cocktails Hours : Mon.-Thurs. 11 a.m. - 10 p.m. Fri. Sat. 11 a.m. -11 p.m. Sun. 4 p.m. -9 p.m. r L u i. m . [ Wme bay iPHW nigh tc ul| pn the bay or in a nightcluk| bn the bay or in a nightdul| bn the bay or in a nightcluti : wJjHraHm ll? aDSISf BShb " - ' ' " K. r •■ ' . H, 4 y. ' U -r-. ' , ■ ■ - V„ .. v- ' ■■■■ carmen carmen carmen carmen carmgn carmSi, carmen guljzean gulizean gulizean gulizean gulizean jgulizean fulizean han handy journey rankin handy journey rankin handy journey rankin handy iourney rankin handy journey rankin roadhog roadhog roadhog roadhog roadhog roadhog .oncerts concerts concerts concerts Concerts ioncerts toncerts concerts ncerts certs certs certs certs •ncerts concerts ioncerts concerts oncerts ' mmS S M MMJsSM fAM ■H H ■■ I K ' l l H Br " i t v H R • ' B H H L H B ' n H Hp jC H Kfl Hf m If J Uli r ' ' Jb f T J ir v ij i W ' ' » i r if i yjul H ■pr i B HH H ' 1 Wt ' r 1 1 ■y ■ » Ji H ' w ♦ t ' tV .♦ B i " i -0S K x " ■ " • » t ES " " a i ' s?. " ji - ' -::% -■ h ' — i.«.v . , W M Ml II fo :: ■i- J 4t4?. i ' ).J I! ift ) i • ' The Administrator I. Career Counselor: Cathy Hennessey II. University Registrar: David P. Arata III. Registrar ' s and Business Office: Greg Sponsler, Evelyn Alexander, Lorraine Wllles, David P. Arata, Irene Frye, Kathy Joy IV. Assistant Dean for Student Affairs: Mary Beth Cahill I. Computer Center: Jeanne Torre II. News Bureau Director: Peg Major III. Data Process Director: MikeSlssois IV. Publications Director: Paul B. Murphy V. Chaplain ' s Office: Chris Rossi, Pat Carroll, Jennifer Konecny, Gerry Phelan, Tenny Wright, Pat Bowdish, Domini Collins, Charles White, Dan Germann, Julie Garza fc ' SiS ' yi I. Theatre Arts Directors: Mary Jean Oliva, Al Gibson II. Assoc. Dean of Students: Betsy Kovacavich III. Student Services Coordinator: Esther Canales George Giacomini V ' - ' Few men W fT conference room dedicatedipfjlpfffhonor, have a staff that bestows rafted animals for their birthday gift ' s, or endures tasteless jokes about f eir 1965 customized (no back seat) Corvair. One such man is George Giacomini, Dean of Students. He is an extraordinary man performing a myriad of difficult and often tedious tasks. Many students see Dean Giacomini as a discipli.iarian: dispensing fines, sus- pensions, or probation to erring students. .Howevgj his is oniy a partial picture. Mr. ma compassionate and complete with a door plaque, speeches, the " Stars and Stripes " playing in the background, bunting, and balloons. Mr. Giacomini laughed the hardest at the tongue-in-cheek speeches enumerating ll»IIK1IIIH IIKl uals with the lwn unique problems and concerns. His " open door " policy is an indication of his desire to be accessible to students. This, as he has often stated, is the purpose of his position and may be the most enjoyable aspect of his job. He enjoys academic discussions and the classroom. That is his real love - teaching. He look forward to Fall and- Winter Quarters when his schedule as Dean allows him to teach a class and particip ate in the unique student-teacher relationship. Another side of Dean Giacomini, which few students see, is his unusual sense of humor and his ability to laugh at himself. For his birthday a few years ago he was the honoree at the dedication of the " George F. Giacomini, Jr. Memorial Conference Room. " The dedication was office. Instead of the usual tasteful tie, monogrammed handkerchiefs and Hall- mark birthday cards, the Dean received a stuffed monkey dressed in a T-shirt with " Curious George " emblazoned across the chest. Visitors to his office will occasionally see him attempt a hook shot to his " Office of the Dean " wastebasket (basketball hoop and backboard at- tached). He takes his staff ' s sometimes distorted sense of humor in stride. The Dea n of Students is forced to walk a narrow line as the go-between for the administration and the students. In serving the University community, he must remain neutral in order to effec- tively meet the complex needs of both sides. George Giacomini is able to ac- complish this because he is an individual who truly cares about the University and its future. I. Housing: Camilla Drain II. L. A. C. Director: Andy Locatelli III. Athletic Director: George P. Malley IV. DeSaisset Director: Lydia Modi-Vitale V. DeSaisset Gallery Staff: Cheryl Raasch, Marc Vitale, James Zingheim VI. Controller ' s Office: Manuel Molina, P. A. Panelli, Jerry Hall, Gina McNeely, Shirleen Burnett ICA STEPHEN 0. BECHTEU Sn. CROCKER BANK «■: JOSEPH GEORGE, JR. MARCUS GLAS „ S PACinC GAS •ELECTRIC CO. li ' m II. I. Audiovisual: Audiovisual Director: Mike La Place Elwood Mills III. Information Booth: Dee Maida, Sandi Maida, Ruth Johnson IV. Affirnnative Action Officer: Judee Williams The Administrators GEORGE ALEXANDER Dean, School of Law DAVID J. AR ATA Development Office DAVIDP. ARATA University Registrar MARY GRACE COLBY Director, Women ' s Athletics ROBERT COUTURE Manager, Post Office IVIall Center RICHARD COZ oDi rector, Study Abroad JOSE DEBASA V. P. for Finance CHARLES DIRKSEN Dean, School of Business DON DODSON Special Assistant to V.P. Univ. Relations WILLIAM DONNELLY Academic V.P. PATRICK DONOHOE Chancellor JOHN DRAHMANN Dean, College of Sciences CYRIL EDWARDS Director, Ethnic Studies MARY EMERY Law Librarian TRUDY FISKE Manager, Campus Store ALVA FUDGE Assistant Director, Physical Plant DANIEL GERMANN University Chaplain EUGENE GERWE V.P. University Relations GEORGE GIACOMINI Dean of Student Services ALBERT GIBSON Manager, Mayer Theatre INEZ GOMEZ Director, Chicano Affairs JOHN GRAY Dean, College of Humanities GERALD HALL Manager, Employee Relations RON JEZIORSKI Bronco Bench JERROLDKERR Director of Alumni Programs JOHN KILLEN Director, Campus Security . BETSY KOVACEVICH Associate Dean of Students MIKE LA PLACE Assistant Director, Audio-Visual MADELINE LARSON Manager, Student Accounts ANDREW LOCATELLI Director, Leavey Activities Center PAUL LOCATELLI Associate Dean, School of Business JAMES LUDWIG Medical Director MARGUERITE MAJOR Director, News Bureau GEORGE MALLEY Director of Athletics GERALD MARKLE Instructional Computation NORMAN MARTIN Director, Graduate Fellowships MARGARET McKINSTRY Purchasing Agent ELWOOD MILLS Director, Audio-Visual LYDIA MODI-VITALE Director, De Saisset Gallery MANUEL MOLINA Director of Personnel RICHARD MORRISEY Director of Special Events Graduate Alumni Programs PAUL MURPHY Director of Publications VICTOR NOVAK University Librarian PETER PANELLI Manager, Employee Services ROBERT PARDEN Dean, School of Engineering JOSEPH PEERENBOOM Business Office Manager BARBARA PETERSON Director, Kids on Campus JACK PETERSON Director, Continuing Education ROBERT PETERSON Director, Physical Plant ROBERT PETTY Director, Learning Resource Center CHARLES PHIPPS Director, Honors Program JOHNPRIVETT Communications Developmeni ALTA RANDOLPH Budget Off icer WILLIAM fiEWAK President LARRY ROBERTSON Assistant Director, Admissions JEROME ROGERS Military Science CHRIS ROSSI Project 50 DANIEL SARACINO Director of Admissions WALTER SCHMIDT Senior Vice President MIKESISSOIS Director, Data Processing RONALD STUCKY Director, Institute of Agribusiness SALVADORETASSONE Director, Institutional Planning RICHARD TOOMEY Director, Financial Aid JOSEPH TRICKETT Director, Management Center JOHN UDING Director, Facilities Construction EDWARD WARREN „ Graduate Studies DAVID WEBSTER Director of Corporate Foundation Relations CHARLES WHITE Mission Church GARLAND WHITE Director, Career Planning JUDITH WILLIAMS Affirmative Action Officer EVELYN WINEROTH Assistant Manager, Bookstore JAMES WYNDER Supervisor, Custodial Service ,Ralp;h; we ' re proud of. Hi.: f Niit: Gi cl ■ 1 made it ' in four m$ ' The Athlete i li»i...: I ' i ■w iffii» y ' " - H (i m|i H F a sWfywti» u,K ' f: W. ' ' Z-v ' - n. y ¥ Basketball 78 Basketball 78 The University of Santa Clara basketball team finished the 1977-78 season with more victories (21) than any other SCU quintet since the 1969-70 team. The year began well for the Broncos who compiled a 12-2 record before entering league play. The only losses came at the hands of UCLA at Pauley Pavilion and Stanford in the final seconds at Toso. The Broncos defeated Portland to capture the Cable Car Classic as sophomore guard Londale Theus was named the tourney ' s MVP. ' ■ ' fW l " i . n yi A ' 1 ' - p ' ip M ■ iW li • ' ' % 4i. ' 1 i; i , - . ' i rr% i %. ' i ' !b| i r v- i ' -i ' r ' i ■ L • ■ • T OWENS-CORNING FIBERGLAS 960 CENTRAL EXPRESSWAY SANTA CLARA Basketball 78 ' Despite an excellent 21-8 record, the Broncos found the going rough in the WCAC. Coach Carroll Williams, who now owns a 113-100 record in eight years at santa Clara, along with assistant coaches Dan Fitzgerald and Dick Davey guided the Broncos to a fourth place finish with an 8-6 record. The Broncos dropped two decisions to both USF " (WCAC champions) and Nevada-Reno (second place). Santa Clara managed to sweep league opponents, St. Mary ' s, Pepperdine and Seattle while splitting two games with Loyola- Marymount and third place finisher Portland. Basketball 78 The 77-78 Broncos shot a sizzling 51 .9 per cent from the field, good for 12th in the nation, to erase the old record of 50 per cent set the previous season. Senior captain and point guard Eddie Joe Chavez compiled tv o individual records: his 153 assists broke his old record of 152 and his career total of 482 assists in four seasons also is a record. Chavez played brilliantly for the Broncos throughout the entire season, acting as the floor genera l and catalyst. Cavez was drafted in the fifth round by the National Basketball Association ' s Houston Rockets after being named to three all-star teams. He was selected for a first-team berth on the All-Northern California team, a second-team spot on the All-WCAC squad, and an honorable mention citation on the District 8 team. He closed out his college career as the tenth leading all-time scorer with 988 points. Basketball 78 The Broncos were led in scoring by the sophomore tandem of Kurt Rambis and Thues. For the second straight year, Rambis led the Broncos in both scoring (13.7 ppg) and rebounding (8.5 rpg). He moved into seventh place on the all-time Broncos rebounding list with 546. Rambis and Theus were voted honorable mention candidates in the WCAC. Theus finished second in scoring with 13.6 ppg, but led the Broncos in total points with 394. His quickness and jumping ability make him a difficult player to defend. Theus shot 47 per cent from the floor, a remarkable figure when you consider how many of his shots are cast from the 20 feet area. Four years ago a wild, exciting basketball player entered the Uni- versity of Santa Clara very unsure of himself and extremely confused. Four years later, he was the main man in the Bronco basketball fortunes. For it was Eddie Joe Chavez who made the Broncos go- One of the most popular players ever to don a Santa Clara uniform, Chavez was poetry in motion on the court. The look- one- way pass -the-ball-the-ot her was symbolic of his talents and floor leader- ship. The popularity is undefinable. On a cold February night when he was intro- duced for the last time in Toso Pavilion, you could tell that the fans would be losing something that had been a big part of their lives for the last few years. The ovation was incredible as people stood for minutes to pay homage to a real hero. But Eddie Joe goes beyond the basket- ball court. Anyone who was fortunate to become close to him could tell you that he was different. Many times his attitude was misunderstood. He was very unsure of himself from the beginning and it affected his life very much. True, E.J. was not the student in the traditional mold that most are at Santa Clara. But why condemn him for that? His sensitivity and almost naivete was extremely noticeable. Many times he seems afraid to open himself up to anyone, but at the outset of his senior year you could tell that he had changed. On the court he was something special. Carroll Williams, who spent more time with Eddie than any other person at Santa Clara once said he could not have a successful basketball team if Eddie Joe didn ' t play. He was right. A sensitive person. Eddie was not affected by the materialistic part of life that many times dominates a person ' s life He was more interested in the simple things. Like building a house in the mountains and caring for animals that he had adopted. The most memorable incident is seeing Eddie in the athletic office dittoing papers with a notice that his dog was lost. He even had the San Jose Mercury News run it in the Sports Editor ' s column. What can you say? Too often students at Santa Clara are judged in the typical way. What kind of grades they get, how much money their family has, but not Eddie Joe. He refused to become part of that syndrome, the one that drives the person more for what he can get than what he would be happy doing. How can you capture Eddie Joe? The one calling the plays on the court. The right hand high in the air signaling for the four corner offense. The drive to the basket, pass the ball off. No one at Santa Clara has had the charisma of igniting the crowd the way Eddie did it. The Broncos are sure to finish the season next year with a winning slate, but when they first take the court there will be something missing. A main part of the team. The one who led them. Eddie Joe Chavez, one of the top guards ever to play at Santa Clara. Basketball 78 The man who stabilized the middle was a 6-10 freshman out of Del Mar High School in San Jose, Mark McNamara. McNamara improved more and more as the season progressed, becoming an effective offensive weapon in the final nine games of the campaign when he averaged 16.3 points and pulled down 8.4 rebounds per game. He held his own against other tough WCAC centers, Reno ' s Edgar Jones and USF ' sBillCartwright. A left-handed shooter with excellent touch from anywhere around the key, McNamara finished the season shooting 62 per cent from the field to lead the Broncos in that department. : ' V I 4 IP ' ' £1 L. 1 4 " ' —« - i " 3» . Basketball 78 Post season honors awarded to McNamara were the Northern Caifornia Freshman of the Year, WCAC Freshman of the Year, as well as being named to the second-team all conference group. Other Broncos who contributed a great deal were senior forward Dan Malane, Mark Bruening, swingman Gary Carpenter and freshman Ted Whittington. Malane played a consistent, fundamental game as the Bronco ' s best defensive player. Bruening filled in well at both forward and center while playing a very physical-styled game. Carpenter and Whittington became more evident as the season progressed with Carpenter being the first off the bench and Whittington earning the starting forward job opposite Rambis near the end of the season. Basketball 78 Freshman Steve Wallace impressed the Bronco rooters in his debut with his amazing shot blocking and dunking ability. Wallace learned a great deal his first year and should be one of the more important factors in the next few years. Limited duty was reserved for Korky Nelson, whose Korky Club remains alive, Mryt Easley, who had a field day in the Bronco wins over San Jose State, and Marshall Grimes, who will be counted on heavily to fill the shoes of the since departed Chavez. a0f n ' f ;♦ f ' ' H " " - - -M -. i. ■s«» ' • , |i i " " " " ■ i " " " ) . .. rSf • -nprt ' ' . 7. -f K -■ %■ y !« F ' .r t " » .1 i ' " o -«r .» ■ iV , | " - ' IR " " «»» y i» j v Ni ' I- fcftl je«:«i l . ' ? »«i f! 1 i " ' 4.. V rfll i V ■:); 5M5 f ■■ f %. ' ft , li! i ■ aJ ; fj i k. Basketball 78 All in all, it was an exciting year for the Broncos, one which included victories over Pac-8 opponents, Washing- ton and California. The Broncos took 13 out of 16 in Toso Pavilion, including victories over Columbia, Kent State, and the Univer- sity of the Pacific. The year can be regarded as a stepping stone to better times since the Broncos lost only two seniors. As the team grows a little older and a little wiser, more and more victories are sure to come their way. Boxing After a 17 year absence on the Mission Campus, the men ' s box- ing team returned to surprise everyone but themselves. The team began as a collection of in- experienced but intrigued ath- letes who slugged thier way to national prominence in the novice division. Senior Lou Runfola was by far the most successful rookie on the squad. Last March, Run- fola upset two-time boxing cham- pion Joe Gery of Westchester State University in Pennsylvania to win the National Heavyweight Boxing title. Runfola and Dan Whener helped the Broncos to a third place finish nationally. Lou Runfola by Paul Viano His opponent had over forty- two fights, sixteen knock- outs, and an undefeated record. Lou also boasted a perfect record, but the yearling boxer had entered the competitive ring only eleven times before tighten- ing his gloves in Reno, Nevada for the Western Conference Na- tionals. He was pitted against the title holder. Seven months of intensive mental and physical training were about to be culmi- nated in a single decision. In Lou ' s first fight, he knocked out his adversary in the initial forty-five seconds — the trend was set, the momentum was all his. Few people comprehend the boxer as athlete; few people comprehend the boxer as thinker. Lou Runfola stands out as a living counter example to these stereo- typical beliefs. As a teammate of Lou ' s all year long, I can testify to both his athletic and his intellec- tual prowess. The most important aspects of boxing, though, are motivation, personal control and confidence. When you place yourself in the ring, you are the only person who makes the mistake, and you are the only person who pays for it. Boxing is a personal sport, but more than a sport, it is a test of self. Lou rarely made mistakes, but when he did, his quick mind and lightning moves were able to turn them to his advantage. In three of his bouts the opposing coach threw in the towel. An upcoming fight absorbs the boxer ' s mind. He can think of nothing else. Like most sports, the game is ninety per cent mental once the fighter is in shape. However, unlike other sports, a single mistake can prove truly disastrous--there is rarely a second chance. It was Lou ' s ability to think in the ring, to dedicate himself, to make the sacrifices, to take that extra step, that enabled him to make it to Reno. It is these same qualities that follow him in all his pursuits. Making it to the Nationals was no surprise to Lou Runfola; he knew it the very first day he came to practice. Those who worked with him knew it also. The story behind Lou ' s fight to the top epitomizes every successful ath- letic endeavor: Lou knew the job and went out and did it. He knocked out the defending Western Conference Champ in the first round to become the reigning 1978 National Amateur Heavyweight Champ. fe=rr Women Improve Against Tough Teams w U y ' l ' • gjl ' ■ f- n RJ7 Hlllllfllll ' ' llMIItt- - , ttt ' 1 V » , 4k , •. ilililll J ; ' i-gi.i : V M iSfe. -.. 4J « . (► ' ■ Under the direction of first year coach Dianne Peiosi, the women ' s basketball team had its best season ever, capturing a record breaking four vic- tories. New additions to the team Jenny Lunn, Marnel King, Mary Vertrano, Lisa Bruno and last year ' s leading scorer Janet Steiner were un- able to match up with teams such as San Jose State and UC [Berkeley, but at least gave women ' s basketball a glimmer of hope for the future. Rugby ' ' % ny memories will be remembered from the 1978 season. Who can forget Ted Upland and Roger O ' Hara commg to the games with half-beards? Who ' ll forget Lonnie Hamlin ' s Academy Award Performance against the Seahawks, just so little used Bill Trolan would have something to brag about? How can anyone forget Bucky Canales, the sophomore sensation, being so happy at a rugby party [ that he cried? Lonnie Hamlin turned over his president duties to all-star junior John Langholff, who did a Mexican hat dance after being elected, angholff was one of the top Is players, even though his off the field antics nearly made him a member of the Guinness Book of Records Other players worth mentioning were the two outstanding seniors, Dave Ramey and John Coppinger, who won the award for the second straight year; Tim McTear Macking, who proved you don ' t have to be an athlete to play rugby; Ken Hurley and Tom Brown for promising they would never play rugby again, and Kevin Rudy who provided open field running unseen before on the Mission Campus, and Tom Williams, who gave up a pro football career to play rugby. All kidding aside, the 1978 season was a fine one for the SCU ruggers. They played with a very competitive attitude and were never embarrassed on the field. Their sensitive nature was ever prominent in the face of injury when J im Parsons was severely injured against Santa Cruz. For the remaining part of the season the SCUTS played courageously and are worhty of much praise For me 1978 was a fun year, after being given the chance to report not only the scores, but scoring failures. —PS I knew if I didn ' t mention Rob Adams he would be upset. Frank Colarusso c . son Ends Too Soon PRKaS RraRBiBI The Lacrosse team suffered through another discouraging year as team after team posted double digit scores against the Bronco ' s single digit figures. Stanford, Marin and Monterey each triumphed over SCU by more than 10 points (15-4, 17-5, 15-0, respectively. BobO ' Meara, Bob Duyn, Mike Ferierra and Dave Horskotte led the young Broncos in their uphill battles, and eventually in their upset victory over University of the Pacific. The Broncos began to jell after their hard fought encounter with UC Berkeley that almost resulted n another underdog victory (UCB 12, SCU 9). However, the season was at end. You ' ll Hear Alot More From Us! ADS YAMAHA NAKAMICHI TANDBERG MITSUBISHI BANG OLUFSEN MclNTOSH JVC BERWIN AUDIO PULSE IMF ELECTRO VOICE CROWN BIC BOZAK BARZILAY PANASONIC BOGEN ESS DBX TRANSAR DENNON METEOR AKG SPECTRO ACOUSTICS REVOX ORTOFON OTARI WHITE DISCWASHER SHURE PENTAGON MGA ALTEC SOUNDCRAFTSMEN VIDEO CASSETTE UNI-SYNC DYNAKIT DIRECTTO DISC VIDEO DISC NAD CELESTRON TELESCOPES AUDIO CONTROL DISCO RENTALS PLUS A COMPLETE SELECTION OF PROFESSIONAL SOUND EQUIPMENT 620 So. Bascom Ave. at Moorpark 9987474 CCNTURV ST€R€0 you ' ll hear alot more from us 448 So. Winchester Blvd. at Freeway 280 248-1856 » f ff Birth Volleyball My ' I " " m ' « •iiii i9_ o Q e 33! xJtmji . A, 1 A much improved group over previous years, Santa Clara ' s men ' s volleyball team found its way to the Northern California Collegiate Volleyball Playoffs, The Broncos, boasting a 3-3 league and 6-6 overall record, defeated Fresno State at Toso Pavilion enabling them to take second place m their division behind Stanford. Let by returning stars Mike Hansen, Rich Rosendale and transfer Greg Huebschen, the ' 78 spikers had their best season since the program was originated in 1974. A new coach, Mary Bruegler, was obtained from San Jose State where she had been an assistant for the women ' s program for five years Bruegler was quick to prove herself through her knowledge and enthusiastic coaching abilities. In previous seasons the Broncos suffered from " lack of depth, " yet this year the spikers had eight out of ten players returning from last year ' s squad. Besides Hansen, Rosendal and Huebsschen, the team was rounded off by returning members Joe McCroskey Eddie loe Chavez, Fred Bicoy, Mark Steele, John Foster and Pat Alongi Two new members balanced out the squad: Daryll Lung and Doug Kauffman mk WSK ' i msBom A lot goes into the making of fine wines. Ours is among the finest. TURGEON LOHR WINERY 1000 Lenzen Avenue San Jose, CA 93126 Telephone: (408) 288-3057 IM Soccer |j« liW «il»»l» tif- -ir 9 ..tAisa Ai m W: b % t r ■ : %i|,- .l iNps HP pHt ii ROSTERS LACROSSE Bob O ' Meara Hank Murphy Scott Daubs Peter Faye John Coppinger Steve Neville Herb Hirst Mike Fierria Bob Duyn Mike Herman Bob Anderson Phil Olsen David Horstcotte JeffBaird Bill Sinsky Wes Behl Ed Ward WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL Michelle Barbour, Forward Liz Bruno, Center Roberta Hunter, Guard Myrt King, Guard Jenny Lynn, Center Pam Martin, Forward Julie Rumann, Forward Janet Steiner, Guard Tammy Teichgraeber, Guard Mary Vetrano, Guard Trish Moore, Coach Carol Salsbury, Assistant Coach VOLLEYBALL Joe McRoskey, Setter Rich Rosendale, Middle Blocker Fred Bicoy, Setter Chris Hill, Setter Mark Steele, Hitter John Foster, Hitter Mike Hansen, Setter-Hitter Doug Kaufman, Hitter Darryl Lung, Hitter Greg Huebschen, Middle Blocker Pat Alongi, Hitter OSTERS EVTRAMURALS MEN ' S BASKETBALL A League Kevin Cottrell, Phil Area, Marty Beaulieu, Ken Giannotti, Louie Carella, Greg Mooney, Jim Mooney, Bob Dennis B League Don Bertucio, Leo Kaempf, Dave Evans, Glen Martens, Ed O ' Hanlon, Chris Petit, Walt Hopping, Jim Hietkemper, Dave Kalez C League Bud Nameck, Dave Ramey, Bill Fanning, John Hurley, Jeff Lum, Seamus McCracken, Brian McBride, Pete Romero, Mark Valente, Ken Hurley, Tim Bagwell D League John Beaulieu, Bill Reilly, Mike Deneffe, Paul Dick, Craig Candau, Dan Rodrigue, Phil Meier, Dan Kelleher WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL Julie Rumann Mary Walsh Sue Edwards Lynne Mercure Denise Furtado Elise Day Theresa Clifford Michelle Ferrera Malanie Ayan WOMEN ' S SOCCER Goal-den Touch Judy Von der Ahe Evelyn Cardenas Cathleen Atchison Molly Long Mary Leslie Molly Mahaney Pam Russitera Thalia DeNault Karen Patrick Sheri Simmons Theresa Stetson Julie Williams Coaches: MikeSheehan, DonNegedly JV BASKETBALL Mark Sawyer, Forward Matt Vickers, Guard Dave Wright, Forward Pat Murphy, Forward John Kovaleski, Guard Dean Edwards, Forward Chris Glomb, Guard John Slyvia, Center Ken Merricks, Guard Craig Morioka, Guard Charlie Parker, Guard Bill Bagley, Forward SOCCER Michelle Barbour Megan Brown Mary Ann Capule Thalia Denault Elise Cardenas Brenda Ferreira Shareen Foster Denise Furtado Roberta Hunter Lisa Hutt Teresa Inocencio Patricia Isaacson Pricilla Kisling Mary Long Mary Mahaney Tara McGuiness Mary Nulk Victoria Odbert Pam Resetar Angle Robbiano Gergeanne Sekerka Sheryl Simmons Sarah Stiegler Joan Stimson Mary Walsh BASKETBALL Kurt Rambis, Forward Londale Theus, Forward Eddie Joe Chavez, Guard Mark McNamara, Center Dan Malane, Forward Myrt Easley, Forward Mark Bruening, Center Gary Carpenter, Forward Ted Whittington, Forward Steve Wallace, Forward Korky Nelson, Center Bob Telles, Guard Marshall Grimes, Guard Bob Rife, Guard The Soph sharon aby nancy agan lenore aguilar mohamed al robaidi dave alfaro helbert alfred marie aliotti chris ambrosini roni anderson torn anderson cindy andrade annette andrews angcla anhalt gloria arce Stephen archer Janice armento Virginia armetta dave atwell natalie ayars margaret ayed jerie backer marie aliotti gloria arce jerie backer robin bechthold craig beckman chris bennett jim berge chris best monica bezore fred bicoy joe biggi robert bigiogni lambert billet lisa blackball cinci blanc tammy blanton mike bobbitt jeff bocci kathleen bollard laurie borello teresa borra mike boston John bowman david bradley brenda bremer ann brennan jim brogoitti clare brown susan brown tom brysacz lynn butler maria cabrales armando calderon mike callahan michael camarena debbie camera James canales mary ann capule david carballeira SOPH LIFE I t was raining and Tony could feel the wet seeping through his jacket. He wiped the raindrops from his watch long enough to check the time. Getting late— I ' ll hafta go through with it soon or the guys ' II kill me, he thought. " The guys " --who were warm and dry back on third floor Dunne right now--had made it all sound so logical. Tony had, by common consent, the lushest, fullest beard in the whole dorm, and so when it came time to send somebody to Roman ' s who wouldn ' t get carded, he ' d been drafted. For the thirtieth time Tony cursed Don, the floor ' s only senior, for visiting his girl in Vallejo and leaving them boozeless for the week- end. Finally he decided that hanging around here in back of King Bee wasn ' t doing him any good, and summoning his most experienced and worldly air, he wandered up to the back door of the liquor store. i Br if His face pulled into its coolest sneer, Tony pulled on the door--with no result. Tony yanked harder, rat- tling the door, and suddenly noticed the sign just above his hand where it said Push in large block print. Acutely aware of his own stupidity, Tony pushed the door open and went in. louie carella loren carmassi elizabeth carpenter al carrasco eloy carrillo gary carter diane carty jean louis casabonne rosemarie caserza diane caso anthony castruccio jacelynn catala ron caton angela chakalian gary chapman ann chavtur joni chiesa bill chin chinse chiu Steve choquette david chow mark christenson roy cilia jason clute richard coUins lynn combs terry combs bill connell A " A. diane carty angela chakalian david chow bill connell patricia connell rosa contreras laura cooper rick copeland John copriviza kevin corbett nancy corbett torn cosgriff gilbert cosio annette cracolice Steven cramer kevin cronin betsy Crosby kathy cross michael cuiiinane jim curran david curry mary curry kenneth dahl debbie dang bruce darling shawn daugherty lisa davin terry davitt b. debenedetto leslie debrunner katie deegan michael degrace trina de la chapelle debbie de mattos mike del santo tom deline tani dell ' oro mike delohery kevin denny Tony slowly edged forward past the beer crammed coolers and found himself surrounded by bottles of wine. All those complicated French names started swimming through his muddled brain. He glanced nervously at the clerk at the register, feeling sure the guy had him spotted for underage right from the moment he ' d walked in. He grabbed a bottle, figuring that he ' d look more sophisti- cated if he pretended to know the difference between one bottle and another. The bottle he ' d grabbed was fine wine--it said so right on the label. It was strawberry wine though--the brand was Annie somebody--and Tony figured the guys wouldn ' t go for anything that esoteric. Naw, the guys on third floor Dunne were pretty basic, down-to-earth type drunks. " May I help you? " Tony nearly knocked over a stack of neatly piled up whiskey bottles as he whirled to face the sales clerk. Tony was close to panic. He could practi- cally feel the mockery in the guy ' s smile. Obviously, this guy was toying with him. Terrified, Tony was sudden- ly painfully reminded of an article he ' d seen someplace about the penal- ties for getting caught buying booze illegally. With some difficulty, he managed to convince his parched lips to croak out one word. " Vodka, " he said. Tony didn ' t remember much of what happened after that. Somehow he ' d managed to pick out one Rus- sian sounding name over the rest. The clerk had taken his money, put the stuff in a bag, and now Tony was back out in the rain. About halfway back to the dorm it hit him-he ' d done it! Suddenly elated, Tony imagined him- self telling his buddies how it was. " It was easy, " he ' d say. i»trvss ,me7T«?}x: ia clara diaz dee ann dickson mike docherty maureen dodd mark doiron peter dolan dru donatelli scott douglas maria drahmann tim dugan tom dugan ed dunne dennis duvall mary eaton gina ebert rick edwards michele egan robert eichinger frank eldredge rosemary eiia zelia escobar Steve espinola sean everton Catherine ewers kelley farrell ralph fassett patricia feeney James felice mike ferrando Julie ferrari michael ferreira fred ferrer mark ferro jean marie.fieara. TGmSQ ' S ■ Phone Orders Welcome 249 723 ■11 Wade ' s Pharmacy Don ' t steal your floor ' s greatest necessity ! • CU ' s sniffle center. LiqiOR , STORE Liquor Chilled Wine Imported Beer I 59 Washington Santa Clara 296-3864 jf anklin Mall 296-6016 grace fitzgerald davefleming michael flores time foley thad foster scot freeman Sandra freitas theresa freitas mark frcschi mary fritzsch linda fung tim furey rebecca gandee hank garcia mana garcia randy gard darrel gardner gary gardner lynne gardner kathy geraci karen geremia »,-«, ' wrr " Sandra freitas hank garcie karen geremia Hz gomes uadalupe gonzalez James graham susan gray angeia greene X ' n -i) gary grelli linda griffith estella guina rodrigo gutierrez paul gyorey mark haaland isam habbas lauren haflinger Julie hagan Owen haggerty brad haley jim ham tina Hamilton chris Hammond wayne haragucHi tom Harvey joHn Hathaway meHssa Hatheway mike Hausler mickelle Heady maureen hearne Steve HelffricH kevin henslin jim heupel wayne Hikiji marc Hirten frank Hoffman paul hoseit marie hotaling david hughes mindy Hull SOPH LIFE W., II ith a look of pure revulsion, Tom flung his stats book across the room and into a pile of laundry. He glanced back at the disturbingly large pile of books remaining on his desk, thought a bit, and decided that the only remaining option was a really serious, determined study break. Always the man of action, Tom looked his responsibility squarely in the eye and unflinchingly headed for the door. Tom ' s first stop was the hall TV room. Maybe there was a good movie on or Charlie ' s Angels or something. He opened the door, and his heart sank. There on the couch sat Bernie, the silent chem major from down the hall, watching an episode of Star Trek Tom was sure he ' d seen at least ten times. Bernie barely glanced up when the door opened, and returned quickly to giving the screen his full attention. Tom never quite knew what to make of Bernie. The guy never seemed to do anything but study two things- chemistry and Star Fleet command and management practices. Tom stared at him a moment, thinking that the glare from the TV tube did make Bernie look kinda alien in this light. . but naw, it couldn ' t be. Tom closed the door. Dan, who lived next to the TV room, had his door open, so Tom took the invitation and wandered in to say hi. Dan agreed with Tom ' s opinion of Bernie. " Hardly ever says a word, " said Dan. " In fact, I can ' t even remember what his voice sounds like. Prob ' ly a cross between Dr. Sheehan and Captain Kirk. " -% " . ' f ' (J A brad hulsey trisha inserra John hunt patty isaacson mike hunter kevinjacobsen roberta hunter Steve hyndman lisa ibarolle fermin iduate rita illig Christine Jensen mark Johnson kathyjones scott Jensen peter Johnson mikejones carol Johnson Stephen Johnson andy karlskind r V 1 d. . ' « greg kartholl tim keating jim kehoe doug kaufman susan keenen jim kelly randy kay richard keeno sue kelly Suzanne kelly paul kick rick kilroy ann kilty bob king Do you have the Benson Blues ? Of course you do! But what can you do if hamburgers, pizza and hot dogs are already the staples of your everyday diet? Why not sit down for a little Crab Cioppino tonight? Or perhaps the avory aroma of Chicken Cacc|atore ' would best plea youi long tortured palate your mr culinary artistry 253 Race St San Jose 294 ' 4856 craig king trina kleist victor kolouch chris konwinski les kooyman david icovac cytiiia kralj bill kraus holly kupka perry la forge peggy Iamb kay lampe joan langley scott larsen micheie lasgoity caroly lawes garrett lee Janet leonard alexis lepoutre John lesinski victoria lewis ' %. (. cythia kralj scott larsen victoria lewis pat loftus bob lohr louis lombardo greg longworth howard loomis Carolyn lopez James lopez liza lopez ruban lopez susan lopez nancy loughran ben lowe nancy luciano roberta lucier sharon lynch lori lynn kevin maas chris maesen george maffey michele maguire mike mahoney jerrold malkin dan maloney paul manglona sharon mansfield chris march chris marchese joe marchica colleen margiotta anne marien dan martin sandra massei chuck mauro brian mc bride seaneen mc earthy kerry mc colgan Tom nodded agreement. " Listen Dan, I ' ve had it completely with studying for awhile. Want to go to Ben ' s Beanery? " " I ' ve had it, too, but let ' s skip ol ' Ben ' s. There ' s nothing up there but freshmen--half of ' em drunk, and the other half tossing water balloons out the windows. " Just then, in breezed Joe, the EE next door. Like most EEs Joe was just a shade mentally unstable. Also like most EEs, Joe was in the process of building The Perfect Stereo from scratch on the floor of his room, much to the discomfort of his roommate. Joe had the obligatory calculator dangling from his belt, too. Actually, Joe was a pretty typical EE all the way around. hn ' s Joe came in cursing about his Western Civ class. " I swear to God, one more Roman Emperor and my brain turns to Malt-0-Meal. Why worry about that history crapola anyway? What did they know about wiring, for crissakes? Let me get my hands on the whey-faced baboon who first decided engineers had to take humanities courses, and I swear, with these two hands and a needle-nose pliers I ' ll. . .oh, hi Tom, didn ' t see you. Anyway, I ' ll fix his rear so bad he ' ll--say, you guys wanna take a break or something? " lee mc cracken m. mcdonald tim mc elroy mary mc farland susan mc farland margie mc govern susanne mc lean louise meagher debbie medeiros Carolyn meredith ken merricks pam mestice susan meza paul milioto John miller kris miller lisa miller scott miller Valerie miller marlene minasian dale mitchell james monroe susan miyahara george montanari John molloy greg mooney tom moore dave mooring robert morales richard moreno guy morrone frank mostero eduardo moura Steve muehlberger Only one bank means theA st. Member F I C WELLS FARGO BANK 2120 El Camino Real mi Washington St. 2792 Homestead Road i 65N. Winchester Blvd. Joan muenzer ann namcek tim murchison eric nettesheim margaret murphy suzanne newman mike murpliy pat murphy paul murray dan nash annette naughten ron newsom kathryn nickel John norcross lee nordlund mary nuik jim nulty Julie nunes martha o ' brien rich o ' day lisa o ' neil irene okita patty orr John overstreet tina pandolfi Steve panelli patrick pascual susan patridge michael pelfmi ann peloquin Jessie penunuri Sylvia penunuri rick peoples Claude perasso lorena pereira pam pereira janic perez Stephen pessagno Jennifer pettis marie pfeiffer wendy phipps susan pieper ricardo pineda tim piper camiile preaseau brian pretti kit prewitt kathi priego fabian proano michael quast tomas prietto nick procissi bill quinlan jim radich dolores rael andre raiche bob ramos bill rasmussen dan reid pam resetar bob reynolds Dan and Tom weren ' t real hot on Joe ' s suggestion that they all go play with the engineering computer, but Tom had to admit that the idea probably had more going for it than Dan ' s plan to pick up a few girls by hanging around the library. Several other schemes for finding an eve- ning ' s fun were kicked around, but nothing had been decided when " Good-Time Randy, " an accounting major from Salinas, ambled into the room. " Howdy, guys. How the hell are ya? " boomed Randy. " Got ' ny Coors in the fridge? " " Sorry, Randy. You drank the last can last night " said Dan. " I ' m getting close to broke, besides. " " Hey, it ' s OK. What ' re you guys doin ' , anyway? Just sittin ' around? " They all explained how sick they were of hitting the books and how badly they needed a break. Randy listened closely until they ' d finished, then nodded sagely, stroking his chin, " men, what you need is some beer " he said. Beer was Randy ' s idea of a univer- sal cure for the ills of mankind--sort of a penicillin for the soul. Randy always made a point of practicing what he preached, and he consumed vast quantities of beer himself whenever possible. Another of Randy ' s favorite pas- times was girlie magazines. He considered himself something of an expert on the feminine form, and his roomie was widely envied, because at any one time Randy was likely to have fifteen to twenty of his favorite picture books lying about the room. Randy even occasionally went so far as to show porno flicks on a screen in his room. Tom had to admit that a few brews sounded pretty good right now, and the others all agreed. Randy was overjoyed. greg reynolds elizabeth richarc paul richard ron richardson mike riley raymond riordar rick risso suzie rizzo jane roach kevin robb angie robbiano Hz roberto Stephen robinson raymond rocha cindy rodriguez Curtis rodriguez owen rooney cheryl rose peter rose fernando ruiz Jeanne ruiz betsy ryan jeff ryan wayne sabatelli sima salah dan salcido dianna sana cathy santos kevin sargent patricia sasao sblend sblcndorio Vanessa scaletta joan scarpino tammi scheck We work wonders with the wok! W is for wok, that marvelous centuries-old invention we use to steam and stir and toss and turn so many of our flavorful special- ties. Choose Malaysian Cashew Shrimp or Vegetable Saute, or perhaps you ' d prefer Zhivago ' s Beef Stroganoff or a Walnut Fresh Mushroom Casserole. W is for a Whole menu of dehghtfully varied dishes. Each one prepared with a luscious medley of spices and herbs and without preservatives or chemicals. W is for Welcome ... to the world of better eating at The Good Earth Restaurants. the . good earth Making good food taste better, naturally. CUPERTINO— 20813 Stevens Creek Blvd. (near Saratoga-Sunnyvale Rd.) 252-3555. SANTA CLARA-2705 The Alameda (near U of Santa Clara) 984-0960. PALO ALTO-185 University Ave., 321-9449. Open Every Day 7:30 a.m. -10:30 p.m. Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner, Sunday Brunch joe schembri paul seidel anthony severini sahron schmitz mike seifert nasreen shaker dan schurman georgeanne sekerka dick shanahan linda schwarz karen schwcgman jean sears mary seckendorf duffy segale Suzanne shaw judy siebcn paul smith Jennifer smits John spence Stephen shea scott sinnott paul b. smith mark soldati laurence spitters ken shimabuku karen sly francis small joe smid donald smith greg smith Jackie smith Steven smith mike spain therese Stanley tracy stempel lisa Stevens mark stevens nancy Stewart Patrick Stewart susan stocker kirk syme irma tani frank tapia jefftedesco rick stolz sandra tallerico ann tapay ken taylor Stephen tejeda faye stowers cathy terry bartholomew sullivan denise testaguzza dave sullivan tricia thomas kathy sullivan terry thompson torn Sweeney doug tierney John Sylvia dave tjon " Awn ' g ii " he crowed. " Let ' s get us sonie--say, who ' s got fake proof? " E verybody just sort of looked at one another. Obviously an oversight had been made. Almost in unison, the four tramped back in and sat down on Dan ' s bed, dejected. Hearing Randy admit he was without fake " proof " was kinda like watching Mighty Casey go down swinging. Tom started thinking about going back to his room and getting his stats book out from under his underwear. Things were pretty black. Just then Dan looked up and noticed Ron, his neighbor from across the hall, leaning in the doorway, shaking his head slowly and tsk-tsking away. " You guys never learn, do you? " chided Ron. " If you ' re gonna have a decent study break, ya gotta have a car. " Tom stared at Ron enviously. Ron had a new Trans- Am and, as a result, lots of girlfriends. Ron ' s roommate spent a rather large proportion of his nights in the lounge. Not that Ron needed a Trans-Am to get girls, of course. The current floor joke was that, given time and enough liquor, Ron could seduce a bronze statue of a nun. His room had all the right equipment--hanging lamp with a dim- mer switch, stereo and large soft- music collection, fridge full of white wine, artsy posters--everything. Ron ' s sunglasses scanned the room. " Tell you what, " he said. " Do you guys think you could all fit in the back of my car? I ' m headed over to the pizza parlor and I thought. . . " It was a tight squeeze, but nobody complained. Even Randy was happy, secure in the knowledge that no waitress alive would dream of asking Ron for proof. As for Tom--he figured his shorts could keep his stats book company for awhile. nick tooliatos brendan twomey sayumi uno paul valva margaret ward mike topalian georgeanna ubois dan Valencia debbic van olst keith wardell michele torr John tralongo Steve treder mike truesdale marc tunzi kerry twohig Steve iindorte blanca valenzuela juan villagomea nicholas ware pam wat barrett wcber John welch bill weller kathy wcrra carolyn white kathy wilkinson Joseph Williamson kerry willis mary annc wojtan raymond woo bob yeager grctchen zanger mary jo zenk The Club Membe The Santa Clara the unwersiti; ' s student newspaper Steven K. Wallace Ken Eklund Consulting Editor Elizabeth Fernandez Dave Beers News Editors Canice Evans Paul Totah Feature Editors Dave Boscacci Neil Perrelli Photo Editors Dave Feller Forum Editor Peggy Hernandez Special Sections Editor Mike Nouaux Entertainment Editor Walt Birdsall Sue LeBlanc Sports Editors Ray Polverini Production Manager Brian Cronquist Advertising Manager Paul Johnson Business Manager Mike Barbarino Staff Artist Alpha Phi Patti Leiva President Kerry Donovan Vice President Joan Cotter Pledge Trainer Joanne Formato Rush Chairman Liz Henderson Campus Activities Connie McQuistan Treasurer Sigma Phi Epsilon w Brian McBride President Tom De Line Vice President Dave Bartell Secretary Ken Hurley Treasurer Jon Gilbert Chaplain Mendel Societi; Carl DiLeonordo President Mario Gonzales Vice President Carolyn Fletcher Secretari; Larry Gerbo Treasurer Girls ' t I Claudia Gilbert Denise Brazil Debbie Schram Kris-T Miller Penny Rich Annette Frazier Linda Smith Kim Malley consider the fine wines TURGEON LOHR WINERY 1000 Lenzen Avenue San Jose, CA 95126 Telephone: (408) 288-5057 Please join us in tasting our limited production J. Lohr wines at the Turgeon Lohr Winery. The tasting room is open from 10:00 am to 5:00 pm each day, and we are always proud to visit with you about our wines. Located close to campus (just off The Alameda) we espe- cially welcome student ' II visitors. H K " r KSCU 89 fm underground radio Mark Walker General Manager Jim Nahmens Controller Chris Zona Chief Engineer DIRECTORS Bud Nameck Sports Mark Kaufmann News Katie Hutchinson Music Tom Cosgrove Programs John Molloy Technical Frank Fitzpatrick Promotions Chinese Student ' s Association Sherman Tang Vice President Anita Li Social Chairman Antony Chu Treasurer Elizabeth Chang Secretary Engineering Societies IEEE ASCE ASME Peter Filice President Joe Cassetta Vice President Katherine Oven Secretary; Treasurer SCCAP santa clara community action program i I Paul Hanna David Mojica Coordinators Thalia Denault Hope Ricardo Pineda Cindy Schmidt Aluiso Tutoring Therese Stetson Zonta Ray Marino Kirk Symes Foundari; Linda Larson Agnews The Owl ASSISTANTS Melissa Harvey Mary Murphy Vickie Camgros PHOTOGRAPHERS Jim Diepenbrock Paul Ehlenbach iJ 1- - § 4, % o ' nJl IkJI fei- «£ « -4, , -. L mI .JH . ' " ■ ' ■ ' .. Remember when you jumped of f the top bunk that cold winter morning and your warm bare feet stuck to the hard frozen linoleum? When you ' ve recaptured the anguish turn to the next ad page. 4939 Arundel Court San Jose 629-8794 winnnnnnDQDDDO DGODQQGQOO Dunn AGENCY Always No Fee To Applicants • Accounting • Administration • Banking • Data Processing • Engineering • Financial • Insurance • Key Punch • Personnel • Receptionists • Secretarial • Technical Sales • Typists • Word Processini 398-5400 690 MARKET STREET, SUITE 726 SAN FRANCISCO, CA 94104 Charlie Graham | ,i fH 4.:.; „; lUUUUUUKhiPS ' Bob Duyn president Mike DeNeffe uice president John McCarthy academic counselor Glenn Alfaro grape specialist J The Redwood In the beginning God made the REDWOOD, and He said, " It is late. . . " ff mpf pffm " Oh, mv Cod ' Today ' s D-day — gotta get a hold of Dave and Paul, " " Phew — just made it! . I .I. I .U,lL,....JAU.. ! ........MM W ! ll-.vAUMJ. ! M " Yes That ' s right; I said 432 pages, , ,By " That ' s 120 more page ' the wav, do voii have any Oreos and milk? " last year. " .P " F ' ,,, ' ! ' ■ " ' [..mi III -- w , 1 1 1 1 ii j_ i . i . i . yyi;i;p iiw;i;| rf«« ?(aMMiHMMa Hiiiilililiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii " I ' m stopping by to get some film I may as well take some teacher pictures today in class — Hey, aren ' t you guys going to class? " " CIs Tod ' ' ' " Tir vfW ' ifffTrfvW ' ! ' ! ' ! ' 7T» Wr??T ?Tr ' W!!iTrf W ' ' ' !Trrf ' ! ' ! ' »i«w wwA( A« »»( Wifl»B(ijrS r an " Yipes ' He must be higher than we think ' " We ' ve been hinting to use arrows as a theme for months, I and he still hasn ' t caught on This had better do it, " " I got it! We ' ll use bows. . .we ' ll have each person hold a bow. and wear moccasins. Pretty good, huh ! Thanks for the inspiration, guvs ' " " Wow, Monday already! By the way, ? You mean — school? what quarter is this anyway — winter or ' ' ' ' " " No, it can ' t be Monday already! spring? I think I took some finals this Can it? " year — or was it last year? " 9mfr mf9rm J IDIOT-IN-CHIEF Dennis Caullcy IDIOTORIAL STAFF Dave Beers Paul Ehlenbach Aline Hallenbeck Mary Murphy PROLETARIAT IDIOTS Vickie Camgros Karen King Linda Larson Rich Santana Rob Spero Jim Diepenbrock Colleen Hunter Dave Leonard Alfredo Muccino Dave Ehiert Laurie Santos Dave Lauerman Mike Nouaux Frank Colarusso Janet Haggard Steve Inglin BillWeller Mike Cabral Dianne Rees Susan Fry Tom Burns Ken Eklund Campus Project 50 Kathy Sada Assistant Director Counselors Michelle Barbour Kathy Bollard Bobby Chavez Martha Dominques Sylvia Espinosa Dave Fernandez John McCarthy Alma Maldonado David Mojica Pam Newton Denis Ring Cathy Santos Psychologx; Club Casey Brennan President Matt Gerst Vice President Christine Canelo Treasurer Linda S. Larson Secretary NorCal PIRG . ■ X Patty Marrone Director UNDERGRADUATE Dave Lauerman Kim Walker Jan Napolitano Leslie Orta Curtis Rodriguez LAW Richard Cooper Place feet here ■% %. ' i ii,: r There. Now doesn t thatfeel better? Come see us first for Carpeting • Linoleum • Draperies • Cleaning 2090 Duane Avenue Santa Clara, CA. 95050 (408)249-9666 ROTC reserve officers ' training corp CADET CORP Mark MoUica Colonel Craig Elkins Lieutenant Colonel Debra Gentis Major Scott Marquardt Major Robert Ornelas Major Beth Gorny Major David Moore Lieutenant Colonel Eric Mcintosh Major Stephen Carlson Captain ASUSC ] ( ' likktM. J 96 97 98 09 n Cm Bk Cf 3 245 249 249 Paul Wagstaffe President Brendan P. Brady Executive VP Dennis Maguire Social VP Michael Gibbons Treasurer Mary Hilger Secretary; Korky Club auB founding fathers Rick Allen Pat Loftus Lee Nordlund faithful members Burl Eichinger Mark Freschi Brad Haley Greg Smith Paul Smith Sblend Sblendarlo Pizza Restaurants ' §: -ii- :- " i:;lara 2615 llH AMEDA Next I Hl ay a Little Pizza You Love index of organizations ASUSC Accounting Association Alpha Phi Sorority Alpha Sigma Nu Amer. Assoc, of Civil Engineers Blackstone Pre-Law Society Black Students Union Business Administration Assoc. Charlie Graham Club Chemistry Club Chinese Students Association Democratic Club El Frente Engineering Society English Club I.E.E.E. International Society Kids on Campus Korky Club KSCU Radio Math Society Mechanical Engineering Society Mendel Society NorCalPIRG O.C.S.A. The Owl Phi Alpha Theta Physics Students Association Pi Mu Epsilon Pipestage Political Science Association Project 50 Psychology Club The Redwood ROTC The Santa Clara Santa Clara Song Girls SCCAP SCUBand S.H.O.P. Sigma Phi Epsilon Sociology-Anthropology Club The Thesp sari ■ -jt, , j ' " ' The Thespian: Flirting with Fantasy The Taming of the Shrew Chauvinist vs. Shrew: An embrace and a half-nelson stranglehold decide the outcome of Shakespeare ' s loved battle of the sexes. The Taming of the Shrew Director William R. James Hortensio Scene Designer Michael Olich Curtis Costume Designer Lynda A. Bender A Pedant Lighting Designer Albert L. Gibson A Tailor Petruchio David W. Wood Vincentio Katherina Kathryn Nymoen AWido Lucentio Peter Buckley Nathaniel Bianca Susan Jette Childs Nicholas Tranio Steve Hofvendahl Philip Grumio David Lemos Peter Biondello Thomas Menz An Officer Baptista Bill Quinlan A Servant Gremio Richard L. Avilla A Guest J. Stephen Coyle Christianne Hauber Paul Michael Rogers John Merriman Steve Doolittle Joan Langley Mark Honeywell Daniel Louis Maloney Richard Newton Mitch Sutton Steve Kiehn John Merriman Molly K. Matthiesen Sure, sure. " All the world ' s a stage. " Sounds like a hot topic for a theatre major ' s farewell spiel. But after a bit of consideration, it seems to me that the converse of this time-worn adage is more particularily true: " All the stage is a world. " Crime on Goat Island One man and three women, alone on a barren island. What is their terrible secret? Ugo Betti ' s disturbing masterpiece explores the human mysteries of justice, original sin, and love. •rS . Grime on Goat Island Director Frank Caltabiano Scene Designer Michael Olich Costume Designer Lynda A. Bender Light Designer Albert L. Gibson L% Edoardo Peter Buckley Pia Molly K. Matthiesen Angelo Doug Sebern Agata Christianne Hauber Silvia VilrnaSilva iS Tj X ' xv u ?; xvv.. ' li tjMmmm X I. i lib., i I ' a:J ■J The time I ' ve spent over at Mayer has put me in touch with at least a bit of every academic genre availa ble at SCU without encouraging the trade school mentality that can bog down a university education. The real educational pro- cess has taken hold at a level deeper than any that can be probed in a Business, Engineering, Science or Humanities classroom. The Plough and the Stars Sean O ' Casey ' s mixture of pathos, comedy and satire paints a vivid picture of strife-torn Dublin during the famous Easter Rising. The Plough and the Stars Director James Clancy Jack Clitheroe Nora Clitheroe Peter Flynn The Young Covey Bessie Burgess Mrs. Gogan Mollser Fluther Good Lieutenant Langon Captain Brennan Corporal Stoddart Sergeant Tinley Rosie Redmond Barman Woman The Figure In The Window The Delivery Boy Peter Buckley Joan Langley Paul Scanlan David W. Wood Kathryn Nymoen Kathleen Esteves Natalee Ernstrom E.D. Gross Thomas Menz Steve Doolittle Bill Qllinlan Steve Hofvendahl Kelly Sheelagh Moore Steve T. Kiehn Susan Jette Childs John Privett, S.J. Steve Hofvendahl The many hours spent in actual production have taught me not only theatre craft and acting but more importantly, how to live and work with people. And my God, if you can love and work with artists, you can work with anyone . . . except perhaps, accountants. The Promise :}0i0 - JK The difference between love and friendship is not always readily discernible. Lika struggles through young womanhood to middle age coming to grips with this problem , in Arbuzof ' s, The Promise. " :t ry l The Promise ' m.i ;{ v.,.. ' ..-., ' -::,«nsl P:; ' ' f ' : ' ' fi?: i i s Xidtnf „ .,:;j,!aL.-A.t, ' No, I don ' t know what I ' m going to do with my degree. Hang it on the wall of my one-room walk-up coldwater flat, I suppose. But I do know that the education I ' ve received from the Department of Theatre Arts has furnished me with a mad method for self-knowledge and a medium for expressing that knowledge. And what I ' ve learned here at SCU is something I can take with me when it ' s time to lay this body down. A Flea In Her Ear » t « »t g %k -t te- = == " H M »r A misplaced set of suspenders sparks a wife ' s bumbling intrigue in Georges Feydeau ' s hilarious bedroom farce. =»«= Frank Caltabiano Daniel Louis Maloney Peter Buckley Mary Kieran Gough Thomas Menz Leo Justin Clarke Susan Gundunas Elena Agnelli David M. Kwait J. Stephen Coyle Richard Avilla Lorri Caprista Vilma Silva Kelly Snyder Steven T. Kiehn Patty Conroy Steve Doolittle Kathleen Esteves Scott Freeman John Merriman David M. Kwiat Steven T. Kiehn A Flea In Her Ear Director Gauche Camille Chandebise Antoinette Plucheux Etienne Plucheux Dr. Finache Lucienne Homenides de Histangua Raymonde Chandebise Victor Emmanuel Chandebise Romain Tournel Carlos Homenides de Histangua Eugenie Veronique Paul Stephan Patrice Fernande Feraillon Olympe Baptisin Herr Schwarz Poche Repairman " " ' 1 " ' T n TT ' - 1 n " " " ' • r n i c oyle has spoken. The Connoisseur r de Saisset museum [ 1 Custom Weddings Distinctive Portraiture 1521 just tw of Michael Kohl Class of 1973 de Saisset museum LLERY student gallery feiahtdoor ' u ' (j - A] I L . ' ■ . ' i ' U ff 1 i • f ® L --iJt ' . j . African Dance a dance presentation PATTERNS v ■ • J Another hour of practice, another forgotten muscle remembered. A second wind carries us into fooHsh- ness, and more preparation a dance presentation PATTERNS Lights dim. Audience purrs. Conditioned calves begin to quiver. " Do I remember every intricacy? Every minute movement?-- " No more time to worry. The curtain recedes, carrying feai along; we have begun rhe - pertormance Recital ■wKm • 1llltt « ti-m :tl ' - ' ih ' A.jM. li-t V I f % i% %% l fc.%- [9 %■ W m t l ■ .% ■f SBflB I 1 . lt»-«(. 3 » ' ' -i ' .- ; " ' .r.ftOJl wmm SPEAKERS Bert Lance Former Director, Office of Management and Budget Dr. Akram Barakat Director, Jordanian Info. Bureau in Washington D.C. Melba Beale Former KRON Television newscaster Zvi Gabay Consul General Of Israel Shere Hite Author of controversial Report on female sexuality Dr. J. Allen Hynek Technical Director, Close Encounters Walter Mondale Vice President Of the United States Julian Bond State Senator From Georgia Abba Eban Former Israeli Defense Minister The Junior .| l v richard abruzzini chris adam rob adams tina adza torn albertson ed albini brendan alchorn doug alchorn glenn alfaro george allbritten John alien pat alongi maria ammatuna karen anderson gustavo andrade tony arredondo rula atalla chris auffenberg paul baca eleni bagis bill bailey torn albertson pat alongi paul baca lynton baker joe barbosa denise barfield Stephanie barkus beverly barr ed albini maria ammatuna eleni bagis shannon barrett bret barton John bauman tim beaton kevin beauchamp brendan alchorn karen anderson bill bailey John beaulieu jeff bedolla ken beerman dave beers timothy beglin u t Pi , - ij 1 greg belanger Carolyn belke wait birdsall tom bloniquist dave bobroff mike bommarito tim bonnel mike bortolussi david boscacci peter boscacci celeste bourdeau mike bowler therese boyd John brandt denise brazil fatima brazil grace brennan Cecilia brew getulio brewer dan brinker thomas brown rich brunader roberto brutocao James buckley david burlini thomas burns cindy byerly Steve caletti rachel campos carey candau craig candau JUNIOR " Got a whole lotta iuvvvvvv! BRRRANNNGGOWW!! " Je-sus, thought Jim as he turned over in his loft. What kind of vicious, inhuman passion drives that pinhead next door to play Led Zeppelin at 100 decibels at 8:00 in the morning? Hammering on the paper-thin walls separating him from his neighbor, Jim yelled some well-documented curses regarding common courtesy and mutil- ating any pinhead Zep freak who couldn ' t abide by them. As was typical of his neighbor ' s sonic-reducer sense of humor, the stereo was instantly cranked up to 120 decibels, followed by the gutless little sophomore ' s version of the FISH cheer. " h ' s enough to drive a man to serious drug ingestion, " Jim com- plained to his roommate. But Jerry ' s typical reaction to anything at 8:00 in the morning was some desultory oinking sounds and the placement of his pillow over his head. " Brain damaged asshole, " whispered Jim under his breath. ■ . " . X -i Climbing down the loft ladder in Graham 200 was a tricky feat, but a quarter ' s worth of practice was enough to make a seasoned veteran out of any self-respecting junior. It was a shitload better than suffering the ninth-circle inferno " luxury " of Swig and Dunne. Jim blinked sleepily at the clothes pit that was his room. He walked sullenly over to the stereo and turned on the radio, struggling only the slightest bit with the Jesuitical notion of the Christian Spirit, and turned his amp to a level that countered his neighbor ' s. The resulting white noise was enough to crack plaster and rouse squeals from Jerry, who threw Jim ' s pillow off the loft to show his indignation. evelyn cardenas chris cardinale florence Carlisle elisa Carlson mark carnesecca John carpenter reid casey joe cassetta torn catchpole John cattermole dennis cauUey joy chavez louis chiaramonte ron chiri jane choi linda chow holly christensen lori dark kirn crowell kenneth cone mark connolly mary lu consoer tom cook joan cotter kevin cottrell John cruden t ' ' - " u ' J « tf St ii S ' ' ' i .i i n ts n ' J tx ' K M 0 ' ' m- John carpenter joy chavez lori dark kevin cottrell larry crawley joe Collins lisa cox kim crowell John cruden mike cummins brian cronquist Wallace cunneen pat crosby david cross Steve curran debra dahl gregory daley jerry de cesare michael dee waiter demaree thalia denault yukiwo dengokl robert dermis mark dettle daniel dieguiz henry dill debbie dobosz theresa downer michael duchene allan early jim ebert sharon eby paul ehlenbach ken eklund glen elder dennis estrada annette fajardo robert falletti greg fallon William fanning anita farley mark farlin tori ferrante Steve ferrari Stan fidanque lynn filippi dave fiore John fisher r — ,. " Hey, dreedle head, why don ' t you just go ta sleep and let mc take care of Ralph, --my way, " said Jim. He shut the stereo off just in time to hear Ralph bang his door, walk down the hall to the bathroom, and turn on the shower water. Ah-ha! thought Jim, Revenge! He quickly wrapped a towel around his midsection and headed for the toilets. Now, when a regular toilet is flushed, the water pressure is lowered on the other plumbing fixtures in the same building, reasoned Jim. But since Graham plumbing is anything but normal, the way things work is a little different. When a toilet is flushed, the cold water is channeled into its plumbing, leaving only hot water for the shower. " This oughtta teach that cnat-brain to wake me up before 11:00, " said Jim as he flushed three of the four toilets. " EEEEEYYY- 000 WW WW!!!!! " screamed Ralph, his skin slurping off in huge third- degree sheets. js. K " Fixed that dumb bastard, " Jim announced to his roommate. " I hope his hands get so bandaged up that he ' ll never be able to turn his volume knob again. " Jerry cleared his throat and turned over again. He was worthless, decided Jim, pulling on a pair of three-day-old Batman underwear. By this time it was 8:45 and his first class would start in about an hour. He had been a junior for four months now but he still couldn ' t get used to the fact that three classes was a bugger-load more work than the four he had been taking his first two years. His 10:00 class was religion, a requirement foisted upon him by those bastard Jesuit mercenaries who decided cur- riculum. What the hell, he never went--unless he was awakened at 8:00 in the morning by some sophomore pinhead playing Led Zepelin. Time for some bladder cancer, Jim decided finally, closing the door and heading for Benson. God, I ' m losing touch, Jim thought, staring down at the notebook he was carrying. He never took a notebook to any class except his business classes, where numbers were involved. . " ilv. sheila fitzpatrick dave frye Carolyn fletcher kevin gallagher elvira flores jim galli victoria flowers kurt geske Joanne formato diane giannecchini kristen fowks ken giannotti mark friebel penny gibbons susan fry ben giese cathy gilroy cary goepfert irma gonzalez karen gouker charles graziani sue grover jeffgiroux pat gonyea laura gorski jane graham randy griffin rich gucinski edward glad mike gonzales mary gough cynthia gray elaine groppenbacher frank guerra Julia hagan ron hallagan aline hallenbeck derrick hancock kathleen hansen The Demise of a Big Dog Bob says he can eat three Hungry Hound hot dogs We say he can ' t ! Here ' s Bob ready to embark on his first dog. Bob begins. He ' s chewing rather confidently at this point About halfway through now. Bob is looking a little tired and a lot full V Bob ' s looking real full now He has loosened his belt one notch Here ' s Bob looking pretty guilty He has supposedly finished the first hot dog We think he snuck the last piece of bun into a napkin. This is Bob after being reminded that he has another two dogs to eat. Here ' s Bob forcing a smile; he said something just a second ago, but we can ' t repeat it " No, Bob. The photographer can ' t help you eat the second hot dog Nice try. " " We said, ' No! ' Bob Those two dogs are yours We weren ' t the ones who said we could eat three hot dogs. " " No, Bob, not even a pretty please with sugar on top ' is going to help you. " " Now, don ' t pout You ' re the one who said you could do it. " Eight hours later: Bob is still tul from the first dog; he is also asleep. You can come into the Hungry Hound and visit Bob as you eat your one hot dog, but keep an eye on him--he may try the ole ' napkin trick again! The Hungry Hound Where one is enough ! 1000-C Lafayette maureen harrigan sue hausmann patrice healey barbara heebner susan heider karla heiner ed helms pete hemmen liz Henderson James herlihy pam Hernandez jim Herrera roxanne Herrick Suzanne Herrick cHris Hill karen Hockemeyer bill Holland barbara horton leon Hunt maude hunt tom Hunt paul Hurko brian hurley ken Hurley katie Hutchison Steve inglin betsy ingram teresa inocencia tamio ishibashi nelda jasso sandy Jennings Steve jennison karolyn kane rizwan kara anne kearney dan kelleher karen kelleher bill kennedy lisa kieraldo cheryl kimzey kris king brad kinsley priscilla kisling stijn kleipool norman kline tim kobayashi " O.K., now it ' s time for dodge- ball with the semis, " he announced to no one in particular as his finger pounded the Push To Walk button impatiently. The Alameda. What ad- ministrative pervert signed the go- ahead to build the second half of the campus on the opposite side of this consistently congested thoroughfare? Indeed, it was a cruel joke at the students ' expense, but what the hell, it keeps them on their guard. Only small car traffic now, decided Jim, I may as well go for it. He dashed across the street to the island, and then cleared the last two lanes with at least a foot to spare between a speeding Pinto and his right leg. ci 7S Benson loomed eerily in the immediate foreground. He walked up to Jimmie, fumbling for his Meal Card Booklet, or whatever they called it now. " Hiya Jimmie, what ' s going on? " " Oh, nawt en awful lot--, " she paused to look at his name on the card, " ,Iim. " " Anything good for dinner to- night? " he asked, knowing it was futile. Ohhhh, wut ' s up there on the chock board? " she returned with an irritated edge to her voice that told Jim that she wasn ' t about to get out of her seat to look for him. Jim read off the list. " El Ranch- ero, Eggplant Souffle, five kinds of potatoes, and lasagna. " " Soundin ' real good there, Jimmie. " She nodded and resumed her perfunctory scanning of the Merc. Jim walked over to the line and stared blankly at the scrambled eggs and uncooked hash " browns. " Looks like another orange juice and coffee day, he decided. Better get some ice for that juice. He strolled over to one of the unoccupied window seats in the front and picked up a mangled copy of the SANTA CLARA. " Must be Mon- day, he muttered, the garbage liner ' s here. " As he glanced over the blurred photos in the sports section, he was approached by Lenny. vicki koniio kris kurth ray la barbera don lairns judy lam chris lanibert fred lampe mary lane Jeanne lang melissa lang John langholff suellyn lau dave lauerman gary lazzeroni niara le poullouin laurie lee mario lee John lehr rebecca leisy patty leiva dave leonard k . .y.. judy lam chris lambert fred lampe suellyn lau dave lauerman gary lazzeroni rebecca leisy patty leiva dave leonard lori leonard herb liebelt Patrick london gilbert levario pete lilian denis long lewis levy angela litfm Steve lotz don lewin John lohrke aileen lowe anita li bill lombardo anthony lun alice luton andre martorell ann mc gonigle brigit mc waiters mary meyskens jim lyons victoria mason scott mc kee natalia mead douglas miller John machado bob mc carrick bruce mc killican antero medeiros steve mingrone alma maldonado leslie mc cutcheon thomas mc murry ann meissner mari mitchell ron malik kevin mc donnell connie mc quiston lynn mendelson michele modena kim malley kelly mohr ken markey dave mojica karen marold elmer molina " What ' s happening, big guy? " in- quired Lenny, setting down a plateful of runny scrambled eggs and a lump of hash brown. " Jesus, I ' m hungry. " Jim sat silently observing his hash-brained friend wolfing down food with the kind of furious gusto one can expect from .somebody who ' s just finihsed four pipefuls of very choice paraquat-free Columbian. " Goddamn, these are the best goddamn eggs I ' ve in my whole goddamn life! " Lenny commented, spraying forkfuls over Jim ' s well- placed newspaper. Didn ' t really want to read the Clara anyhow, " mentioned Jim as he wiped stray bits of hash browns off his note- book. He closed his eyes and decided to take a chance that Lenny ' s mind was on ERASE. " Uh, Lenny, " he gulped. " How ' s my chances on getting that coke we talked about the other day? " " Coke? " said Lenny, lifting his head up in anticipation. " Oh yeah, I almost forgot here. " He threw a small vial at Jim, who could do nothing but scoop it up and stuff it in his pockets. " You can pay me later— don ' t sweat it, man. " Jim said a hurried goodbye and left for his religion class in Bannan, cross- ing The Alameda once more. Room 236. I hate this room, thought Jim. I hate the green carpet, the green walls, these fourth grade desks, the clock that ' s always ten minutes slow (which invariably makes old Fr. Dribbelle hold class overtime) —everything. He took his seat in the back and opened the notebook to the second page. He dated it passively— 1 14. The next thing he knew, Jim was waking from a deep nap. He blinked groggily at the clock— 3:15! Even at ten minutes slow, that meant he had been sleeping for five hours. " I always knew that Dribbelle was a dynamo at the lectern, but five hours!?! " " ! " Jim said aloud. He figured he had slept through three classes other than his own. Only at Clara could they let someone snooze unmolested through four consecutive class lectures. Oh well, at least he ' d caught up on the sleep that that bastard Ralph had screwed him out of that morning. " And I still have a meal punch for lunch, " Jim noted with a smile. mike mombc isse paul mulligan peera nguiakara ron moore francis mullins Stephen nichols ann moreci mary murphy marilyn moreno ousmane n ' diaye anne morgenthaler bud nameck mary morris jan napolitano michael moultray donald nejedly michael mueller pamela newton anne nickel larrynile nancy nulk barryo ' brien keileyo ' keefe Cynthia nigg mike nouaux John nunes jim o ' callaghan robert o ' loughlin John o ' neill John o ' sullivan timo ' sullivan janetteoakes nancy oldchurch karen olsen IBM is people. Men. Women. All races. All backgrounds. Doing many different jobs. In many different locations. But no matter what they do or where they work, our people have one thing in common. The desire to help. To help customers solve problems and improve their work. To help each other. And to help their communities. At IBM, weVe people helping people tind the answers. Because helping is what our business, the infc rmation-handling business, is all about. WfeVemore than a computer company feVe a people company " W CJ2C ° ' U I Ail t.(.] (([ " -{ " HinuniiY cinplovcr raquel ornelas leslie orta katherine oven larry over Steve page bob palacios Claudia panontin angela parkins Steve pasos greg patti jay pausner emma pena ( daisy pereira neii perrelli Steve Petersen carl pfeiffer robin phelps dave philleo John phillips mark phillips ray polverini " J Steve page emma pena John phillips wally prawicki philip price brenda prunty anna przybylski michael puccinelli bob palacios daisy pereira mark phillips alison quick joe quilici dave ralston mike rawson katherine reader Claudia panontin neil perrelli ray polverini kim reasons patricia regan everett regua Julia renteria Jeffrey reusche bill reyes kevin ricketts bob rife Steve riggs monica rishwain mike rivera rochelle roberts daniel rodrigue greg rodrigues peter romero waiter root david rose paul rose kevin rudy titn rueda eilen ruetz Julie rumann mike ruso Jonathan ruth laurel scafani graham rutherford tim schierling kelly sahm mary schlotterbeck cindy schmitz Jim decided lo drop in on Jerry be- fore travelling off to Bronco for a ham- burger. He opened Lenny ' s door in time to see him snuffing up a 4-inch patch of shag carpet. " What the hell are you doing? " Jim asked incredulously. " OH— huh, huh. 1 sort of spilled some coke on the carpet— and this was the best way I knew, uh, to clean it up, " Lenny giggled, eyeing the patch for any stray white specks. Joanne saiu lezlie saliaz susan scott mary segale jeff senigaglia tina seput BMflE, Jim shrugged and sat down heavily in a slightly ripped bean bag chair. He was feeling grt ggy and depressed. Why was he sitting around in this pea- brain ' s room, waiting to ingest con- sciousness-altering substances to help him pass the time? Why, even a human dribble-glass like his roommate did more with his time— but then he had a steady girlfriend to help him along. Big deal. Lve got plenty of character, Jim thought. Fm just a little lazy, I guess. Hell, Lve got more on the ball than Jerry, Lenny, or any of the bozos in this dorm— probably the entire school! Damn it, I m gonna quit this adoles- cent bullshit and get to work improv- ing myself, he tnought righteously. With that, he began to rise out of the chair, but was stopped before he could get to his feet by Lenny, who was pack- ing a fresh bowlful into the bong. " Here, the accounting test isn ' t until Fridy, so let ' s get high and play back- gammon, " he suggested with a clumsy bat of his eye. Jim sat with his eyes transfixed on the bong. Across the hall, Ed, the Bruce Springsteen freak was playing Born to Run for the fifteenth time that day. it ' s a town full of losers, Fm pullin ' outta here to win! The song came roaring down the hall and the lyrics hit Jim hard. He blinked at the bong again and stared up at Lenny. " Losers! " he said, grabbing the bong. He paused, then put his mouth over the end of the pipe and motioned for Lenny to light it. Shit, he thought, that test isn ' t ' til Friday anyway. f ■a isam sha ban kenneth smith carla steinkellner Catherine stinner valeric shiniek Stephen smith kathie steinwinter david stork joan siderius elene sorich theresa stetson bill storum Steve silva rich speidel Stella sinner robert spero bill sinsky Stephanie springer judy sisley tom stack cathey smith mark Steele robbi stovall richard sweeney marc teren kevin thompson vicki strong pat tanuseputra michael terry todd tom patricia sullivan kay thomas mary ursula torre miguel torres paul totah mike towbin tom van cleave barbara van loon Admit it. You need help We all do, but you need it more. You have two papers due yesterday and eight bills due... well, let ' s say, a long time ago. And you haven ' t even bought all your books. We soothe headaches like yours everyday. Take a stroll over to Franklin Mall and talk to one of our professionals. Do it now so that you can get back to work on those papers. SANTA CLARA SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 243-9470 955 MONROE STREET P.O. BOX 730 SANTA CLARA angela van ; Hen bob waldowski lillian velas(. felix waldowski bill viano paul viano victor viegas Julie von essen kate vranizan mike wakefield bill walkup sharon weiss bill white warren white steve wilkinson Steve webb ann whalen jim white John wick chris wilson teresa wilson tony wilson jose ysaguirre carla zabel dino zanolini greg zell debra zidich susan zivic tf( f The Athlete .1 - „ imif • : .- -f . vC .A f TO B (tit PPw .i y " »t , i ' • «« , ••-• " r M ' ' i ' Baseball 78 The SCU varsity baseball team shattered 18 school records en route to a 40-23 season, the most successful since 1971 for head coach Sal Taormina. The Broncos, who became winners of the first half of the Northern California Baseball Association by defeating Fresno State two out of three on the final weekend of the regular season, captured the NCBA championship when they defeated second half winner San J ose State in two straigt games. By means of this championship the Broncos advanced to the - r- regional play-offs only ' " ' nated after losses to tate Fullerton and Rod Dedeaux Field un the use campus. - - Baseball 78 ' ? ason began slowly for " H ' broncos as they dropped two out of three to both UOP and St. Mary ' s, with SJSU and rSL still to be reckoned with in the first half. It was at this time that junior Fran Mullins was inserted into the lineup and the results were spectacular. The Broncos went on to win 20 of their next 24 games, including the Hawaii Rainbow Classic when senior pitching ace Rick Foley outdueled Hawaii ' s all- Anierican Derek Tatsuno 2-1 in the championship game. ' ullins helped the Broncos in many areas: he led the team in home runs (11) and runs batted in (55) while stealing 19 bases; he became the starting short- stop to solidiify an already strong defensive infield trio that included co-captain Brian Hurley at first base, Skeeter rivas at second, and Dan Bongiovanni at third. . 9fc . mm ■ ■w» m Kmlmt Baseball 78 But the 1978 squad had much more going for it than a power- hitting shortstop and a hard- throwing righthander. Center- fielder Bill Bender overcame an injured hand and a bad slump at the beginning of the year to hit .306 and steal 31 bases, a new school record. Sophomore Sean Everton, who split his playing time between the outfield and designated hitter once Mullins was installed at shortstop, led the team in hitting (.356) while banging out a new school record of 88 hits. Frank Convertino and Hurley batted .344 and .338 respec- tively to follow Everton as the team ' s leading hitters. Conver- tino had a consecutive game hitting streak of 16 during the year and stole 23 bases. Hurley The Benson Basement Barber OPEN: 9 A.M. - 5 P.M 1095 Hillsdale Avenue San Jose Calif. 95136 California ' s Finest DRIED FRUITS Valley View Packing Co., Inc. Baseball 78 broke yet another school record as he collected 47 bases on balls. Rivas batted .299 to go along with his team-leading 53 runs scored, and had the most to do with helping the Broncos turn over a remark- able 62 double plays. Bongio- vanni contributed eight home runs to the offensive attack while driving in 50 runs (13 in the Rainbow Classic). Catcher Mike Cummins (.287), Tim Schmidt (.272) and Dartt Wagner (.270) rounded out the important batting contributors on a team that produced 430 runs, 637 hits, 378 RBI ' s, 117 doubles, 121 stolen bases and 293 walks, all school records. . r - l » Baseball 78 The pitching staff looked very strong at the beginning of the year with three good starters in Foley (14-5), Kevin Kirby (9-3), and Steve Guyon (6-3). Rick Morgan proved to be a valuable relief pitcher and spot starter. Matt Tonkovich saved two crucial play-off games, becoming a much better pitcher as the season pro- gressed. This experience on the mound (all five pitchers were seniors) combined with a team batting average of .305, as well as the leadership of Taormina and as sistant coaches Jerry McClain and " Red " Walsh proved just enough to carry the senior- laden Broncos through their banner year. Rick Foley by Frank Colarusso i by Frank Colarusso Competitiveness is the sign of a great athlete, the one who goes out on the field every time and gives you everything he ' s got. Even if things are going bad, he still gives it his all. That ' s the way Rick Foley comes to mind. The fierce competitive edge that he strove for was an example for anyone who played at Santa Clara. Three years ago, Foley showed what he had against the San Francisco Giants, striking out three straight batters with a confidence that impressed professionals and classmates alike. That competitiveness has lasted throughout the following three years. When the Broncos were struggling through their worst season in 1977, Foley was the only bright s pot, mowing down hitter after hitter, for ten victories and a sensational season. Head Coach Sal Taormina once commented that he would love to have nine Foleys out there all the time. He was one of Foley ' s most ardent supporters, and seldom overlooked the chance to praise him. Foley was also noted for his quiet demeanor and mature attitude. Football coach Pat Malley called him the most mature athlete in the school. Not many would argue. " . ' £5 mm MHi ' litt Foley turned down a five- figure contract to compete pro- fessionally in his senior year, and he was rewarded with a trip to the regionals instead. He was the catalyst which enabled the team to capture the league title, while he himself had 14 wins, the most by any college pitcher in the country. A two letterman during his first two years at Santa Clara, Foley gave up his football career in order to concentrate on base- ball. Lucky for the Broncos! He was the team captain in his junior year, the first junior captain ever at SCU, and the break in tradition was not a mistake. It was Foley ' s person- al leadership ability that spark- ed the Santa Clara team Two games come to mind when discussing Rick ' s career. One was on a freezing cold night against San Jose State when he pitched his first no-hitter, and the other was a game against the USF Dons when he struck out 16 of their batters. He was unbeatable in those games as he was many times in the last three years. In his three year career at Santa Clara, Foley did it all. From the records he set, to the trip to Southern California for the regionals, he was the drive behind the team. When he lost the post-season game against Fullerton, his disappointment was doubly great, for losing was something he had only done six times in the past two years. Baseball 78 Highlights of the season included the Bronco ' s 8-3 vic- tory over the San Francisco Giants. Bender collected five hits while Rivas hit safely four times to lead the attack. Foley had a 16 strikeout per- formance against USF and a no-hitter against SJSU. His 14 victories (tied for the most in the country) and 15 complete games represent two more school records. Foley, along with Kirby, Rivas and Mullins were selected in last year ' s annual professional baseball draft. Foley was voted the team ' s most valuable player and earned first team all-league honors along with Everton, Convertino and Rivas. Named to the second team were Bon- giobanni, Bender and Hurley. Mullins received honorable mention for his efforts. Pick a card any card! A lot of companies make cards. The trick is custom manu- facturing a card that meets your client ' s every need. We have mastered that magic with over thirty years of printing experience. Like all magicians our secret lies in smooth speed. We are the fastest in the business- mostly because we have a good assistant: a modern ultra-violet curing system that dries our ink in 0.25 seconds. We also deal in... PHOTO I.D. EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES •LAMINATING S955 Mission St. Daly City, (415)587-1992 ? Broncos Are Champs — Again! IV Baseball ,«« ■ ' um fp0( pti0» It was an outstanding year for Santa Clara baseball, especially the junior varsity Coach Lou Lucas guided the team to their second consecutive Bay Area Collegiate Baseball Association Championship, his sixth league title in the last seven years. For the Broncos, who finished with a 20-5 overall record (16-4 in league), it was their explosive hitting and consistent pitching that annexed the title. Jeff Moscaret (.477), Ryne Nishimi (.427), and Rich Sundberg (.382) led the team to an overall batting average of .323. On the mound, the pitching crew of Dave Litwak (5-0, 2.70 ERA), Bryan Funk (4-1, 1.45), and Rick Edwards (4-1, 1.61), allowed opposing teams an average of only 2.56 runs per game Defensively, the Broncos were practically errorless with a team fielding percentage of 932. Moscaret achieved perfection with a 1.00 average while Sundberg (.998), Kevin Cronin (.970) and Dan Massilli (.964) were not far behind. ' vjaax t Intercollegiate Women Ravage Pitchers i iN wMm - - ffWMtNfT r mi- -:v ■; " - rt. - f i % ■4i . Under coach Franny Angle- son, the University of Santa Clara women ' s Softball team ended their season with a 5-7 mark. Spearheaded by junior Kathi Priego (.469) and soph Michele Modena (.444), the team batted a torrid .348. Pitching and fielding, how- ever, were not strong points as the squad averaged 7 walks and 6 errors per game. iH SWfc-Jl " 5 J i -i mim .«i » ' ' - ' ' ' ' " ' Board-Splitters Practice Diligently ■ " ««r-i n anticipating intercollegi-ate competition, SCU ' s martial arts experts experienced another year of grueling practice. At scheduled times the karate club members kicked recreating basketballers off the versaturf in Toso Pavilion to grunt and glide as only true students of oriental defense can. Well, they really didn ' t kick the students off; thev simply asked them to leave, " Kick " was simply a euphemism for requesting the people to leave. I mean if they actually kicked them off the court, the hoopsters would have gotten hurt. Of course if they would have done it that way, that is literally kick them off, it may have been real good practice — kinda like breaking a board in two. Found at the Museum of Modern Art and Century Stereo! At Century Stereo you ' ll find Bang Olufsen. B O ' s audio equipment is so advanced it ' s part of the permanent design collection of the New York Museum of Modern Art. But we ' re not a museum, we ' re an audio shop! So at Century you ' ll also find Yamaha, ADS, Tandberg, Mcintosh, Nakamichi . . . Custom designed sound systems start at only $400. 620 So. Bascom Ave. at Moorpark 998-7474 C€NTUBV ST€R€0 youil hear alot more from us ' 448 So. Winchester Blvd. at Freeway 280 248-1856 Lightweight Eight Lead Strong Season Crew ' i % i ' " 1 1 ;::. ;f Ttte f f liMttfjiWMBMMt With Lexington Reservior back to capacity, the crew team hosted the Western Sprints for the first time in five years, as the varsity lightweight eight turned in their best time ever and finished third. Under fipi Coach John Hawkins, the lightweights enjoyed one of their finest seasons, despite an early season slump. The Out- standing Oarsman award was given to Brian Murphy, who led a spirited team to a respectable and promising season. Individuals Combine For Winning Record iii Coast Athletic Conference Championship. Lamble, who competed for four years as a varsity netter, captured his last ten matches this season while playing in the number one spot. Coach Bob Phelps, in his seventh year as Bronco tennis coach, watched his team finish over the .500 mark for the second consecutive year. Junior Peter Betteridge, playing in the number two slot, provided a potent punch in both singles and doubles competition. The team of Betteridge and Lamble posted an impressive 13-6 league record, while leading the team in that category Third seed Jim Kanda, along with Freshman Kurt Clarkin and sophomores Greg Longworth and Kevin Henslin also deserve recognition for their fine all-around play and dedication. Keglers Dominate .... Too Much % Well, it was another year that should have been for the Bronco keglers. With the nation ' s top collegiate bowler, Craig Elkins, at the helm, the Broncos overwhelmed their competition throughout the season. Captur- ing titles at Cal Poly SLO and Berkeley, the Broncos ran away with the Northern Califor- nia Intercollegiate Masters Conference championship. Unfortunately, their success came back to haunt them. When it came time to invite teams to the national Sectionals, the ACU-I directors had to invite third and fourth place tournament finishers; the Broncos could only be invited once for their various titles. At Sectionals in Las Vegas the Broncos were trounced by a red hot San Jose State quintet, a team that placed sixth in an 8 team conference, and did not win a single tourney. Nevertheless while San Jose was in Milwaukee competing for the national title the Broncos were home studying for mid- terms and thinking about next year. The season was only four months away. " W ' v Michele Modena by Conna McCarthy When powderpuff football season draws to a close, Michele Modena exchanges flags and cleats for basketball and sneakers. Only her number remains the same: 24 — a number that brought glory for sport ' s greats Willie Mays, Rick Barry, and in the eyes of Bronco fans, Michele Modena. Coordinating a drab women ' s collegiate basketball uniform with red suede Pumas, Michele is known as a terror in Toso. Young men who are familiar with Michele ' s agility on the court are more willing to watch than compete. Those misguided few who dare to match dribbles with the mysterious Miss " M " soon find themselves sitting in the bleachers as the next challenger appears. Although Michele remains the most sought after player by intramural captains, competition became limited when a knee injury struck down SC ' s young athelete during the prime of her career. Unhampered by extensive knee surgery, Michele vowed to return to the inter-collegiate arena. Requesting another morphine shot, Michele pledged, " I can take the pain; I will return. " Michele ' s courage and determination are not limited to sports events. Hoping to win the " Miss Saga " award, Michele captured the hearts of co-workers with an ability to bus trays that became legend in Benson Cafeteria. Climbing the ladder from fruit cutter to lunchtime busser was no easy task, but within weeks Michele put aside apples and bananas in favor of clearing and wiping, clearing and wiping. . . . Aside from athletic endeavors, Michele spends much of her time coordinating activities at KSCU radio station. When Michele was promoted to Program Director, she found instant popularity with fellow D.J.s. However, Michele ' s roommates found her promotion meant listening to new releases all hours of the day and night. Leon Russell at 7 a.m. was never appreciated. The responsibilities of apartment life did not come easy tor Michele. She had more than her share of household accidents. Two fires upset a happy home life. The first inferno almost suffocated the young co-ed while napping, but she was saved by her Genera Electric smoke alarm. Three days later, Michele learned that cooking was not her expertise when she found tacos aflame in the oven. Nevertheless, the hazards at home did not dampen Michele ' s determination to succeed. With the aid of a little Windex and Lysol, Michele was able to rectify Health Department violations and found pride in a job well done. In the academic arena Michele seems to enjoy the intellectura pursuits that are characteristic of SC students. As a freshman, Michele thought the School of Business offered the key to success; as a sophomore, she found Accounting temporarily locked the door. Eventually, Michele decided to solve the inflation problems of the world with a background in Economics. Karl Marx soon became an intimate friend and Michele is often overheard sputtering Marxist views on the " Falling Rate of Profit. " Essentially, Michele displays a wide variety of talents ranging from chewing gum to knowing how to pump gas at a self-service gas station. At age 21, Michele has earned the titles of Intramura Student Coordinator and KSCU Program Director. She is also a grader for the economics department and was awarded the Good Housekeeping Seal of Approval by appreciative roommates. Michele ' s future goals include unionizing Benson Cafeteria workers, and usurping Andy Locatelli as Leavey ' s Director of Activities. After graduation Michele hopes to pursue a career in law and retire on her 30th birthday. Top Women Players Go To Regionals Tennis With an 8-6 overall record, the Santa Clara women ' s tennis team placed fourth in the Bay Area Women ' s Tennis League, Under the direction of coach Mary Grace Colby, the squad sent two players to post-season tournaments. Number one seed Tammy Teich- graber posted an 9-7 season record, while reaching the NCAA Regionals. Teammate and second seed Becky Leisy coasted to an outstanding 13-5 overall mark, as she won the post-season regionals and reached the semi-finals in the nationals. Also deserving notice are Kathy Reilly (7-4), Jane Roach (6-5), Joan Pringle (6-5), all of whom should be commended for their efforts in a successful season. Co-ed Team Reaches Championship Level l iiiiiiirail The only co-educational sport on campus, badminton had a very successful season with the highlight being a fourth place finish in the National Collegiate Athletic Conference Championships held for the first time at Santa Clara in Toso Pavilion. Leading the way for the Bronco badminton players were senior Joyce Apollo and junior Elena De Jesus, who finished second in the doubles bracket, leading SCU to their fourth place finish. ROTC Women Win Medals Despite Injuries -m- «?rt In September, while most crews were already preparing for the upcoming season, the SCU women were still looking for a coach In February J im Farwell became the coach for the 20 SCU oarswomen, 14 of whom remained throughout the season They went on to have the best season of any SCU women ' s crews. In a one-on-one race with Humboldt State, the Open Four, the Open Eight and the Novice crews all took victories. It was the first race for the novice boat which consisted of Colleen Gorry, coxswain; Rebecca Ornelas, stroke; Lynn Schumacher, Mary Mulligan and Ellen Ryan, bow. The next two weekends the women ' s team had to cancel their races because of various injuries, from a broken foot to pulled back muscles While many expected this to badly hurt their performance, the oarswomen placed third in the Open Four and Open Eight at the Bay Area Rowing Festival, with over 40 crews participating On May 14 the Santa Clara women ' s crew captured the only gold medal victory for SCU in the Western Sprints, The women ' s Open Four boat with Sheila Doyle, Denise War- merdam, Sylvia Romero, Kristen Fowks and Coxswoin Katy Reinhart power stroked to an 0|ien water victory. The women ' s Open Eight (Sheila Doyle, Denise Warmerdam, Sylvia Romero, Gina Ebert, Uz Tarr, Kristen Fowks, Debbie Seidler, Raquel Ornelas and coxswain Katy Reinhart) won a close third behind Santa Barbara and .4 seconds behind Stanford. The women ' s Open Four, the only partici- pants to win two medals in the Western Sprints, travelled to Seattle to compete in the National Women ' s Rowing Championships in June This crew, which has only been beaten byCal Berkeley, competed in the Senior Four category. ■• l ■ f%.. i " ' rl « ?l « »«r - - ■ ., • «riE.fl5 5 ,, ' -If: .mSfi ' i- ' l- The Athlete nother game past. Damn rain. My knees are going to kkill me tomorrow. Ha - I can . read my Psych in the whirlpool. Oh joy, I can ' t wait. I ' ll sit there and daydream about beating this slump like I do everytime I pick up a book. Jesus, Igotta start playing better - way too many mental mistakes again. I think about my game all week and then I lose my goddam concentration when I ' m playing. I ' m tired of fighting it. Why can ' t I just hang it up? Is my damn ego so inffated that I can ' t kiss it off? Shit. What kind of neurotic am I? Do I need those fickle cheers? I ' ve been at it since I was eight years old - 12 years of playing. Hell, I was better then. At least I didn ' t think so goddam much about it. It was fun - now it ' s a job, a science broken into a thousand components - and I keep screwin ' up one of those components. Correct one, screw up another, and then another... and then the game ' s over. And I have another shitty game. But as much as I want to hang it up and ease my soul, I can never do it. My head fills up with memories of that one game - the one game per season that it all comes together, everything clicks - and every little body fiber goes " Yea! Finally! " And that mem- ory taunts you.. You spend the rest of the year knowing it ' s possible - knowing that when you click no one can compete with you - you can play J .G. in heaven and shut him out. You can.. : If only. ROSTERS MEN ' S TENNIS Mike Lamble Peter Betteridge Jim Kanda Greg Longworth Mark Slaughter MikeO ' Malley Curt Clarkin Wally Cunneen Kevin Henslin Mark Miller Barry Marsh Craig Paxton Coach: Bob Phelps JV BASEBALL Joseph Balderston, Pitcher John Barrett, Short Stop Kevin Cronin, Outfield Gary Davenport, Infield Rick Edwards, Pitcher Bryan Funk, Pitcher Robert Gonzales, Third Base Mike Henningsen, Infield Pat Kirby, Pitcher Dave Litwak, Pitcher Don Mazzilli, Outfield Scott Miller, Infield Jack McNulty, Catcher Brian Moore, Pitcher Jeff Moscaret, Outfield Ryne Nishimi, Infield Darryl Page, Infield Scott Sullivan, Outfield Rick Sundberg, Catcher Bret Watson, Pitcher OSTERS r r r BADMINTON Joyce Apollo Randy Brynsuold Kwong Chi Chan Antony Siu Cheung Chu Jim Ebert Eddie Hurip Elena De Jesus Caroline Lum Danny Tin-Yau Tung Winston Wong Nancy Yamamoto Lauren Zinola Coach: June Breda WOMEN ' S CREW Chrystal Barranti Sheila Doyle Regina Ebert Kristen Fowks Colleen Gory Mary Mulligan Raquel Ornelas Rebecca Ornelas Cathy Reinhart Sylvia Romero Ellen Ryan Lynn Schumacher Debbie Seidler Elizabeth Tarr Denise Warmerdam Coach: Jim Farwell BOWLING Craig Elkins Bob King Pat Kozlowski John Allen Rich Cirimelli Dennis Caulley Nikki Giaulias Michele Modena Coach: Red Elkins SOFTBALL Ronnie Anderson Janice Aritomi Denise Furtado Jeanne Jerkovich Cathy Kreyche Michele Modena Kathi Priego Cindy Rodriguez Julie Rumann Danette Sutton Mary Vetrano Peggy Lamb J " A J J V. Coach: Fran Angleson BASEBALL Skeeter Rivas, Second Base Fran Mullins, Third Base Jeff Walsh, Pitcher Timothy Schmidt, First Base Rick P. Foley, Pitcher Steve Guengerich, Outfield Vic Viegas, Pitcher Marc Woolery, Catcher Steve Guyon, Pitcher Mike Cummins, Catcher Sean Everton, Short Stop Glen Osterhout, Pitcher Kevin Kirby, Pitcher Matt Tonlovich, Pitcher Dan Bongiovanni, Third Base Rick Morgan, Pitcher Dartt Wagner, Outfield Brian Hurley, First Base Bill Bender, Outfield Frank Convertino, Outfield WOMEN ' S TENNIS Maureen Doherty Elizabeth Fernandez Marie Gibbs Mary Hilbert Becky Leisy Susan Patridge Joan Pringle Maureen Reedy Kathy Reilly Gladys Roach Susan Schmidt Tammy Teichgraeber Kathy Van Olst Coach: Marygrace Colby Assistant Coach: Mike Bogart J The Discipie ' CfaSSv Here, in the SCU communiti;, where 3500 students partake in the process of Jesuit education, the term " disciple ' ' remains ironically; ambi- guous. Surrounded bi; retreats, masses, and religious studies require- ments, we are nonetheless left unan- swered when it comes to the question of Christian discipleship. Good deeds and worthx; causes are eas ; enough to find, but how does one carry out a Christian lifestyle on a day-to-day basis? Between social and academic commitments, most Santa Clara stu- dents find their days filled and their energies spent. Somehow when a deadline must be met and push comes to shove, the spiritual aspect of our lives is the first to be neglected. For- tunately, those Santa Clara students who continue to seek a reconciliation between their religious convictions and their daily routines find support in three elements of the campus Chris- tian community. The Jesuit priests, the Chaplain ' s staff, and the students themselves each make a unique con- tribution towards the individual ' s efforts at discipleship. Recognizing that our lives, composed as they are of a myriad of interests and influences, must not be imprisoned by the simple solution of some predetermined behavioral code, these groups seek not so much to direct as to support. In the growth environment which results, the individual is free to discover his own personal form of discipleship. His exploration will not be finished in four years ' time, but he will be closer to his goal for having learned to search. In years past the Santa Clara Jesuits had their roles well- defined. The all-male student body was predominantly Catho- lic, and priests were treated with respect and deference. Now, with a larger, more diverse student body, the role of a priest is much more open. The cliche " They ' re human, too, " is taken more 7 seriously now that the Jesuits have broken out of their stereo- :ypes. Although it can be unset- :ling for those who prefer the simplicity of a priesthood impri- soned by tradition, the truth is :hat individual priests vary wide- ly in their lifestyles, their person- alities, and their approach to their ministries. Because of this, the Jesuits are able to affect students in more ways than before; no longer confined to the Mission Church, they may be found down the hall, at the beach, or in the gym. As the Jesuits become more accessible, they are more easily understood. Few priests fit our ideal of religious guide and model; some may not seem like disciples at all. But the indivi- dual, upon realizing this, is that much better helped in his own search for discipleship, for he can now admit to the struggles in- volved. With the humanization of priests the individual gains a more realistic perspective on discipleship and a greater respect for his goal. The Chaplain ' s staff is made up of religious and lay persons who serve in various capacities, each making use of his or her unique resources in ministering to the Santa Clara students. Through overnights and weekend retreats, the Women ' s Center and Project 50, dorm masses and prayer groups. different students are reached at different levels. For the individ- ual seeking to define his disciple- ship, the Chaplains provide com- munity outlets for volunteer ser- vice, workshops and discussion groups for exploring questions of Christian lifestyle, and quiet-time get-togethers for personal and spiritual support. Throughout the staff, a major emphasis is in reaching the students in as personal a way as possible. For the searching student this pro- vides a forum for confrontation of questions of all kinds; the drop-in atmosphere of the Chaplains ' offices and residences allows the individual a more comfortable environment in which to explore his spirituality. Jennifer Konecny by Canice Evans As the sun rises over the hills of east San Jose, a tall, slender figure in shorts and T-shirt runs down the deserted street. Her blonde hair bounces rhythmically as her tennies break the stillness of the early morning. Jennifer Konecny is meditating as she jogs. Because she takes the time for prayer, she is able to shoulder a workload that would kill someone without a spiritual energy source. Most SCU students are likely to encounter the very capable Konecny on second floor Benson, at de Saisset Gallery openings, on Chaplain ' s Office weekends or at 10 a.m. mass. Jennifer ' s energy appears unlimited; she ' s always involved in several activities, from the Core Commission on Campus Ministry Women to the Mardi Gras party. Jennifer is a warm, approchable person willing to share her enthusiasm for life. She plunges into her work with dedication and delight, taking every opportunity to make her job an expression of her ideals and beliefs. Her busy schedule can usually be juggled to make room for unexpected visitors or impromptu celebrations. However, when there is time to plan ahead, Jennifer will invite friends over for a home-cooked meal or to attend a university function. Since she loves costume parties, an art opening is a perfect time to dress-up. So is the Mardi Gras Ball to which she wore a turn-of-the-century dress complete with bustle. Another play day is the Festival of St. Clare. Jennifer relaxed into the fantasy of the Middle Ages by assuming a noble-woman ' s garments and demeanor. The May Faire also encourages the enjoyment of delicious food and drink. Jennifer confesses, ' i love to eat. " Her tastes run from French and Italian cuisine to Mexican and Chinese dishes. She is an accomplished cook who is concerned with the world-wide problems of food distribution and consumption. Therefore, her own culinary habits are shifting to vegetarianism. Her work with SCU ' s Food Action Taskforce is a professional expression of her personal concern. Because her interests and responsibilities dovetail, Jennifer has meshed her personal and work lives. She began working with the Chaplain ' s Office in 1971. Her long association with the University has been mutually beneficial, and she loves the community of Santa Clara. Some of her close friends are members of the 10 a.m. mass community, a group of faculty and staff who give her support and take care of Lisa, her seven-year-old daughter, when she travels. This year, as President of the Catholic Campus Ministry Association, Jennifer has visited Washington, DC, Chicago, St. Louis, Denver, Miami and New Orleans. She sleeps on planes a lot, but sometimes has trouble avoiding long conversations about her work. " What do you do for a living? " " " I ' m a chaplain. " " A chaplain in the Army? " " No, on a college campus. " Jennifer is concerned about social justice and serves as an advisor to the Women ' s Center. Se believes in the philosophy of human equality which is what the real women ' s movement is about. For her part, she emphasizes taking control of your own life, making your own decisions. Her interest in the individual is demonstrated by her treatment of students. When she began as a chaplain, Jennifer was almost as young as the undergrads; she has preserved her attitude of equality. Her sincere interest and saint-like patience, especially in the midst of a hectic schedule, help explain why she is liked and admired by Santa Clara students. Jennifer is very organized and extremely hard-working, but she occasionally escapes by heading for the Pacific. With a blissful smile she declares, " I love the ocean. " Her favorite retreat is Villa Angelica in Carmel, and you may find her there, running into the sunset. J Again Isa ; to ;ou, if two of you agree on earth about anything they ask, it will be done for them by my Father in heaven. For where two or three are gathered in my name, there am I in the midst of them. Matthew 18: 19-20 Although less conspicuous as a religious support group than the Jesuit com- munity or the Chaplain ' s staff, the students themselves may well be the most valuable source of growth in an individual ' s search for his discipleship. Peers play a role unlike that of the Jesuits or Chaplains in that their empathy may be a more accurate reflection of the individual ' s experiences. For all the planning that goes into the many campus activities, it is the students who determine the success of each event; fellow classmates attending 10 p.m. mass do as much to create the warm atmosphere as do those who plan the liturgy itself. While faculty members may be respon- sible for the structure and format of a religious studies class, the students themselves determine its value by their willingness to partake in open discussion. For the searching disciple such an atmosphere of exploration can do much to overcome our natural hesitation in dealing with new ideas. Beyond the classroom, in late night talks or Mission Gar- den discussions, the support of other students plays a major part in encouraging the quest for discipleship. r V The God who created the world and everything in it, and who is Lord of heaven and earth, does not live in shrines made hymen. He is not far from each of us, for in him we live and move, in him we exist Acts 17:24, 27-28 Article bx; Aline Hallenbeck Illustrations b ; Alfredo Muccino Contributors Beverly J. Carrigan Dr. and Mrs. David J. Carty Conway and Rosemary Catton James and Susan Cullinane John C. Doiron, Jr., M.D. Dorothy Doudell iam E. Figara r. and Mrs. Louis Falletti Dr. and IVIrs. Charles Fletcher Mr. and Mrs. James A. Herring John M. Lasgoitz " Jeannette F. Lyons Vernon and Shirly O ' Neill Rita Ong Sung Hoon Pang arian W. Rendler r. and Mrs. Gerald Roberts Mr. and Mrs. Frank E. Silva Clair Wilson WW The Gong Sbow Nancy Allen Cot the rowdies and crazies here tonight A few beers, a few microphones, a few stages. . What? There ' s only one stage? Maybe there ' s more than a few beers here. Jim " Crab " Dorigan is the Master of Ceremonies, at least he was until he got gonged. The Bart Minor Transvestite Trio sang We Three Queens From Florida Are. They kinda ' looked like the Supremes. . .1 think I ' d better stop drinking. Roxanne and Tim added religiosity to our sodden group--guised as a Jesuit and Carmelite (respectively?) they crooned Why don ' t we get drunk and screw. Many in the audience were willing to volunteer. But before they could leave, Halfmoon and Lisa walked onstage, and shocked the audience with a display of actual honest talent. They ended up sharing first prize (a check for $7.83) with impressionist Reilly. At the end of the awards ceremony the entire audience rose wobbily to their feet. A standing ovation? I don ' t remember. Some- one shoved a beer into my hand and I couldn ' t hear anything over the gurgles. When I set the beer down ! was alone in the Club. Mark Anderson Anne Armento Reem AtaJla Sfel ' s- ' Special Olympics Elizabeth Baidacci Pretty gutsy people; I ' d never be able to be out there helping those people. My stomach ' s going inside out just being here to cheer. I couldn ' t refuse to come, I mean, Sally asked me to come and I know how much it meant to her. I can see a lot of Sally Muscio friends m the working core, hugging the players and directmg the games. Oftentimes receiving only a blank stare in return—but sometimes a laugh would interrupt the players ' stolid, confused countenances--and they ' d smile as they dribbled downcourt. You learn a lot watching these athletes. You learn that M.R. is a cruel, awful sounding phrase that certainly doesn ' t befit the tourney ' s participants. You learn that the glory of life is in the striving, not in the winning; in the spirit that carries one up to the line, rather than in the shell that carries them to the finish. ' m glad I came. John Beck Bryan Beckham Robert Beezer Bahram Behray STEVE COYLE Susan Bettencourt J, Stephen Coyle is, I suppose, something of an SCU institution. Nearly everyone has some impression of Steve filed away in their minds. You need only to compile a partial list of the guy ' s quirks before one conclusion becomes evident: Steve is an original, (if you doubt this, name one other person you know who tried to use their first initial and middle name and actually got people to use it.) For some of us, the memories go back a ways to Steve as a tall, spindly freshman TA major from Salinas with, ah yes!--a guitar. By sophomore year, his fame had spread as the younger member of " The Coyle Bros. " You escaped into the cavernous spaces of Pipestage to feed your face and listen to Steve and Jim deliver a terrific acoustic guitar rendition of the Overture from " Tommy " that soon became their claim to fame. And of course, there were all the plays: Steve stalking the rafters in " The Marowitz Hamlet " . ..laying his ego on the line and dressing as a woman (complete with coconut breasts) for his part as Maximillian in " Candide " .. giving his memorable performance as Didi in " Waiting for Godot, " a production that won national honors. There must be hundreds of Coyle anecdotes. Consider the guy ' s eating habits: Spring of ' 77, night after night, Steve would race into Benson on a break from working on " Hamlet " and sit down to a hearty repast of Saga cake washed down with that mysterious green liquid that looks suspiciously like anti-freeze. Later, around 2 a.m. this fine meal was usually supplemented with a Jumbo Jack and onion rings. I recall one night when, after a late rehearsal, J. Stephen and his bud Steve Doolittle bopped down to Pipestage. They arrived just as a batch of chocolate chip cookie dough was receiving its final stirrings, took one look, bought the entire bowlful and promptly demolished the whole mess in record time. The second thing that comes to mind about Stephen is his professionalism. For Steve, nothing came before the theatre: not women, not sleep, nothing. Steve ' s charm may be infectious, but (as many an unrequited SCU co-ed can tell you) it ' s as difficult to track down as it is to resist. The guy liued in Mayer, putting in long hours building sets, hanging lights, rehearsing lines and tech cues, and it made him keep wierd hours. You ' d traipse over to Steve ' s " Nightmare in Chartreuse " room in G200 at 3 p.m. (when every self-respecting SCU student was on a field, at a pool or having a beer...) and there ' d be Steve in heavenly slumber, all lanky 6 ' 3 " of him sprawled out on rug that looked like Bio students had been using it to grow cultures. Or you ' d run into him at wee hours cf the night, sitting with Tim Dougherty, watching some god-awful old flick. --By the way, if you never caught Steve ' s door, with its assorted ads for sexual devices (glued there by the dorm-rats), you missed one of the most scenic points on campus. Steve ' s presence was strongly felt in Mayer. He always had an encouraging word and his daily " line switch " ready --a line taken from one part of the script and substituted for one found elsewhere in the play with humorous (if not riotous) results. Here, I should also note Steve ' s admirable dedication to his art: particularily on that day during the run of " School for Scandal " when he went to a nude beach where his buns suffered unmentionable ravishment by the sun. Nevertheless, the show went on, though Steve was unable to sit down throughout that evening ' s performance. Somehow, as busy as Steve was, he found time to lend his talents to a wide variety of SCU activities: he played for dorm functions and Masses, opened for acts, gave (free) guitar lessons to fellow students who sought him out, was a DJ for KSCU and an Oricntor. More than one Intro, to TV student owes their firstborn male child to him for consenting at the 11th hour to be the " talent " in their " entertainment " show. Right now, Steve ' s plans are to make some quick bucks, then try something he ' s been itching to do for quite a while: travel. Have a good time, Steve, take drugs (hard ones!)--and get some rest, huh? Mark BettinI Shauna Bidwiii Charles Bilek David Blessing Bernadette Boyd Kristi Buckenmeyer The Times •,- , :g|® ' i »»«» " « ' ' - ««ar Elizabeth Busch Mary Callahan Shelley Bums A lot starts going down this last year. Everything you do has that feel of " this is the last time, " Kinda ' good, I guess. You become more philosophic sooner when you lay back with friends for a few beers. Pressures mount in some areas and tail off in others. What to do after June becomes a heavy yoke to carry, whether or not you ' ll get a B in Marketing becomes irrelevant. Your opinions of SCU become intensely poignant Twenty thousand dollars worth of education? No way. Twenty thousand dollars worth of growth? Who ' s to say? Freshmen sure look young, act young -you ' d think they ' d stop loosening the caps on the salt shakers, and stealing clothes out of the showers. You ' d think. . well, maybe you wouldn ' t if you weren ' t a senior. You begin to realize the value and inherent transience of your friendships. But while the year lasts you commit yourself to experience every thing possible. Never been on a boat dance? A retreat? Never skipped a Friday class to go to the beach? Never skipped the beach to go to a Friday class? Now ' s the time to do it. WBSxsaaaamtaamaa « Linda Castenda Rosalind Chavoya Kwong Chi-Chan v Andy Cfark MarkClinnIn Beatriz Contreras Frank Convertino David Corrick Leo Costello Sue CromweH Mary Cunningham I i Anne Dinkelspfel Marianne Dondero Jim Doherty CRAIG ELKINS " Hey Wienernose, what ' s up? " " Not much, ?( face. " I always had to resort to less original greetings — ones that depended on the more common expletives. Craig was always quicker. Even when I had three or four juicy ones ready and waiting he could always whittle me down with impromptu comebacks until I ended up in silent laughter, my mouth agape, and my mind once again hopelessly frustrated. " Well, all I have to say, aardvark breath... " I had lost again. After three years I ' d grown accustomed to losing when competed with Craig. From 1975 to 1978 Craig and I had bowled over 2000 game together. During that period I ma have beaten him 50 times. It had become . standing joke: no matter what position I placed in, Craig was inevitably a couple of slots higher. The beautiful trophies Craig won in Las Vegas, at Davis, at Cal Poly, at UCLA — they always remained in the trunk of his car for weeks. When he did bring them inside he ' d set them off in the corner of his room near a cardboard shipping carton which in typical Elkins irreverence overflowed with last month ' s laundry. Though accustomed to the bowling trophies, I would always balk at the sight of Craig ' s R.O.T.C. awards. The thought of him as an Army officer just seemed absurd, Sgt. Bilko and Beetle Bailey notwithstanding. I could not begin to magine Elkins in army brass, striking fear into the hearts of young privates. The Army ' s procedures didn ' t always mesh with Craig ' s personality. When instructed to be more hardnosed at summer camp, he acquiesced; he yelled and he asserted his command; and then he grinned with the absurdity of it all. His ightspoken commands got the job done. And so the cadre overlooked Craig ' s occasional laughter between orders. The Army was taking a gentle beating. Craig has the power to change people as well as institutions. Suddenly confronted with a good human being, your mind, so accustomed to warding off people, is forced to do a doubletake. Even short episodes with Craig can affect you deeply: an attack of the munchies at 3 a.m. sends you rushing to Jack-in-the-Box together. You order, scurry to a table, and dive into greasy delight. But as secret sauce oozes down your chin, you notice the still unmolested Breakfast Jack across the table, and Craig ' s head bowed in short prayer. In guiltridden reverence you try to restrain your swallow, but you can ' t. On another occasion you ramble on about how screwed the world is, and how you ' re getting the royal shaft, and then you realize that your silent audience of one has just been assigned four year ' s active duty in Kansas. I remember when I bought my $300 Dual 1249 turntable. I called Craig and told him to come over to check it out. While we were listening to a 4-channel Judy Collins album I explained that now, at long last, I had a complete quadrophonic system — 4 Altec speakers, a Sansue quad receiver, a Dual turntable. He broke my rambling with, " What ' s so different about quad, it ' s all music anyway, right? " Craig knew the difference, and I thought to myself, " Here ' s Elkings playing dunibshit again. " So I launched into a 30-second tyrade on the advantages of quad, and then Craig repeated himself: " So, it ' s all music, right ' " " Oh Elkins. eat me! " A few months later he called me over to his house. When I arrived, I opened the door and was greeted by a dirty white sock in the face. " Sorry, guy, didn ' t see you come in. The " whites " pile is by the door. " Craig was sorting clothes. " ' Bout time you brought the Tide out. " " I had to. I don ' t have any shorts left. " " That never forced you to wash before. " The Doobie Brothers were reverberating throughtout the room, but I didn ' t see any speakers. " Hey guy, look at this. I ' ve graduated from the clock radio. Now I can keep the clock radio tuned to KSFO for the Giants games. ' ' He pulled open the side drawer of his desk, and inside, on top of some old papers, lay a $40 Panasonic portable cassette player; the only frill was a built-in microphone. " My mom bought it for me. It ' s octaphonic! " And I ' ve already recorded these tapes off the radio. " The tapes were discount Radio Shack specials; the titles — " Good Vibes I 11 " and " Good Vibes III IV. " " don ' t care what the may say, don ' ( care what they may do... " " It sounds good, Craiger... " A pair of boxers sailed over my head and draped a boxed victory figuring. Craig was kneeling, his back to me, flipping clothes backwards over his shoulder. " don ' t care what they may say Jesus is just alright with me. " " sounds real good. " R wfi«ffi -«iiS? ' WBf«irp rms-msfFevm fWH4iK ' fltt(«?»ijwtffirai»awr Anna Fast Vicki Fernandez Tony Ferrante . John Fidel Wff99fVff(Kfi9snm Albert Fiotte John Friedenbach Jim Fronsdahl ■ ' t ki. Anita Gallegos Gil Garcia ' , Modesta Garcia MichaelGarner Gary Gardner Ernest Garza Josephine Garza Laurence Gerbo Jacqueline Gerson Raghida Ghandour John Giacomazzi r Susan Gianetto Nancy Gerlach Maria Gloria Robert Goosmann Dan Grady PETER FILICE I met Pete my freshman year. He lived across the hall. To many people he was a bookworm, someone who locked himself in his room and studied 24 hours a day. It took quite a while to get to know him because sometimes those people were right, and when they weren ' t, Pete was off somewhere planning something for some organization. Nevertheless, right or wrong, we managed to become good friends, I went to his home in El Cerrito once for dinner. There were just a few of us from the floor, but, in good ole ' Italian fashion, there was enough food for the entire dorm. There was pasta and homemade gravy with Italian sausage, and soup and garlic bread, and. . and I ' m getting the urge to call Pete and invite myself over. Whenever I walk into Benson and read " Shepherd ' s Pie- Liver and Onions-Egg Foo Yung, " I long for Filice ' s mostaccioli and minestrone. After the feast, Pete treated us to a home-made movie he and a few high school chums produced As I watched and chuckled and belly-laughed, I realized there ' s a lot more to Pete Filice than books and liturgical singing. The stolid studier had a genuine crazy streak in him. Pete kept himself busy. He also kept himself organized. (The latter being a feat few of us even dare to attempt.) Pete had the audacity to reserve the room for the Senior Thesis Conference five months ahead of time (My procrastinating soul wailed in guilty anguish.) He lived by his adoption of Peter, Paul Mary ' s " Turn, Turn, Turn.) There ' s a place for everything under the sun, a place for Thomas ' Calculus and a place for Basic Engineering, a place for pen, and place for paper. . . However, he lived by the original version also; he found time for everything: time to plan liturgies, time to plan events, time to aid a friend. Friends always came first. He was the R.S (Resident Saviour) on the floor. When cries of " Pe-e-e-te! " " Fuh-le-e-se, help! " pervaded first floor Sanfillippo on pre-final nights, a smiling Filice would drop his book, rescue a traumatized underclassman , and return to his room knowing another banshee plea was only moments away. Pete did everything with enthusiasm. He even relaxed with enthusiasm. He ' d lay back in his room with his hands behind his head and radiate energy. He celebrated life. Long nights of booking it, leisure filled Softball afternoons, early morning prayer--for Pete these were simply different ways of saying, " Hey, I ' m alive. " Sounds awfully trite. You have to be pretty immature to delude yourself like that. I mean it ' s all pretty First Holy Communion-ish. . .or else pretty honest. Pete didn ' t get carried away with " Kum Bay Ya " in sixth grade, and turn into a guitar strumming " love-your-neighbor " music box, he just never lost his sensitivity. Every experience has something to teach, and Pete loves to learn. AnnOreSsani Michael Gurfey Brad Guenther KentGuicharcl Kathy Griffto Keiley Guasticci Steve Hageman Richard Ha!!er Jess Gutierrez id Teri Hariiiilton t tp- »t tfi.J , tftO ' y Mary Hansen iA s usan Hsrris Melissa Harvey ii Christianne Hauber San Francisco Yacht Club, two rooms, a good band in each, a crystal clear evening --couldn ' t ask for much more. San Francisco is beautiful, whether you grew up in it (and went to S.I .) or not. I ' ve been in this city so much these last four years that I almost feel like I did go to St. lgnatius--God forbid! The City is the romantic haven for SCU students; you come here to dine and dance-and usually to impress your date. But tonight ' s different. Tonight you come solely to have a good time. It ' s the last night to come stylin ' to the City with the gang, one of the last night ' s to be together, to go crazy Tonight we don ' t hit the Hyatt Regency or the Tonga Room, we ' ve been there before; tonight we dance til the band stops and drink and laugh ' til. . ' til it ' s time to go back to SCU-whenever that ' ll be. Don ' t tell me I don ' t want to know-the music ' s playing. . . ■ Barbara Hefte 1 Steve Hofvendahl Rose Herrera Bridget Hogan Edward Hudson Coll en Hunter 7 : 3 Andy Hyde LesHe iacopi Nancy llg LINDA LARSON I Byron ishiwata ( You have to know the name Linda Larson from someplace. I mean, she ' s one of those people who finds that life is just too interesting to pass up, so she gets involved in all of it. Which is all very fine, exept that most of the things Linda gets involved in, she ends up running or somehow becoming an irreplaceable part of. In the Psych. Department, they ' re beginning to wonder just how they ' ll ever pull off the next annual Psychology Conference now that Linda has graduated. The SCAAP people know that after overseeing SCAAP ' s visiting program at Agnews Hospital during two summers and all of last year, Linda has become an integral part of their volunteer program. So what will they do without her next year? Amazingly enough, these are just the extra-extra-curriculars--not even a part of Linda ' s prospective field. Her career interest is journalism, both writing and production, and much of her time at SCU was spent in the offices of The Santa Clara, The Redwood, and The Owl. In typical style, Linda insisted on being completely involved in each aspect of each staff; thus she not only did writing, photography and production, but armed with only a Swiss Army knife, she could somehow always cure the latest ailment in the phototypesetter. m5Sh SBtm Sen ISaZ mtxxsa Xttam mi m SS SSm m:. Linda ' s involvement in so many different interests provided her with more than a mere list of resume-pleasing skills. It ' s important to remember that four years of " accomplishments " are really an all-too-brief summary of late-night deadlines, last-minute panic-button emergencies, a lot of dedication, and always, just a little more effort. But to Linda everything has that I-know-it ' s-worth-it feeling, and so she always fulfilled her responsibilities with a consistent efficiency which was nothing less than astonishing. Don ' t be fooled by the fact that Linda hails from Medford, Oregon--she ' s got Santa Clara under her control and now she ' s working on the entire South Bay Area. Who knows, maybe she ' ll take over California. Of course, there were the days when even two alarms wouldn ' t wake her up in the morning; a stray cat would follow her home, " adopt " her, and turn out to be pregnant (the kittens are fine, thanks...); and the one roll of film that got eaten by the camera would be the one with the pictures of Sammy Davis Jr. giving her the " thumbs up " sign. But Linda takes it all in stride. Who has time to get upset? Besides, it ' ll all make a great story someday. Bea Leaf Hedith Hat . W Jim Kanda Mary Karmash r Okay Miller, you sit over here. Sue, you walk in and sit next to him. Miller ' s wife? Where ' s my Miller ' s wife? Someone please get her out here! Nouaux was flipping through the pages of his script, making sure the blocking was right. OK, scholars, you cross over here and pretend you ' re leading a mule. . . Mike Nouaux was directing The Reeve ' s Tale, one of the Canterbury tales, and was videotaping the parable for a class project. And while he was playing director, I was playing the Miller: a thieving husband and father who winds up getting killed at the end. I wasn ' t overly excited at the prospect of my oncoming death, but it ' s fun playing actor and messing around with all the TV equipment. And while I was playing Miller, and having fun, and while Nouaux was playing director, and yelling, Canice Evans was playing the Miller ' s wife. Canice walked onto the set dressed in a sack-like dress that Nouaux must have either made himself from a potato sack or borrowed from Mayer Theatre. I was dressed in these ridiculous tights which didn ' t quite fit in certain spots and fit too well in others. But when Canice walked in, she looked comfortable, and wore that sack-cloth with a graceful ease. Hi Paul. I didn ' t know you looked so good in tights. Canice smiled at me and took her seat on a wooden stool on our makeshift set. Canice has a nice smile. Imagine polished ivory set in a freckled backdrop. But what makes her smile nice is its constant use. She wears it like a badge. It identifies her and helps to reveal her perpetual good nature. Nouaux, done giving his cues, ran back into the control room to take charge of cameras and crew. Canice, Sue, the scholars and myself were sufficiently unrehearsed and unfamiliar with our Old English lines that a second taping was necessary. Mike came running out of the control room, bellowing and ranting and chanting let ' s get serious! and after two more rehearsals and three more takes, we managed to produce a decent first scene. T he next scene involved the Miller ' s wife, Canice, running around and going through a number of complicated contortions and delivering some lengthy, delicate speeches. It was a difficult scene for Canice and Nouaux had her go through it seven times before taping. The scene was not that interesting, but Canice worked at it, trying to master the Old English while attempting to get across the desired tone of the speech. She worked at that scene until both Nouaux and herself were satisfied. And she was smiling all the time. But I wasn ' t impressed. I knew her too well. For Canice Evans to work hard at something until she gets it right, for her to be meticulously, painstakingly accurate, and all the while keep her lighthouse smile, joking and having a good time, is par for her. Hell, Canice and I worked on the school paper together and that ' s the was she always is. She would spend entire evenings down in the newspaper office editing stories, writing, rewriting, rerewriting her own stories. On production nights at the newspaper, Canice was busy catching the elusive mistakes that slipped by two sets of proofreading eyes. And all the while she would smile, and laugh at the poor, and often crude jokes which bounced across the light table. Pardon the digression, it ' s just that Canice worked on the paper for her last three years and provided much of the needed backbone, moral support and unselfish hard work that carried the paper through. In any case, the show must go on. Canice ' s scene, sufficiently rehearsed, was taped and the last scene, ending with my death, didn ' t go as badly as I feared. After a quick change from tights to twentieth century garb, the set was struck, the lights were dimmed, and the props were replaced. The cast and crew said their goodbyes and we all went our separate ways. And as Canice walked off to Campisi and as I walked to the Benson parking lot, I could see her smile at me in her Cheshire way, and wink in a knowing farewell. r Canice Evans, winner of the St. Clare Medal, graduated Magna Cum Laude and was a four-year National Merit Scholarship recipient. She was in the honors program for four years and served as Freshman class sergeant-at-arms. She was elected twice as student representative to the University Community Council and was student member of the UCC Executive Committee. Canice was a member of Alpha Sigma Nu and worked on the newspaper for three years, two as Feature Editor. She was an RA for two years, and a student member of the Liturgy Committee for the University Day of Celebration. It was a typical Friday night at the Bellarmine dorm. A small group of seniors were hanging around the front steps, talking to a couple of the prefects. Pierce was there, with Duncan and Taylor, shooting the breeze on the cool spring night. I parked my car across the street from the dorm, watching the people on the front steps. I killed the engine and slouched back in the seat. I was tired. I walked up the three steps to the crowd of seniors and prefects. Hey Totes, how ya doing? Pierce Murphy has a way of asking you how you are that you know he wants an honest answer, and not a simple, OK. Pretty tired. Pierce. Been typing all night. Oh, well, is it OK if I come up and talk for a minute?. Very few people can say no to a Pierce Murphy smile. I think it has something to do with his police background. The Menlo Park police are known for their hypnotic control. Sure. I ' ll be up. I ' ve got some stuff to take care of. Come up whenever you want. I ' m a lousy liar, but, like I say, it ' s hard to say no to Murphy. I mean, he ' s the kind of guy who honestly cares about how you ' re doing. He never says. Sorry, I got four midterms tomorrow and I ' m really tired and my girlfriend is coming over and I have to shower and I gotta go to work in five minutes. So, it ' s hard to say no to someone who doesn ' t say no to you. I sat in my room, slowly strumming my old, worn Yamaha guitar. I was hoping he wouldn ' t stay long. Fifteen minutes later I looked at my watch. I didn ' t care how nice of a guy he was, I was tired and I was going to bed. Just then, of course, there was a definite knock on the door. And behind the door stood Pierce, holding two bottles of Michelob with a wide Irish grin on his freckled face. Ahl Now there ' s handed. a man who doesn ' t come empty Murphy smiled and entered. Five minutes and two beers later I had forgotten how tired I was. Pierce was telling one of his many Irish jokes: Tell me now, why is it that the ivheelharrow is the greatest invention in the world? I didn ' t know. IVell, begora, because it taught the Irish to stand on their hind legs, the saints be praised. It was funny at the time. We talked on many things—the small pieces that make up one ' s day; the problems, the hassles, the frustrations, and the dreams—the kinds of things you talk about on a Friday night at 1:30 after a beer, with a friend. A month later, while Paul Duncan and I were watching television in Duncan ' s room, Pierce came in and told us that he put in an application for the Jesuits. When his letter of acceptance came in, Duncan and I took him out drinking and just missed fixing him up with the waitress. You can say a lot of nice things about Pierce: he ' s always smiling; he enjoys working with kids; he hates talking about his accomplishments; and he knows when to bring a beer. But the most important thing you can ever say about Pierce Murphy, is that he ' s as human, and as normal, and as imperfect as the rest of us mortals. Pierce Murphy was the recipient of the Isabel Jones Award for academic excellence from the School of Business, as well as the winner of the Nobili Medal. Pierce taught history at Bellarmine College Preparatory for two years. Pierce was accepted at Harvard, Boaldt and Northwestern Law Schools. Instead of pursuing a career in law, however. Pierce will be entering the Society of Jesus in August as a novice. Senior Picnic Jennifer Koepke Kathy Kratz Michelle Kukral Rick La Lone Joe Landolt Lots and lots of genuine food--Saga leaves us with good memories. More than lots and lots of beer, but it seems the profs are drinking more than the seniors-maybe the seniors are partied out, maybe they ' re too busy saying " Hi " and having it sound like " goodbye. " Dr. Sweeney and Fr. Cermann are filling their glasses, Danny Rodrigue is next in line-he ' s a junior Seniors saunter by carrymg half-filled glasses, smiling at people they really don ' t know, people they wish they ' d gotten to know They are starting to experience that forced, yet treasured feeling of alumni camaraderie. " You went through it, too, didn ' t you —remember. , Everything s closing in so fast. . . •■ David Lema Lorraine Lewis Jeri Loberg ' %j:J Mike Logan Les Lombardo Hifei . ' flS Carlos Lopez Thomas Longlnotti ■ Ken Macon LIzanne Lyons Michael Loza Rudy Lumiey Pat Maher i ROTC Commissiomng i ' -pfummsm flf ; ' • SSSS m Must have been tough siding with ROTC in the perpetual paradox: Military training m a Christian community-especially when you weren ' t too sure yourself. Well, at least these guys don ' t have to worry about what to do after graduation. The only question is whether or not to defer the Army commit- ment a few years and go to grad school. Our generation has not really known war; at worst we ' ve known someone who was killed in Nam, They ' ve read about battles and played war games, but I wonder if they could cope with the battlefield. Hopefully, they won ' t have to. If you can hack the lifestyle, you can ' t beat the benefits the military offers. Some of these cadets got the luck of the draw and are headed to Germany; others got shafted and are destined to four years in Georgia. COMMISSIONED OFFICERS A.AIarcon M, Burchett H. Fischer M. Fitzpatrick C. Elkins D Centis E. Corny C. Lum S. Marquardt M. Mollica M. Paulding T. Sanford M. Sinriott G. Stolberg J . Wagner C. Wong " mr Josie Murphy Sally Muscio John Musilli Matt Nachtwey Larry Nally Jaime Naranjo Baccalaureate Mass Xavler Navarro Steve NeviUe Deihfeen Noll Fares Nimry Julie Nomura At first I thought I might not go. Rumor had it that Baccalaureate Mass was hot and more crowded than the lines for Rel Studies classes fall quarter, freshman year. But there ' s a difference between graduating from a place like Cal and one like SCU — it ' s just not cool not to participate in grad here. Everyone takes it as a sort of insult... so I figured I ' d do it for the folks. Rumor had it right: it was hot and it was incredibly crowded. People were over- flowing everywhere... But it was nice to have everyone crammed together one last time instead of being relegated to rows and sectioned off by majors (Like tomorrow). Then the music rose, sailing and joyful; the banners whirled over us like a glad benediction. ..You couldn ' t pick out faces very easily, but spotting an occassional smile I knew, I ' d feel really pleased to have seen Cathy or Jim and what " must-be-his- dad-they-look-so-alike. " When I arrived here 4 years ago, these people had been strangers, but now I knew their faces. We were all together and happy... and right then I think I final ly knew what that " Santa Clara community " was that I ' d been hearing about for those 4 years... J Kathy Nymoen Ef rain Orneias im. Phi Beta Kappa Tom Perkins Jean PeUigrini Tom Perez Constance Peters Scott Peterson -.5 ' ' ffgtBKgmmsi Whiz kids get another accolade. Those kind of C.P.A.s should be outlawed. I wonder if they missed much; I don ' t remember seeing many of them at parties. Now that I look back though, I could have traded in a few pitchers of beer for a good novel every once in awhile and not have seriously injured my social status. Most of these Phi Beta ' s are involved in a mess of other organizations, too. Goes to prove they deserve this feather, too. Stanley Poltorak J Adra K Kratz J Albert D Lema C Barranti 1 Loebl M Brisson P Maher E Busch ) . Manning V Canigros K Mdore P Crawley T, Pegram E Csaba D Rai C. Elkins M. Schwarting C Evans L Toma 1 L. Cerbo M. Wagner C Huber K. Woodall i Senior Breakfast " Hey guys, I ' m as into this graduation thing as you are but, hey, like it ' s 6 a.m. . . " Looking back, I can ' t believe I ' d actually tried to reason with those bloodthirsty individuals. They replied to my muffled protests by dragging me out of my warm bed and prodding me toward the shower. It was, they kept yelling (over my protests that I had gone to bed at 3:30) that day of days graduation. Don ' t ask me how I got there, but there 1 was, gin fizz in hand, at 6:45, in Lord John ' s. Things were a bit quieter than they had promised, though the blender was turning out the fizzes pretty fast and the Irish coffees just kept coming. I have hazy memories of Shanks holding court on the sofa at the front window, Jim Kanda discussing tennis with J.F Riley, and Dougherty, Carty and Fitts flitting back and forth between the Lord ' s and the Hut (I never made it that far). It seems to me even those tireless men of iron were showing signs of fatigue. . .but I won ' t swear to it My eyes were only half open. TOM SHYMANSKI 1 met Tom Shymanski four years ago, I was sitting on the floor in a Swig room, drinking a few beers and playing my stereo loudly. (Typical Santa Clara party.) Tom was roaming the hall looking for a party. (Also typical at Santa Clara.) Seeing our small group and the beer (not necessarily in that order). Tom walked in. From the moment I met him 1 knew that Tom was an " on time " kind of guy. Five minutes and one breath later, speaking a jargon all his own, we all knew that Tom was from " P.G. " (Pacific Grove), a true Stones ' fan, a latent track runner who owned a speedy little Volks and loved to ramble around with the guys. He was also very funny--an important asset to our lonely little party. I was a freshman and Tom made me feel a little more at home. He was so much like the guys I ' d known in high school only bettcr--he could talk. Man could he talk! I remember Tom sitting in Miles Merwin ' s history class, with his feet two desks ahead of him. Every other minute he was asking a question or re-emphasizing some point, always waving the pen he had just pulled from behind his ear. In some respects Tom was a paradox in form. Dressed casually in a striped T-shirt and cords invariably ridinq low on his hips, he would stroll across campus with a rolling gait. If you did not know him for his constant jibing in and out of class, you at least knew him because he was always late. He ' d saunter into class, sink into a nearby desk, flash a smile and look as if to say, " Aren ' t we ready to begin yet? ! ' ' But beneath his leisurely attitude, he was a live-wire of energy. He was always on the move--to a party, to a class, to meet someone. With Tom there was always the sense of something needing to be done, and that he was the one who should be doing the task. That Tom liked to be busy is an understatement, and his boundless energy served him well. Whether he was working on producing or 1 booking a concert or just partying with friends, Tom carried on with a singlemindcdness that was sometimes astonishing. Never really " into " academics, Tom set his priorities on bringing something better to Santa Clara. He never used his position as Social V.P. to collect a coterie of oggling geeks who would pacify an ego Tom never cultivated. Seeking out better performers, more pertinent speakers, and recently released films satisfied his need to entertain. For Tom it was a job of monumental proportions which was both stimulating and enjoyable. It filled in many of the holes academics alone left gaping. The job was tailor-made for Tom. Just as he could not major in business solely, and had to dabble in the humanities, he recognized that students could not be left with only books and beer to help them make it through. They needed something more, and Tom had both the opportunity and the ability to provide it. Behind the laughing face he presented daily to all those vying for his attention, there was also a private side to Tom that few ever chanced to see. Camouflaged by the running repertoire of jocular banter was a shy streak perceived only by those who knew him well. Tom was one of a small number who could live comfortably in a " Bronco " world with a gentle side. He was a good friend. Always honest, open and ready to help-help heal, help party, help laugh. It still amazes me to think that four years have sped by with Tom and I doing a shadowbox dance, weaving in and out of the periphery of each other ' s lives. Somehow, the times we met again were always similar to the first--a ready smile, a funny " P.G. " drawl, a few jokes and a concern that tomorrow would keep being brighter, fuller and happier. He was one of the few people who genuinely troubled himself to take a little more time with a lot more people. I ' m looking forward to the times I ' ll hear that " P G " drawl and see that striped T-shirled form again. Gradiiatioii Scott Robertson Sylvia Romero Michael Rose Kathy Ross Marty Ross Like a kid awaiting Christmas, it seemed to me as if graduation would never come. And then, all at once, it did. Graduation morning came awfully early, bursting with sun, girls with flowers tucked in their hair, and more suits than I ' d ever seen in one place in my life. I ' d been up most of the night talking to friends who kept stopping by to tell me how they really couldn ' t talk because they had so much to do. --Amazing how putting a beer in someone ' s hand and tossing a pillow in their general direction can make them change their mind... The traditional banners heralded its beginning; Ramsey Clark reminded me to take care of my neighbors, just before they began passing by: Leo Costello smiling in his engineer ' s hard-hat; Steve Coyle looking dapper with a rose tucked in his " lapel " ; Gaye McCluskey ' s red hair blazing red above the mantle of a businesswoman... After cautioning me not to let myself be manipulated, Bill Reilly asked that I recognize him should we ever cross paths m future years, and I sat there in the midst of it all wondering how he thought I would vcr forget. Michele Rue Steve Russo Jeff Rubino PAUL WAGSTAFFE It ' s amazing how Paul Wagstaffe shifts gears from silliness to seriousness. How, with eyes sparkling devilishly, he winks a sly allusion to his own supposedly unlimited sexual prowess, and then, only moments later, talks with furrowed brow about his latest presidential project. Speaking in that regular, rhythmic, even-toned voice that is his trademark, Wags shifts gears again, this time enticing, pleading, cajoling. He wants you to join him tonight at The Still, Lil Bronc, The 94th, The Club, Dooley ' s, etc., etc., etc., etc. It ' s hopeless. Wags, who knows how to budget his time, who during the day somehow manages to keep up with his classes while heading up student government, has time left over tonight. He has time to spend drinking. And you, who cannot even juggle two lit classes and lunch, are being hopelessly sucked into his night life of reckless boozing and dirty toasts. You go more than willingly (you are the first person to the car) but by lunch time tomorrow Wags will have finished a morning ' s worth of phone calls, paperwork, and studying, while you on the other hand, will be clutching your head, moaning softly, and pulling the bedsheets back over your face. The man is of iron. He must be to keep up the schizophrenic existence that marked his career at Santa Clara. No one doubts that Wags was the most effective ASUSC president that Santa Clara has seen in years. Rather than use his title as a nice addendum to law school applications. Wags chose to work at the job, and he blitzkrieged the school administration with various ideas for increased student participation in high-level decision making. He instituted a student Committee on Tenure, proposed a student weighted restructuring of the University Committees, regularly reported his progress and solicited student opinion in lengthy articles appearing in The Santa Clara, distributed surveys, did alternate battle and compromise with Rewak ' s administration, completely revamped teachet evaluations. Lots of other people helped, of course, but Wags got the projects going, and kept them going. Kept them going Sunday through Thursday, that is. On Friday afternoon, somewhere in the neighborhood of the Santa Clara campus. Wags startles a little old lady by leaping from a phone booth wearing his newly donned " party pants " (Wag ' s beloved bun-hugging white jeans with the star inset on the left buttock). Dressed to kill. Wags or " Woody Bum " as his four roommates call him for some obscure inside joke of a reason, grabs his worn legal sized tablet of paper, folds back a yellow page, and checks over his listing of tonight ' s potential parties. He knows where they all are. It ' s uncanny. Motoring from one to another in his new. Bronco-red Pinto, Wags is in his element. He is not introverted. In fact, when the last bash is folding up. Woody Bum can usually be found dancing on the kitchen tabletop to the last strains of Lou Reed ' s " Rock and Roll Animal. " Truly, a man of iron. Katie Schoenberger Ronnie Saxton Teresa Scanlan Barb Seliger William Shaw Corinne Soressi i M Gregg Stroud Sheila Sullivan Helena Taylor Eric Sweringen Charles Tanaka ' »« ar ■ mmHE Ji N ■ Kay Thames A A Michael Trupiano Bin TroJan James Trevino EmileTurk Gharlene Villagomez Michael Virga Clyde Von Der Ahe J ' Mike Wabiszewski I $ John Watgner STEVE WALLACE Steve Wallace is an exceptional man. He adores music, loves to cook and is an ardent Dodger fan. His impeccable taste is renowned amongst his close acquaintances. Steve ' s uncanny ability to blend delicious cuisine, compatible dinner guests and appropriate musical background has provided many a memorable evening for his friends. " Friends " is one word which typifies Steve Wallace; he has so many of them. His warmth and compassion for others, along with his cooking ability, draws people to him. I have never known someone to meet Steve and not like him That is a record few of us can ever hope to match. Stever sincerely cares about other people. I am continually amazed when, after three and a half years of solid friendship, he is still as nice and polite as the first time I met him. He opens car doors, offers rides to people who need them, shops, cooks and treats at " happy hour. " Living with Steve is to be spoiled by niceness. He won ' t do the dishes though! Mr. Wallace has disproved a common misconception that nice guys finish last. His senior year, S.K.W. (as his friends often call him) was selected editor of The Santa Clara. He innovated the school newspaper, making it a dynamic force. ;e. Under his direction, the tabloid format was changed considerably. The paper ' s b L , . « U I. La J « «» : 5 Karen Wagner length increased, color was added and a new student entertainment magazine. Spectrum, was initiated. Steve instilled the staff of The Sar)ta Clara with new ideological direction. This proved to be of far greater importance than any change in the paper ' s physical appearance. Reporters began to question rather than merely narrate events. The underlying consequences of tenure, grading, specialized education and discrimination all were critically examined. Steve Wallace led The Santa Clara ' s search for new horizons. Not all were found, but S.K.W. ' s pioneering effort laid the groundwork for future editors of The Santa Clara and their staffs. Steve ' s selection as an outstanding senior is entirely appropriate. He typifies the Santa Claran ideal of the " whole person. " S.K.W. is conversant, enjoys partying and is always ready for a good laugh. Yet, in spite of rumors to the contrary, Steven Kingdon Wallace does have a serious side. Imbued with a staunch code of ethics, Steve is entirely reliable, efficient and trustworthy. n all probablily, Steve ' s selection as an outstanding senior was based upon his editorship of The Santa Clara. This is deservedly so. However, to S.K.W. ' s friends this honor means far more. Steve ' s excellent performance as editor cannot really be compared with the superb legacy of friendship he has given so many. Steven K. Wallace is an outstanding senior par excellence. Barbara Wall Steve Ward Joel Wehrter Cathy Wong Nancy Yamamoto Judith Zilch —-SCIENCES— BtOLOGY J.Adamo C.Atkinson L.Baldwin C. Bilek P. Buantello D. Carty B. Contreras S. Davis C, DiLeonardo C. Fabbro N. Ford J.FronsdahlL.Gerbo S.Gonzalez M. Gonzalez J. Goon W. Harrison L. Haviland M. Hennessy D. Hornor C. Huber C. Kan C. Kesinger M. McQuiggin S. Merica D. Montgomery S. Morishima M. Owens B. Passalacqua K. Phelan D. Rai D. Roberts M. Salafia S. Sullivan R. Triplet! L. Wagner CHEMISTRY M. Burnes J. Dane A. Fong P. H anna M. Holt M. Karmash D. Krassowski K. Kratz R. Lesnick S. Lovejoy J.Magers L. Manring D. McQuerry J . Mendoza M. Okagaki D. Perez L. Prasifka C. Reinhart P. Rich B. Rockwell B. Seliger W. Trolan COMBINED SCIENCE D. Bass T. Bonnel A. Clarke M. Cramer S. Feldman A. Ferrante R. Galiata C. Hamilton J. Kanda M. Koppe T. McQuade E. Plonka L. Poublon ECONOMICS J.Apollo B. Behray K. Buckenmeyer M. Burchett G. Cattermole S- Chamorro E. Corrigan N. Craig T. Daly J. Dreyer J . Friedenbach G.Gould S. Hanley J.Henneberry G. Huebschen P.Johnson M. Kelly J. Loebl K.Macon P. Maher P. McVeigh P. Nally R. Perry T. Quinlan S. Radovich D. Regalia J.Suarez C. Villagomez L. Wilson D. Young MATHEMATICS J.Albert R. Arce B.Baker R. Beezer E. Busch E. Claffey J. Countryman D.Foster D. Gentis R. Helms D. Kadlecek D. Noll D. Patterson M. Roets M. Stewart M.Hughes J. Virts PHYSICS E. Etter T.Manchester POLITICAL SCIENCE S. Airola A. Armento R. Atalla L. Austin D. Baldwin A. Bojorquez M. Burget M. Campi M. Carlson G. Casados M.Coyne M. Cusenza J. Driggs H. Fisher A. Fotinos D. Fryer P. Gilroy K. Guichard M. Gurley K. Harrington C. Hession S. Hinz I. Ho R. Hunn A. Ikehara A. Johnson P. Kreizinger D.Lloyd D.Long M. Mahaffey J. Manning B.Meredith E.Miller M. Muff M. Nagel S. Neidel M. Nishizaki D. Noriega M. Oto J. Owen P. Pecora M. Raycraft S.Romero D.Russell K.Sada B. Scharetg L.Schmidt M.Schneider S. Schott J.Schuck S. Shoemaker T. Upland B. Vacura T. Vane D . Van Gorder D. Wright B. Zuchowski PSYCHOLOGY B. Armes J.Atchley T. Avellar T. Bader C. Barranti M. Bettini K. Capestro J. Chew P. Crawley S. Cromwell S. Falasco S. Faneili V. Fernandez J. Hubbard K. King M. Kukral J.Logan R. Lopez M. Mather K.Mayer J. McCaul J. Mendoza M. Mollica T.Nelson S. Nichols N. Nimer M. Piper S. Raggio S. Rankin P. Rodriguez K. Ross S. Roy M. Rue K.Said S. San Filippo R. Saxton T. Scanlan K. Schoenberg B. Sehn D. Silva V. Silva M. Sinnott M. Stratton T. Tafolla K.Thames M.Turner P.Valencia M. Vandiver J.Vasquez S.Ventura K.Wagner M.Wagner D. Warmerdam J. Whittaker J. Zilch SOCIOLOGY A. Alarcon L. Benson D. Bongiovanni D. Bratcher S. Callahan N. Capurro V. Carrera L. Castaneda M. Chulani M. De Mange D Duhe J. Garza C. Hotz L. Johnson R. Lumley S. Milo G. Miller K. Navarrete K. Nitz G. Osterhout M. Pasion S. Poltorak T. Powers P. Rosas R. Santana D. Tucker R. Welch C. Wong ANTHROPOLOGY P. Coughlin K.Fjelstad M. Moty C.Peters M. Rosenberg M. Tomlinson -HUMANITIES - ENGLISH S. Bidwill V. Camgros R. Cecconi A. Chulani C. Curchod M. Doyle A. Duncan S. Edwards C. Elkins C. Evans D. Fletcher R. Gault J. Giacomazzi B. Goitia R. Goosmann P. Gray C. Hanson S. Harris M. Harvey J. Heishman M. Hernandez M. Hilger A. Johnson C. Keaveney J. Kelly L. Larson J. Le S. Madison T. Mansell K.Martin P. Meersman J. Moskal E. Mooring T. Mullahey M. Nailen M. Nyman A. O ' Donoghue D. Ong M. Pert D.Peterson K. Reedy M. Schwarting D. Silva J. Snyder E. Spear L. Toma S. Ward M. Webb J . Wichtendahl P.Wiggins C. Wilber K. Woodall N. Yamamoto FINE ARTS M. Binckley T. Catala L. Frugoli P. Fry G. Gross S. Holsinger L. Lauricella A. Mickelsen R. O ' Neill B. Radford S. Rodgers J. Schwarz D. Soriano F. Torii FRENCH P.Conway T. Driscoll R. Dumesnil L. Fisher W. Leasure L. Sandell M. White GENERAL HUMANITIES R. Ackerman E. Artana E. Baldacci M. Callahan F. Colarusso K. Cramer G. Fabrizio M. Farbstein R. Felice B. Filice S. Giannetto T.Hamilton J.Hoff E. Hotaling D. Huberty C. Hunter A. Jennings M.Johnson N. Kazimi D. Lee P. Lister C. Lopez T. Lorentz S. Lynch P. Mangili K. McKay S. Morissette P. Muldoon G.M. O ' Connor N. Ontko R. Ornelas M. Pedry L. Quintania P. Roca J. Rykoff L. Santana W. Shaw C. Soressi W. Tomlinson A. Vaudagna B. Wall J.Williams D. Zwicker-Hammon GERMAN B. Briehl E. Csaba J.Graham M. Kiisel L. Kingsley K. Muskat HISTORY G. All M. Baca R. Barba B. Beckham S. Beckett T. Blaine R. Blake D. Blessing B. Boyd B. Brady M. Brisson S. Burke R. Cahill M. Clinnin K. Cornwell R. Cruz S. Epes J . Esposito J . Evans J . Farbstein D. Feller J. Foster D. Freitas K. Fritzsche A. Gressani M. Harl D. Horan D. Houghton D. Houts E. Hudson T. Hunter M. Iden J. Johnson P. Kosich A. Krcik C. Kreyche U. Lang M. Legg M. Logue N. Long M. Lopez E. Lyons S. Marquardt K. McKenzie P. Meaney R. Medeiros S. Menzies V. Miller K. Morris M. Nachtwey B. Neider K. O ' Halloran T. Pegram P. Pollastrini M. Rea W. Reilley B. Reynolds S. Robertson D. Ryan D. Schmidt J.Stiegeler J.Strobach P.Thomas C. Von Der Abe P. Wagstaffe ITALIAN C. Esquivel T. Ferrando J . Pellegrini L. Sweigard MUSIC J. Carter B. Creger R. Duffy D. Hutchinson D. Lema A. McDaniel T. Shanahan PHILOSOPHY J. Bowe J. Gaule K. Moore J. Naranjo J. Rich D. Staggs Z. Zabinski RELIGIOUS STUDIES G. Anderson C. Basile R. Costa A. Dinkeispiel E. Fassett M. Garner D. Grady J. Headley M. Hull S. McCarthy T. McGuinness P. Nicassio SPANISH M.Chavez P.Condon M.Garcia J.Jimenez C. Loza C. Moody C. Norton S. Ornelas A.Ruiz S. Serrania K.Sullivan J.Vanderlaan THEATRE ARTS R. Avilla B. Chance J. S. Coyle S. Doolittle C. Hauber S. Hofvendahl S. Martins J. Nothwang K. Nymoen P. Rogers S. Valencia P. Wagner ENGINEERING CIVIL J . Abercrombie D. Aboujudom F. Ackerman J. Cook H. Corona A. Hyde B. Ilgen C. Joyce T. Loncarich J. F. Nomura R. O ' Hara R. Paredes R. Peterson P. Robarts R. Schuler A. Sturia C. Sullivan T. Szewczyk M. Tapay J. Wagner- G. Walz M. Wathen E. Zinola EECS A. Alangari J. Bascomb T. Chu L. Costello K. Crook G. Daniel O Davidson B. Driscoll G. Du Mond S. Eizadi W. Farasat P. Filice P. Fitzgerald M. Gloria S. Hageman J. Hughes B. Kane J. Matthews S. Muhonen J.Munson J. Nunneley J.Ohlinger T. Ohisson D. Palsgaard J.Schlenz D. Schram M. Trupiano ENGINEERING S. inguillo J. McRoskey E. Ornelas J.Villemaire MECHANICAL T. Faggiano A. Flotte D. Frank A. Giorgi M. Hally T. Metcalf A. Ottino P. Russell T. Sanford D. Sheets R. Shepard T.White B.Achee A. Agrella D. Ahle A. Alcala N.Allen M. Al-Saud J.AIves E.Anderson M.Anderson S.Anderson K.Baker J.Barber R. Barich P.Baxter J. Beck M. Benoun M.Benton K.Bergman M. Boulanger J.Bowman R.Brett D. Brinker R . Brown N. Burkel M. Burns R. Carlino M. Carroll M. Catalano M. Cattaneo C. Ceccarelli F. Cervelli G. Chase R. Chavez R. Chavoya R. Cieslak S. Cinelli H. Clark N. Cole R. Coniglio R. Conover M. Conrado D. Corrick J.Corrigan S. Cromie D. Cronstrom N. Cutler C. Daley C. Daniels D. Delbex J . Deneke C. DePasquale T. Dillen J . Doherty J . Dorigan T.Dougherty L. Drummond S. Dudock D. Dunnigan J. Dwyer D. Edelstein S. Eshenfelder M. Estrade T. Fahey D. Farrell A. Fast D.Ferrari A. Ferraro J.Fidel M. Fitzpatrick J.Foley R. Foley M. Frazer L. Freitas A. Gallegos G. Garcia G. Gardner D.Gavin M. Gibbons D. Gibbs B. Gleichner D. Goei J.Gordon E. Gorny D. Griffin K. Griffin K. Guasticci B. Guenther J.Guitierez G. Hahn R. Haller L.Hamlin M.Hansen R.Hansen L. Hanson M. Hare S. Harrington L. Hater S. Hayes B. Healy S. Hemington R.Henry J.Herbert M. Ho B. Hogan D. Honzel R. Huber W.Hughes J. Hurley P. latomase J. li B. Ishiwata M. Ison S. Iwatani D.L.Jacob W. Jader L.Jensen F.Jerome A.Jones C.Joseph J.Juarez S. Kaita D. Karbowski J. Kleinke D. Kocina A. Kwan R. LaLone J. Landolt D. Laperal B. LaSorella M. Laub R.Leahy J.Lee L.Lewis L. Lim M. Lim J. Litschi A. Laperal J. A. Loberg J.R. Loberg D. Lohoski L. Lombardo M. Low C. Lum H. Maasen C. MacArthur W. Malas R. Maldonado P. Marchica B. Marsh B. Matthews M. McCabe G. McCluskey J.McCracken B. McDonald K. McDowell S. McGowan M. McGrath R. McGuire M. McKannay P. McKay D. McKenna G. McNuity J. McVeigh G. Meacham I. Meagher J.Melvin A. Mendy C. Milburn B. Minor L. Mitts S. Mok M. Monroe J . Mooney D. Murphy L. Murphy L. Murphy J.Musilli J.Nahmens D. Najour L. Nally P. Newland J. Nitz S. O ' Day V. Odbert S.Oliver W. O ' Neill K. O ' Rourke J.Osorio D. Othmer A. Page M. Panziera P. Parden C. Parker S. Parry T. Perez C. Peterson T. Petit K. Pezzaniti S. Pitts B. Powell M. Pyne J. Radich L. Raguse D. Rainoldi R. Ramorino C. Ravizza L. Rebozzi L. Reisert J.Riley D. Ring D. Rippy N. Rodas M.Rose P. Rosman S. Russo J.Ryan K.Ryan R.Ryder D. Saccani T. Santos P. Santucci T. Sayeg T. Schmidt N. Scholey K. School M. Scholari T. Scullion R. Selvi T. Shanahan J.Shaw D. Sherer T.Sheridan T. Shymanski R. Siiva W. Slaughter L.Smith M.Spencer T. Sponsler S. Steigman J . Stinar R. Stringari G.Stroud M.Sullivan G. Swanson P.Sweeney E. Sweringen D. Sykes J. Talia C. Tanaka X.Navarro J.Thompson T. Thuyen M. Tonkovich R. Torosian J.ITraina S. Trautz N. Trolan W. Tucker P. Vadnais P. Verna M. Virga M. Wabiszewski T. Walker S. Wallace J. Walsh J. A. Walsh J.M.Walsh R.Watson J.Wehner M Whitney C.Williams R.Williams R.Williams P.Wilson E.Woods M. Woolery M. Yeung oi.i Mit. .eAi . iKtiiM. ' jied ' 1 ' ( ea j ni m.. . liMldUiiauuuaaUwSi tjvrck fro iiL mu ammi mmwn wi rs: can Lt skopv me who frnt ■■4 V W:. -5i:v 4|iV. y,. i 5 cvmmm rare and J yc r0jWi 9Wjf9 ilHi mds ' lV HSi ch. tnsi r rur " ■ ' ■ ■■ ' — -.... ' » : r ' ■ n , 9k ■ . 1% g W ' that hrinas peace un Jm iiiotir mysclr w stadif, ij«tagf-j : w j-fif ' im or ied at stuma mojor q ut dcsirina w succc ♦■.• ' j S aBfeig|Vpife .V- ' ' ' - ?m -fr W . ' » [ %■ ' -i i - 9 - mj S-227

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, 1975 Edition, Page 1


University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1


University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1


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