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

 - Class of 1980

Page 1 of 440

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 440 of the 1980 volume:

980 CAMPUS MINISTRY OFFICE BEMSON 222 UNIVERSHY OF Smi CIRM SANTA GIAK aEKlE m 950 Mhe Indians have left the streams of the valley. The Mission Bell no longer calls Spanish soldiers and Franciscan priests to worship. Rather, on week days, the Mission Bell sounds simultaneously with a nearby factory whistle. Two hundred years ago the natives called this place Thamien. In 1777 Fray Francisco Palou led a band of Spanish soldiers and their families here, and they quickly assembled a mission of mud and logs and named it Santa Clara, after St. Clare of Assisi. Seventy years later Jesuits Michael Accoiti and John Nobili, who had wandered through the streets of San Francisco to scout the possibility of launching a Jesuit ministry in gold rush California, came to the quiet cloisters of Mission Santa Clara. They converted the Franciscan mission into a school for local young Catholic men. Although they did not realize it at the time, Accoiti and Nobili had founded the first institution of higher learning in California. Today we enjoy the fruit of their labor at the University of Santa Clara. [1] What would those two Jesuits say of their college if they were to see it now? Imagine them walking through the Mission Gardens. " Are there men and women out here with hardly any clothes on, Michael, or are my eyes deceiving meP " No, John, I see them too. " What is that they are throwing back and forth r ' It looks like a plate to me. " Well, at least some of them have their books with them. Look at that fellow there, hie ' s reading a Bible. " But John, it ' s the King James version! " The two Jesuits continue walking until they come upon a dormitory. They enter, and are mildly embarrassed as they discover there are women inside. " Where is the men ' s dorm? " Father Nobili asks a young lady who is putting change into the Coke machine. " Oh, this is, " she says with a smile. " Men live on the first, third and fifth floors. Women live on the second and fourth. " " Amazing, " Michael replies. Nobili and Accoiti leave Dunne Hall and walk across Kennedy Mall. They stop to read an inscription on the wall: We need men who can dream of things that never were and ask " Why not? " " hie must have been a Jesuit, " Nobili says. " No, John, it says here he was President. " " Alas! A Catholic President! " They carefully cross the street, in awe of the automobiles parked at the curb. " Do you have your meal cards? " A friendly grey haired women asks as the men walk through Benson ' s cafeteria doors. " No, " Father Michael replies, " we ' re just visiting. " They move slowly between tables, dodging food and napkins that fly frequently from table to table. " How can they waste their food? " John wonders. " It can ' t be any worse than the food we used to prepare. " As the sun sets, the men continue their tour of the campus. " What is this? " they say, as they enter the Leavey Activities Center. For moments they are speechless. " Look at that plunge! " John exclaimed, eyeing the swimming pool. " That ' s a far cry from the water hole we dug in the old mission orchard. " They wander out to Buck Shaw Stadium, and sit and watch the baseball game, noticing that everyone is very excited about what is going on with the ball and bat, and that this strange game makes everyone happy. They decide the sport is good. It is late evening and all is quiet. The two founders of the University of Santa Clara are returning to the Mission Church for one last look at the building they had spent so many years in. But as they pass another dormitory, they hear loud noises coming from the basement. " Is this an all male dormitory? " they ask an older student who is leaning on the door jam. " It is this year, " he replies. They enter and slowly step down toward the commotion. They open the door and see the smoke and loud music, and smell beer and sweaty bodies and decide that Club 66, whatever it may be, is not for them. " It ' s kind of like the days of the Cold Rush in this town, Nobili remarks. " Some things never change, eh, John. " On this spring evening the moon casts dark shadows below the old adobe wall, which Nobili and Accoiti are pleased is still standing. The wisteria is in bloom and hangs in long, purple strands from the trellises. " Look John, " Michael points out. " They named that hall after you. " The men enter the Church and see the Mass is about to begin. " Some things, " Nobili says, " never change. " They are not surprised that the celebrant speaks in English. One hundred years ago they had thought that the natives of the Santa Clara Valley would have found Mass more interesting had they understood the litergy. In those days the Mission was the religious center of the Valley. Today, Mission Santa Clara is the religious center of the University. If we can imagine the surprise of its founding fathers at the changes in the University, we can also imagine the delight they would have in the spirit that lives on, in the Mission Church. Since 1902, The Redwood has been as much a part of the University of Santa Clara as the Mission itself. It began as a chronicle of current events and a showcase for student compositions. It was named The Redwood in honor of the part the college had played in the campaign to save the redwoods of the Santa Cruz mountains. That the redwoods are still standing is proof enough that the esprit de corps is a lasting feature of our Univeristy. The Redwood, in nearly 80 years of publication, captures the spirit of University life. In recording the 1979-80 school year, we record the games, parties, concerts, dances and absurdidites that make our life worthwhile. But we also record the forums, debates, controversies and lectures that have molded our thoughts, and given us purpose. After spending four years at the University of Santa Clara, graduates may wonder if they are, in fact, four years wiser. It is our hope that they will find the answer in these pages; perhaps not now, but years later when they pull this book off the shelf, and are reminded of what makes life worth living. i ■if. i 1 i 1 ' - Table Of Contents Administrators Freshmen Sophomores Juniors Athletics Faculty Concerts Theater Seniors Redwood ' 80 ■ X " ' Wk " " ' iit.. . I I i m MMUMNM I « " " ■WWSBfe gt, yo. i Rev. William J. Rewak President ADMINISTRATORS Randy Adams Faculty Club J une Ahmaljian Placement Mark Albertson Development Kenneth Allen Athletics Mr. Lamont Allen Acting Dir. of Black Affairs David P. Arata Registrar David J . Arata Development Mary Bacon Education Jane Barrantes Research Grants Brigid Barton Director Art Gallery Lorraine Bazan Orradre Library Joseph Bertoni Facilities Gonstr. Stephen Bogdewic Student Development Mario Bundukin Business Office Mary Beth Cahill Student Development Joseph Cauchi Athletics Michael Cembellin Athletics David Chaplik Athletics Debra Chaw Athletics Wei (Vicki) Chen Information Processing Mervin Cherrin Law Clinic Mr. Ben Churillo Supvr. Cemetery Lillian Cifelli School of Business Edward W. Clements Development Miss Marygrace Colby Athletics Mr. Robert C. Couture Central Mailing Claire Covington Alumni J im Craven News Bureau Mgr. Howard Cron Orradre Barbara L. Dabler School of Business Richard J . Davey Athletics Constantine Delivanis Information Processing Thalia Denault Alumni Steve Dillahunty Asst. Mgr. Campus Store Dr Don Dodson Development Ms. Anne Doeltz Chemistry Dept. Penelope Duckworth Campus Ministry Kevin Eagleson Athletics Carrie Fagerstrom Student Development Svc. Mary Fay-Zenk Conf. Ed. Annette Fitzmaurice Orradre Library Judy Fultz Cowell Health Center Carl Fussell Computation Lab. Rose Gackstetter, L.V.N. Cowell Health Center Modesta Garcia Admissions J udy Gardner Asst. Mgr. Book Store David O. Garza Publications Mr. George Giacomini, Jr. V.P. for Student Services Mary Jo Glatzel Student Development Svcs. Nettye Goddard Research Assoc. Leanna Coodwater Orradre Ines Gomez Chicano Affairs Flora Guastapaglia Jesuit Infirmary Gerald E Hall Personnel Carlton E. Hart Supervisor Grounds Christine M. Honig Student Financial Services Mary D. Hood Law Library Hubert W. Jansen Property Management Ronald Jeziorski Bronco Bench Joseph M. Kaplor Theatre Arts Mr. Jerrold Kerr Alumni John Killen Public Safety Shirley Killen Mgr. Credits Collections Mrs. Tai-Ock Kim Science Library Susan Krueger Development Georgianna Lagoria Gallery Coordinator de Saisset Art Gallery Carol Lamoreaux School of Business Mr. Marvin H. Langholff Controller Mike La Place Audio Visual Madaline Larsen Mgr., Student Accounts Fran Lauridsen Cont. Ed. Mr. Ray Lee Housekeeping Supervisor Patricia Leiva Admissions Dorothy Littmann Cowell Health Center Patricia Livermore Development Andrew Locatelli Leavey Act. Center Pauline Lord Student Development Dr. James Ludwig Cowell Health Center Dr. Lee Mahon Education Thomas J . Mahon Cont. Ed. Miss Marguerite L. Major Dir. of Public Affairs Alberto Malig Business Office Mr. George P. Malley Athletics Mr. Owen Mason Project Engineer, B C Jerry McClain Athletics Deborah McGill Campus Store Peggy McKinstry Purchasing Agent Michael McNulty Athletics Martha J. Mille Heafey Law Library Mr. Elwood Mills Audio-Visual Services David Mojica Student Development Mr. Manuel Q. Molina Dir. of Personnel Elizabeth Moran Grad. Fellowship Mr. Richard J . Morrisey Development Mary Murchison Athletics Joan Murphy President ' s Office Mr. Paul Murphy Director Publicaitons Paul Neilan Alumni James Nissen Student Development Dr. Victor Novak Orradre Library Mary Jean Oliva Theatre Arts Emalie M. Ortega, Esq. Director, Paralegal Institute Mr. Peter A. Panelli Personnel Joseph Peerenboom Off. Bus. Fin. Manual Perez Student Services Housing Mr. Jack A. Peterson Cont. Ed. Engineering Walter Petterson T.V. Facility Erank E. Piggott School of Engineering Jacqueline S. Posner Student Development Vincent Price Admissions Edward Quinn Research Assoc. Alta Randolph Assistant Controller Marilyn Rauchle Public Relations Mgr. Public Affairs Office Kathleen Re Financial Aids ADMINISTRATORS Mr. Richard Rebello Mary Siersma Zeke Wadia Manager Book Store Or r ad re Library Expeditor, Physical Plant Gloria Reyes Pat Sinn Regina T. Wallen Internal Auditor Campus Facilities Heafy Law Library Gerald Richardson Mikes Sisois Sr. Josetta Walsh Physical Plant Information Processing Cont. Ed. Larry Robertson Christine Smith Philip Warman Adnnissions Alumni Office Serials Librarian Or r ad re Library Dr. Brian Robinson Mr. Gregory T. Sponsler Assoc. Dean for Student Assf. Registrar Dr. Bill Washburn Development Robert Steiner Registrar Carol Rogers Fheatre Arts Mr. David H. Webster Wonnen ' s Athletics Barbara Stewart Dir. of Development Chris Rossi Development George (Rusty) Weekes Cannpus Ministry Carole Sundberg, R.N. Athletics Dr. Arthur Roth Cowell Health Center Wendy Weisend Infirmary Kenneth Thompson Development Florence Sabin Athletics Alice Whistler Cowell Health Center Mr. Richard Toomey Orradre Library Cindy Sachs Dir. Student Financial Charles L. White Student Development Jeanne Torre Mission Church J ulie Sandoval Information Processing Mrs. Garland C. White Athletics Mr. Joe Torres Director Placement Robert Santoro Physical Plant Edward Whitehead Mechanical Engineering Xuan Tran Cont. Education Mr. Daniel J . Saracino Information Processing Mr. Carroll M. Williams Director of Admissions John Uding Athletics Michael Schmidt Director of Fac. Construction lane Willner Cowell H ealth Center Lucille Ueltzen Development Office James Schroth Placement Center Christine Woodward Student Development Dr Joann Vasquez Assr. to the Academic V.P. Frederick Schwarz Cont. Education Patricia Wyman Executive Dev. Center Helen Vaughn Student Development Ann Segarini Financial Aids Fr. Maurice Belval, S.J. Admissions Imelda Vicencio Community Carl Shue RN, Jesuit Infirmary Bro. Thomas Bracco, S.J. Mgr. Faculty Club Community David P. Arata Registrar Rev. Donald J. Duggan, S.J. Orradre Library The Rev. John M. Hynes, S.J. Faculty Residence Bro. Daniel Mcintosh, S.J. The Rev. Charles A. McQuillan, S.J Faculty Residence Rev. Alexis Mei, S.J . The Rev. Philip J. Oliger, S.J. Faculty Residence Rev. Gerry Phelan, S.J. Rev. John Privett, S.J . T.V. Facility Rev. Walter E. Schmidt, S.J. Senior V.P. Fr. Brendan Scott Nob 7 Rev. Francis Smith, S.J. Rector Geoge Giacomini V.P. Student Services , H Hht ■ W|kJ y jl Kd| H H ■ ' M Bi i i g? r J jj (P " ' H lI, Betsy Kovacevich Asst. Dean Student Services Paul Locatelli S.J. Academic V.P. Pat Malley Athletic Director Mary Beth Phillips Asst. Dean Student Life Daniel Saracino Director of Admissions FRESHMAN Alway has that " Is this really college? " look. Innocent victim of freshman anger and van dalism. Still wears high school shirts. On every social occasion is always seen drinking in- credible amounts of beer. Injury sustained while play- ing intramural basketball. Has been told it is the " in " thing to do. wendy abbott shari abdalin anne abruzzini lupita aguilar Caroline alfs melinda allbee robert altendorf gayle anders lawrence anderson david andrade robert andreatta douglas andrey scott andrus mark ansani madeleine arias ernesto avila debra baker iynn balling Susanna barba pauline barreras kaveh bassiri Janet bates florence beaumon thomas beck Christopher bednar paul beirne Claudia belotti jill bennett jean benning Iynn t)errettoni Jeffrey berry michael bertram lisa bianco alan blalock jolene blandford andrea bold anna borthwick eric bowman debra bradford eileen brad lay mark brashear ricliard braun tami brenton John brewer jr. Carolyn britton patricia britton denise brodersen beth brown richard brynsvold lynn brysacz eileen buhl Sandra burke John calderon michael caplan theresa carpenter Cecilia carranza mark carroll mary carter david caserza wendy casselman 1 P3 H rn L- k IH H K ' fli ■ Wm. 1H f ] Caroline castoria Chris cerezo tliomas chase Catherine cherrstrom lily Chiang nellie christensen david Chung karen cisek kimberly dark cristin clarkin catheryPi elements Christine dine andrea collins bob comfort Joseph contino rosemary cook therese corbett matthew corrado brian cox James cranney jill crippen monica crosetti rick crosetti ann crowell daniel crowley robert Cunningham jr. Jacqueline curran Stephen curulla caria dal colletto drew dapkus ■ 1 IS J H Ei B H| M Hlk - " ' B i i ilflKt FRESH VIEN yvonne daverin michael davis Vincent davitt Kristin deck sarah deininger danielle dobbel kimberly donovan diane doran Katharine dorset mary doyle emily duffy margaret dugan ricliard eagle Karen ecKberg laurie eckert Kathleen eder molly edgar lucy eggertsen Chris eich thomas eich franK erceg alicia evans daniel falzon thomas farrell Kathryn feeney michael fierro timothy fitzpatricK michele ford gregory forlenza =RESH stefani fowler victoria franl s Kenneth freed mike french Stuart fretz gregory galati James gaiiegos luis garcia Jennifer gariboidi david gaunt mitcheli giangobbe Jerome gianotti anmare ginella mark gionetti gregory girdner micliael glazzy annette goh michele goins sherrie gong luann gores wilhemina gotuaco roxanne gray terese graziani Christopher gross Katharine gulyas harry gurnee andrew hagerer brian hall jack halton Carlos hamann FRESH A EN ron hansen John hardman andrea harmon Julie hauck michelle hayes William hayes peggy healy William healy mary heggie brigit helms Patricia hennessy del hernandez michael hewitt William hewitt leticia higareda judy high gregory hilliard theodore hoffman Steven holmes jeanna hopper theresa horton Valerie howorth teresa huberty karen hulsey marie imiach mike inamine tjeth Ingram Valerie isbell leander james dena Johnson m. .« S!S " i 3j 1 1 I ! fl m -RESH A1EN amy Johnston rebecca jones therese jones Catherine kanwetz John kao Christopher kauderer daniel kearney dennis kehoe Cameron kelly colleen kelly elizabeth kennedy lynne kennedy kim kilcoyne kelly kimura karen kinzer anne knappenberger en Koga michael kovatch mary krouse James laccabue geoffrey lamb emily landin trances landry martha lara lyndi latz Jacqueline lawrence timothy leach carol leclair maria leiva katherine leonard FRESH A1EN mark I ester judy lesyna james I ' heureux judy lopes gene lopresti dennis loughlin Kathleen lucey paul lunardi thomas lynch colleen madden gail madison lisa masden loredana magglora Kathleen magnoni david mahmood Chris mahowald david mans lisa margherita patricia marinelli jill martin Kevin martin leslie martin patricia martin linda marvin gregory mason natal ie mataras Carrie matos lisa matsuKawa marK maxson lenett e mazur QAMPUS MINISTRY OFFICE BiNSQN 222 UNIVERSITY OF SANTA CtARA ANTA CLARA. CADFOftttiA 950SS FRESH lavra mc bride randy mc canon nnichael mc del Ian kelly mccord mary mc donald michael mc gill ann mc gonigle matthew mc guigan dennis mc guire michael mc kay kristin mc kenna jim mc namara keval mc nannara murray mc queen alfred medina molly meighan david melton kathleen menzemer melissa mercado lewis merryman lisa metge megan merz Charles meyers jr. mark miller lucy miller scott mil liken matthew mirenda brian mitchell eric mogensen Catherine molinelli FRESH lynn mooney William moore molly moore John mootmac Charles morrill susanne mulchay Catherine murphy margaret murphy michael murphy thomas murphy John murray dee dee myers martin naftel mary nally patricia naughten kelly neal debbi newhard cheyl niizawa kate nolan gary nomura Catherine novak suzane novak jane nulty ray nunez John nuziatti sara obrien daniel o neill John rourke aldo orsi Jerome paclolla lori Palermo elizabeth panetta Joseph pape John parden bonnie paskavan kirsten pederson gretchen person harold pestana kathleen peterson boyd petterson nancy peverini troy philis debra phipps richard phipps jennefer piekarski glen pierre michael pottinger antoinette pozos John pratte Christy priego michael puniak diana quilidi Judith radovitch Judith ramirez kevin reagan alanna rebello albert rief philip rich lianne rieman kristin roach ■ ' V FRESH VIEN mary roberts melanie roberts jay robinson Joseph rogers Jeffrey romanol Carolyn rose mark rudy Suzanne rufflo Jennifer sudo marianne ryan molly ryan tony sabedra lawrence sacks spencer sambor lisa sammon laura santos robert santos Charles Schneider laura schoenlank deborah schoenleim allan schrum charlene schulenburg robert scolare timothy seaman timothy seeberg michel selmi linda servaes maureen shanahan Chris shimamoto Joseph sigrist ' - ? r James skowronski Catherine skrbina Christopher smart marilyn smith david soberanis John soberato michael souder cathleen souza thor spargo catlin spears Steven starliper teric staton charlotte stein jann Stevens eric stoll lisa strong John strubbe Jennifer taggart monita tarn jevan tan edward ternan maria theren b yce thull michael trindle tracy trujillo billy tsamis Susan tseng mimi tung richard tuosto susan tuso FRESH A EN michelle twitchell karen ulmer lucy valentine michael van der karr alien van hove John varni nnichael venezia ana ventura randall vergas manuel villarreal kevin Vogelsang Christopher von der ahe robert waal peter wachter John wagenbach Patrick wahl John walker michael walker II therese walsh patricia wang Sandra welch mary welty John sendland John west ellen westlake Joseph whalen gary wheatley nnichael whelan therese white Joanne Williams FRESH MEN demise winkenback cathy winter deborah wong phelps wood frederick xuereb mm yang nevine yassa Susan zapien Modena Seed Co. Inc SPECIALIZING IN FLOWER SEEDS ' " ' — ' W -«_-™««™«.«™. j j THE SOPHOMORE White cowboy hat, a Bron CO must. SCU or Bronco shirts from the Campus Store. Jack Daniels is discovered as the all purpose drink. OP corduroy or cotton pants. Beach sandals, or thongs worn with everything. SOPHO HOPE debbie abbott anne albers claudette albert Catherine albertoni cynthia alexandre robert alien scott alien jodi anastasi jane anderholt richard anderson ferdinand aranza lisa argenbright Mane aritomi bernadette arredondo mary baden denlelle baldwin James baltz joan banich nnarianne barrett trances basich thomas beauctiamp patricia bemnner reinhgard behrens marlanne belser edward benger Jeffrey bereseni mary berg leslle Derger mary bernado Christopher bey so D HO VU alison beyer rebecca blankenship donna bocci robert boland caria bottenfield madeleine botto lawrence boughton Susan brennan jeneane brown linda bugelli cheri burley jill burns francine bussone david Callaway Cecilia campa dennis capovilla Joseph cardona martha carranza yvonne casalnuovo karen castanos irma castillo mary causey marian cavan Christopher cesar Connie chew kathryn chong lisa christensen mark christensen jakong chu rita ciccarelli 1 IfH 1 t lis , t,- : u ' - ' i-i c -aas»i ■» SOPHO A10RE gregory clock Jacqueline coffee Christina colli Christina colyvas brenda conlon kay copriviza jane cortez katherine cortopassi nancy cristofaro robert cruz Julie culver brigitte curtis helen daley John danforth jeanette de groot frank de lorenzo marjorie dewilde giuliano dicicco blossom diepenbrock mark dilbeck paul dineen roy dojahn ramona donahue kristina doubleday diane dourgarian thomas duffy iohn dull dennis duiiea pete dunbar theresa earnshaw v w m «. , SOPHO 1 10RE patricia eaton mary eder Christopher ekiem berta escalante mike escalante heather ewbank frank fabbro daniel fake Suzanne farrel regina felicetta thomas fell Carolyn ferrari bruno fllice tinnothy flaherty grfegory flynn ann foley John foote rosa franco Joanne frassinelli carmela fratacangeli paula frediani douglas fredrick tinnothy fritz maria fronda Jonathan fuelleman gregory gaffney kelly gage patricia garcia Steven geraci peter geremia t ' . 1 ■. " = . 1 y f m SOPHO l ORE carol giammona lisa giannetto diane gidre Stephen giovansci louise gliozzo thomas glynn Pamela gomez cynthia gonsalves laura good donita gouker James gouveia Sandra graham diane greeley amy grglch eric grizzell donna haff D 2 robert halupka tracey hammond Patrick hartnett andrea hawkins edgar hawkyard mark heavey edward heffner gregory heiland karen hennessey susan hicks eva hilaro susan hinckley Jeffrey hoever barbara hofman SOPHO I ORE colleen hogan lisa hogsett Clarissa hook Charles hooper Stephanie hosteller cathy houts teresa hunter susan hutchisan katherine iilig richard jasper jean Johnstone nnichael jones katheryn kane lawrence kelly karen kendrick gary kershner martha ketchum isan khoury bridger kinzer lorinda kessinger inge kjemtrup rhodes klennent heidi kocher nnatthew kolbo Jeffrey kong doreen lam teresa lang ka kit lee James liberto peter I ibis 1 Hp H matthew lozano eric lummis lisa luzzi corrinne lyss Carolyn ma aurea macias sherri mack dana mullen mary malneritch mary maloney dino marino Charles marre ronald martin luis martinez John masero mara marsumura Christopher meissner laurene mendence Jamie meyer thomas miller andrew miller anthony mirenda shari miura heidi moore margaret moore robert moylan susan mullin larry murnane keoni murphy michelle murphy mickey murray thomas murtha daniel musso michael myers karen mc candless nora mccornick monica mcgowan ann mc caughey James mc fetrridge kim mc donald michael mc nellis Vincent nagel Joanne navarini hugh nees Christopher neudeck thomas obott tambra ogletree richard o orien Jennifer o keeffe anne o meara andrey o neil gerald orban larry oreglia fairfax o riley rowan o riley martha ornella andrew oven gregory paladini lisa pease fernando pena f§ l g D ORE Claire penick gerard perez Christopher peterson Judith pettebone joiin pezzini nancy plimpton emily pimentel Claudia pinilla elsa pizzarello robin poss dennis potts beau pottorff karen preisser Cheryl puis Cheryl queral John quinn Cecilia rannos robert rapp therese rea terri reade carol reding sara rich carnnella richards eileen rickard shelly robinson Carolyn rogers tarna rosendahl anita roxstrom edward ruder jay russell fc ; 1 1 W ' 1 1 m Li susan rutkowitz martin ryan lee sachs mirka saha susan sakai analisa sanchez nancy sanguinetti Olivier santos leonard savage annamarie scaizo karen schaaf phyllis schaeffer ingrid schelter John Schmidt katherine schrader patrlcia schubach William scudder maurine sekerka george shannon gregory sharkey mary shipsey robert silva allison silvers James silvestri mary skowronski Julie sly daorta smith Jeffrey smoker stacie solare laura solomon Christopher spohn thomas squeri penelope stack lisa Stanley robert stankus Shawn stinson mark sur John surnna monica swendson John terabini gregory tevis wayne thompson michelle tidwell david tobin joan todd jenine tonnlinson brian tork fat i ma toste lisa townsley Joyce valadez david van beek Chris vlahos marie vitorinp renee vizzard Joseph wackerman paul wageman mark wakabayashi eileen wathen mary weber monica weekes peter welty Christopher whetstone barbara whitesel george Williams Kathleen Williams paul Williams andrea wilson peter wolffe chip wooas david ujita marlene uyechi bill yee Sandra young mary zavadil IN MEMORY: ...so I would come into his room, put on some Jackson Browne, and wait for the show to begin. Soon a few friends would stop by, or Joe would invite in some strangers, and he, Gerhard, and I would go into our act, using tennis raquets for guitars and desk lamps for microphones. By the end of the evening, about twenty people would have stopped by, we would have made ten new friends, and Joe would settle down into his chair with the satisfaction of knowing he had converted a few more souls to the Gospel of Jackson Browne. Last year Joe took his tennis raquet and Jackson tapes to Vienna, where I ' m sure he did the same thing, converting Diana, Eileen, Ellen, and the other students, as well as a few Austrian locals. Just about everyone who knew Joe saw him at his best, shouting the words of ' Before the Deluge ' and playing that tennis raquet until his fingers hurt. On August 26, 1980, Joe Catton was killed. We buried him four days later, on my birthday. I really haven ' t thought that much about death, so I ' m still trying to understand what happened, but I do have a theory. You see, about two years ago Joe and I were on our way up the California coast when we stopped by the side of Highway 1 and looked at a deserted beach below us. We climbed down through weeds and bushes and poison oak until we reached the beach at the bottom of a steep cliff. Joe then took a stone and etched out Joe-985-3255 in huge letters in the sand. When we finally got back to the top of the cliff, we looked down at the writing in the sand, and wondered if anyone would call. I imagine that sand is erased by now, but I guess God looked down and noticed the writing long enough to write down the number. Last summer God gave Joe a call. -Kelly Gage I THE nJNIOR Alligator appears on shirts, sweaters, pants, belts, socks and underwear. Dad ' s Yacht. A sail boat anchored at a private club. Wears khakis with cuffs or straight leg jeans. Starts studying economics, business, or history... to prepare for law school. Top Siders. Sperry ' s, of course. edwin abate allison abbott halima al-badwi jerald alien paul alota peter amrein alex angulo matt androlewicz elalne antonioll benjamin aragona jr. philip area mike archer jacquilyn archibald maria arias tom athenour beetle bailey Joseph balderston John barrett michael barrett carol bartlett felix battistella richard beam brian beaulieu james beglin gerhard behrens robert bellavance david benton jolene bentz Catherine berdan james berge J CR peter Dernardoni richard bertolucci donald bertucio maureen besmer mark bigley John bianco joe blaze Jeffrey bocci kathryn bold frank bommarito williann brandenburg michael bridgeman nnichelle brinker alan brodie michael bronecky kathryn brown megan brown Shirley luno randall brynsvold anne buckley allan burklund maria cabrales dennis cahill John caletti katherine calvo pansy carroll elizabeth caserza margaret cavward deirdre cherry armina ching " B BI IHk JHHH ■H HL ' - flH wHi i ¥ Hj f ( , A _ : benedict ching poshiu chin allison christoduiis antliony cliu joe cimmarusti jocelyn davenport curt clarkin debra cokas kris Collins michelle conion timothiy connell cliristine conte mary cook juan corella johin costello mary cozine kathleen crawley-smith jannelynn cronquist slieiia crosby Joyce cunlia mary cunneen robin daley phuong-lan dang gaetano de mattei Stephen dehmer John deluca timothy dempsey martin deruyter nancy desgrey elizabeth dessuge r " J I r 4 M m- kJ lisa didone papa dieps david diestel norman dittmann Stephen dittmer maureen doherty margaret donovan timothy doudell frank drake thomas dugan alain erdozaincy cathryn escover Patrick evans matt fairbank leo farrell cannon farrell ian felix Christopher fellenz brian fernandez brenda ferreira marvin ferreira joan fife eilen finnerty mary fitzpatrick Sharon floro kathy fluetsch audrey fong carol fornaciari richard fowler lars fredrickson f 3 Hl, •iMiw- mmi ' %i« r CR peter friedenbach grace gabriel philip gallegos Julie gallo William ganz adolfo garcia lirma garcia robert garcia susana gatewood Kathleen gill John gilmore george gitschel Christine givens Joanne gonzalez nancy gow tony green Catherine greenweii Charles griffith violeta guirola francis gwynn Janet haggard John haitz malia haley aida hamshari James hance roger hansen mary hanus John hasbrook katherine hatch louise haubl ' ' r -. J JUN ICP edmond hebert Cecil hedigan bob hencken Cheryl henry laverne herring rebecca herring nnary hilbert mark hilliard kevin hinkston arnnando hinojosa herbert hirsch christian hoch John hoffman peter hogan mark honeywell theresa hopkins John howard daniei hunter helen huston kathleen hutchison betsy hurley lisa hutt allan isbell William jaspersen robert jones Christine Johnson mark Johnson barney Jordan bob Joyce Stephen keating k t ll. « J CR William kelleher martha kelsey danielle kenealey robert kennedy cynthia kettmapn Steve kiehn kathleen krouse barbara krzich Sidney kuboi dexter kubota kurt kunimune kathleen lambeth bill lang kevin lang mary langford moniqui langlois rita lapenta cat ha mary lee russell lee tamara leigh Shelley lemal coretta lemos kerry lenihan John lenko david leo Carole leong alexis lepoutre Steve I ' esperance margarette liao Jeanne lima JUN heng lo leonard lofano susan logue Julie long John lopez bruce lowery debra loza mark lozano diana lum darryl lung nancy lynch Sandra lynn nnary lyons michael mahony mary mallon melissa manix Valerie mangum Stephen nnarkowski lawrence martinelli mary mastro John mc earthy susan mc carty mary mc closkey kerry mc colgan William mc gill James mc gowan Patrick mc guire John mc waste gregory mc laughlin eric meider ! v V david mello John merriman robert mes mark michaels Cheryl miller Christie miller leslle miller michelle miller alisa minor James mitchell Sandra mitchell brigid modena mary modeste timothy mooney thomas moore ana moreno thomas morrone jeff moscaret teresa muir mary mulligan James murphy therese murphy tish murray roy mytinger Janice nakagami marlys nakamae annette newmeyer richard newton erika nicholas John nichols fi ' i i •iVi i_ ' ' .c::: JUN lOR mary niemiller ryne nishimi timothy noonan david normandin lisa normandin Julie north lorrie nugent Catherine nunes Cheryl oberdick Cecily o ' byrne peggy o ' rourke gregory page gary palacios mark peorazzi lisandro pena jr. frederick perez anthony perricone marie perry Jeffrey peterson geoffrey phillips karen porter donna presley philip price david pulvino martin putnam mary quilici marie rabaino nieves ramirez kathleen reilly laurel rematore JUN thomas ricci sally ricker kelly rickon myriam rivera Jeffrey rockey phillippe rolander theresa rooney alan rose Carolyn rosenthal denlse rowan jesus ruiz maria ruiz daniel ryan ellen ryan leslie sachs martin samuels gilda santoriello Cheryl santos richard schaub Jennifer schlenz Patrick schmltzer kenneth schultz richard schuize gerry scott cathy semans Charles shreve susan Simpson anne silva gina si I vera Jonathan smith JUN ICP lawrence smith paul smith gina scares John sobraske dave soidati Charles spink cynthia starr mark Stevens Patrick Stewart sara stiegler lori St. marie brian suliivan elizabeth suliivan michael suliivan scott suliivan danette sutton phyllis sweeley John swenson paula takiguchi desiree tang Julie taylor saundra taylor torn tempi eman Jeffrey thonnas Carrie toomey henry torres danny tung thomas turk debra turner josie ureta - WM 1 JUN torn valva barbara vande Janet van deusen dave verdugo davide vieira Susan vukovatz jinn walsh don Wakefield jody ward patrlcia watson Janice webb geoff Webster Kathleen wehner debbie Whipple michael whittington anne Williamson darby sue winterhalter gregory wong frank wood deborah yarbrough deborah yee russell yuen melissa lynn zuver 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€NTUftV ST6B€0 you ' ll hear alot more from us! 448 So. Winchester Blvd. at Freeway 280 248-1856 FOOT BALI By DAVID MELLO When Santa Clara football coach Pat Malley conducted his first spring team meeting, he told his players that the goal he had set for the team was to win the 1979 Division II football national championship. This shocked the players, veterans and rookies alike. How could we reach that goal, a few of them thought. The veterans knew that last year ' s Bronco team, a rag-tag group of inexperienced and wounded players, surprised fans, reporters, and even themselves with a heroic performance against San Jose State and an upset win over nationally- ranked UC-Davis despite finishing with a 5-6 record. How would the 1979 team come back without the services of tight end Doug Cosbie, now with the Dallas Cowboys, Mike Gonzales, Lief Williams and John Minahan, the heart of the Santa Clara Crunch Bunch defense that held the Broncos together while their offense was depleted with injuries? The rookies also wondered how could they perform to the challenge coach Malley had set for them. However, Malley and his assistants knew what the team did have, and could have if they were prepared. With months of hard work, new coaching ideas, and a few old tricks that worked, Malley produced a strong Bronco football team, one that acquired a 7-3 record that represen- ted the best Bronco season in five years, and a team that nearly reached the Division II playoffs. The first sign of the Broncos ' eventual greatness came before their smallest audience: eight hundred people witnessed the team ' s final spring scrimmage, which was to be a dress rehearsal to their 1979 season. Quarterback Dave Alfaro, who was a good passer with two left feet the year before, developed a strong, accurate throwing arm, and better mobility Fullback Troy Forte, a :»« t ' ... no one ever expected just how awesome the Broncos would become 9 bench-rider until the mid-season, demonstrated a strong running ability that would become one facet in the Bronco offense. Andy Watt celebra- ted the end of his redshirt status by catching long passes from Alfaro and gave a preview of the Alfaro-Watt pass connection. Even the newcomer did well: junior college transfers Keith Pedescleaux and Tom Otterson showed themselves as versatile and talented backs as they collected good gains on the ground, and caught a few passes. Furthermore, the defense proved to be just as mean, if not meaner, than last year ' s edition. Mike Cusella stopped the pass and the passers while Dave Ramona, and Keith Warden silenced the run. The offensive line,, led by Jim Leonard, John Mirch, Tom Bordenave, and Don Brown often led the backs to daylight. The audience at the scrimmage had a feeling that the Broncos just might improve on last years record. However, no one ever expected just how awesome the Broncos would become. Their first game aganst Northridge State saw the Bronco offensive line plow through the Matadors like a bulldozer. With Leonard leading the way, the Bronco line gave Troy Forte room to freely frolic down the Northridge field. In the end, Forte collected 138 yards, and the Broncos ' first touchdown. Even though Pede- scleaux only got 36 yards, he collected two touchdowns on short runs. The Bronco defense sealed the Matadors ' fate by holding two successful goal line stands and denying 14 points from them. The third stand was not so successful because the Matadors scored a touchdown, and outyarded the Broncos 262-232. However, it was the Broncos who started their season with a 21-9 victory over Northridge. After an impressive 17-7 victory over the Alumni, the Broncos opened their home season against San Francisco State. From the very beginning, the Broncos established complete control over the Gators. Forte led a 69-yard touchdown drive by accounting for 39 of those yards in three plays. The next four series produced two Brian Sullivan field goals, a safety, and two touchdown runs by Pedescleaux. By this time, the Broncos had a 29-0 lead, but they were not finished. Alfaro began the second half with an 81-yard drive that was capped by a nine-yard touchdown pass to Otter son. This made it Santa Clara 36, San Francisco State 0. Santa Clara could havepiled on more points, but coach Malley mercifully allowed his second- string players to get some exper- ience. One reserve, Tyrone Forte (brother of Troy), surprised everyone by collecting 141 yards, which was more than Troy ' s 107-yard perfor- mance. In the end, the Broncos gained 585 total offensive yards, and gave up 120. Even after those impressive performances, Malley was not ready to admit that he had a great team. He was convinced after the Hayward State game, however. The Pioneers were expected to upset UC-Davis and claim the Far Western Conference title. Against the Broncos, the only thing the Pioneers upset was Santa Clara ' s hopes for a shutout. Once again, Pedescleaux and Troy Forte were the force that destroyed the opposition ' s defense. In the first two series, the two fullbacks helped Santa Clara get an early 10-0 lead. When the Pioneers stopped the run, Alfaro ' s arm took over - and collected 14 more points on touchdown passes to Watt and Forte. Later, Mark Eastland intercepted a pass and waltzed 68 yards for a touchdown, Alfaro completed his third touchdown pass, Tyrone Forte got his first touchdown, and reserve back Rick Lane collected 135 yards in the final quarter. When the final second expired, the Broncos had destroyed Hayward 48-7, and the total offense record by gaining 631 yards. Santa Clara had proved itself as one of the best teams anywhere: the team had a strong and balanced offense, a miserly defense that only allowed four points a game, and a ninth-place national ranking for the first time in eight years. The next week, Alfaro had his finest game by completing 20 of 23 passes for 248 yards and four touchdowns in a 35-6 thrashing over Simon Eraser. His 87% completion performance broke a nine-year record, and established the Alfaro to Watt pass combination (which accounted for two touchdowns and 132 yards, and brought Alfaro to national prominence). Santa Clara hit its peak when it walloped Chico State 49-7. Here, the Broncos convinced their opponents and themselves that nothing could stop the Broncos. When Pedescleaux and Forte ' s rushing gains were canceled out by penalties, Alfaro went to the air to complete three passes and scored the Broncos ' first touchdown. Then, Forte collected 87 yards and three touchdowns in three consecutive offensive drives. Alfaro followed that with a 53-yard pass to Otterson, which capped a 63-yard touchdown drive (concluded by Rick Lane ' s first touchdown). Two more touchdowns by Otterson and reserve quarterback John Giagari rounded out the rout over Chico. Santa Clara got 621 yards of total offense and a seventh-place ranking for its trouble, and a feeling among the players that they were ready for Hawaii. They were not. Santa Clara ' s 52-3 catastrophe against the Rainbows was ironic because the Broncos fell victim to their own type of game: a strong and balanced offense, and a stingy defense. Alfaro collected more passing yards than the Hawaii quarterbacks, but the entire offense, which averaged 500 yards a game, scraped up only 219. As for the defense, it collapsed under Hawaii ' s running game, which included a surprising tactic: running six straight running plays without a huddle in the first quarter. After that, the Broncos recovered » 8 o o PRE GAME THE GAME By RICH BERTOLUCCI T ■ ohn Mirch and I were talking one day about the H high tuition cost at Santa Clara. " Yeah, " he W said, " it ' s pretty expensive here. " " Yeah, it is, " I replied, but stopped and remembered something else. " Wait a minute, " I answered, " you don ' t have to pay; you ' re on scholarship. " " 1 pay witti the scalpel, " he answered. Pretty good answer I thought. And it was then I realized what he ' d meant by " expensive " . You see, John Mirch has had a few operations during his term here at Santa Clara and most of them wouldn ' t have been performed had he not been a football player. Most coaches thought his career was through when he tore knee ligaments in a kickoff play against San Jose State in 1978. But John proved them wrong. He recovered in time to accept the Broncos ' Most Improved Player Award at the end of spring practice in 1979, just before his sophomore season. Last season he played with a painful shoulder most of the year and when he sprained his ankle three days before the UC-Davis game we thought he ' d spend the remaining two games on the sidelines. Wrong. He didn ' t play against Davis, but he wasn ' t going to the SJS game just to sit on the sidelines. He played. And at the end of the season he underwent shoulder surgery. To look at John (5-11, somewhere between 230-240 pounds) you ' d think he was the stereotypical offensive lineman -- big, slow, stupid. Wrong again. He ' s short by Division I football shandards, but he can run the 40 in less than 4.9 seconds. Not too shabby with a scar on your knee and a bad ankle. Grades are important to him -- he ' s a business major -- and he knows he probably won ' t play professionally, so getting his degree is important too. Yeah, it ' s pretty expensive at Santa Clara, but not at the expense of an education or athletics. Jf-- :% ff--: _ O - .. .-■ • -r: €4 ... and an invasion of the Gael campus which included wallpapering it with Bronc-itis bumper stickers. " v ii Santa Clara ' s hopes for a post-season now relied on its performance against San Jose State 99 I HM M i » -«iiir ' MIHiS MINISTRY OFFICE KMSON 222 W SMHA HARK with a 26-3 rout over St. Mary ' s in the 36th edition of the Little Big Game. It climaxed a week of pranks between the two schools, which included attempts to steal the Mission Bell, dye the Graham Pool water purple (to match the Gael ' s color), and an invasion of the Gael campus which included wallpapering it with " Bronc-itis " bumper stickers. As for the game, it was the same old story. Even against the Gael defense, one of the toughest to run against, Pedescleaux and Forte led the offense by collecting 313 yards and two touchdowns on the ground. Alfaro ' s 15 completions secured his national ranking, but it did not bring : mi W ' „ ' 5I the Broncos back in the Top Ten. However, the Broncos prepared to meet their toughest rivals ' ; tJC-Davis and San Jose State. The game against Davis would be another ironic game for the Broncos. The year before, Santa Clara was the unknown team that defeated the nationally-ranked Aggies on their home ground with an inspired defen- sive performance. Almost immedi- ately, the Bronco rush was quelled by the Davis defense and the wet Buck Shaw Stadium field. Alfaro relied on the pass to move the sluggish offense, and he succeeded when the drive came to the Davis 20 on passes to Otterson and a pass-interference penalty. Four plays later Pedescleauz crossed the goal line for the first touchdown. The Broncos ' next two touchdowns would come on pass plays: a 40-yard effort to Watt, and a 56-yard heave to Peterson. However, Ronnie Austin and quarterback John Lucido ' s end- around runs drove the Bronco defense crazy, and led to Davis ' first two touchdowns. An interception by Neil Fromson led the Aggies to their next score, coming from a run by Ron Barber. Late in the final quarter, Austin advanced his Aggies from the 50 to the 20 on end-around sweeps. Four plays later, Derwin Boyd kicked a 19-yard field goal to give Davis a 23-21 lead with 88 seconds left. Alfaro tried to organize a comeback from his 24 yard line, and nearly succeeded when he completed two clutch passes to Watt, and brought his team to the Davis 31 with less than a minute left. Instead of going for the field goal, Alfaro tossed two more incomplete passes, and had a nine-yard loss with seconds left. Sullivan ' s 58-yard field goal attempt fell short, and the Broncos lost. Santa Clara ' s hopes for a post-season now relied on its performance against San Jose State and its nationally ranked pass offense. However, it was the Spartan ' s rushing that destroyed the Broncos, 23-14. The tempo for the game was set early in the first quarter when a second and two situation from the San Jose ten yard line, running back Jim Walsh exploded for 71 yards on the muddy Spartan field. That set up a 29 yard field goal by Hugh Williamson that gave State an early 3-0 lead. On the next series, Walsh struck again by taking three plays to guide the Spartans from the Bronco 24 to paydirt. After one q uarter, the Broncos were outgained by the Spartans 160-22. In the second quarter, the Broncos finally scored when they ran nine running plays to reach the goal line. Although Pedescleaux ran most of those plays. Bill Malcom got the ii We had a fine year, and they were a marvelous group to work with. score from three yards out. This gave the Broncos new life by trailing by only three points, 10-7, at halftime. In the third stanza, the Broncos appeared to be doomed after State recovered a fumble at the Bronco nine. Two plays later, Ed Luther tossed an eight-yard pass to Stacey Bailey to extend the Spartan lead to 17-7. However, Alfaro retalliated with rushes by Alfaro, Malcom, Pedes- cleaux, and Sullivan (from a bad snap n 5 fmTH G m 5 i4 ... I am really proud of this group 5 from center) to get to the Spartan 22. There, Alfaro completed a 22-yard lob pass to Otterson to put Santa Clara back to within three, 17-14. Santa Clara tried to score on the next series, and got as far as the Sparan 30. Two plays later, Sullivan ' s field goal try failed, and so did the Broncos ' luck. Walsh, late in the game, led the Spartans to the Bronco nine, and reached the one on a pass interference play by Santa Clara. On the next play, Walsh drove over the Bronco defense to get the final touchdown. In the muddy fields of Buck Shaw Stadium and Spartan Stadium, Santa Clara ' s hopes for a playoff berth sank slowly out of sight. Yet coach Malley was not too unhappy. " I am really proud of this group, " he stated. " We had a fine year, and they were a marvelous group to work with. Although we lost only nine from this team, they were all quality kids. " Indeed they were. As a team, the Broncos averaged more total offen- sive yards (416.4 per game) than any other team in history. Alfaro shattered pass completion records for one game (20 for 23--86.9%) and one season (110 for 168-65.4%). Troy Forte came close to breaking the game rushing and season rushing records, but his 955-yard effort was one of the best seasons any Bronco ever had. Sullivan collected three more kicking records: most extra points in a season (33), most points scored by a kicker (51), and highest perdentage of PAT ' s completed (33 for 33-100%). These stars will be returning, along with Pedescleaux and most of the offensive line. Yet coach Malley will miss the nine seniors that will walk down the graduation procession: " People like Jim Leonard, Tom Sheppard. Tom Petersen, Andy Watt, Dennis Sulli- van, Fred Lampe, Greg Mooney, Mark Eastland, and Steve Cusella will not be easily replaced. " True, but if Malley and his assistants can build a powerhouse football team from a bunch of unsure veterans and nervous rookies, imagine what they could do next year. ■4 N ' ' iSSr ' i-- .■ ■ ' Vl. jy ft INTRAMURAL It is a quiet and overcast day in December. Most of the students at Santa Clara have returned to their home towns, or went to their private winter wonderlands to celebrate the Christ- mas holidays. Ryan Field is deserted. Usually a well-kept practice field that could withstand countless scrimmages by the varsity football team, or by the 49ers during their summer training camp, it looks like a lawn that was tended by divot-prone golfers who used nine-irons instead of lawn mowers. The abuse the field has taken was evident in the trenches, which outnumbered the blades of grass (especially those who managed tho keep their green color) by a 2-1 margin. The field welcomed the solitude as a chance to lick its wounds. If this peice of land could only speak, as the old cliche goes, it would tell of the abuse it took during the 1979 Intramural football season. Its story would not begin with a " once upon a time " , but with a loud and painful moan: " Three months... three months of feeling a million feet ripping my grass every weekend with those sneakers that gripped the ground before ripping it out. I am so glad it is over. I think I was lucky this season: those " athletes " (who are really animals) only managed to destroy half of the lawn. R-5r C 1Bf tf - , .A, i-- ■ ' f t. ' 4 ' ' J ' ' " If people only knew how difficult--and how painful--it is to be the main field of the Intramural foo tball program. It seems that more and more men come out and stomp on me every year. Just last season, there were three leagues with 44 teams and 500 young men. With that kind of participation, I must have been tronced by a million feet. " But don ' t get me wrong. I have seen--or rather felt--some excellent performances. While the papers told about the Broncos ' pass offense of Dave Alfaro and Andy Watt, there was the pass combination of quarterback Chris Fellenz and flanker Joey Riggio. Jim Heupel, the Rugby player, had a brilliant pre-season by leading his team to the playoffs. In one playoff game, he held the opponents to no yards of offense. While I admired the winners, I sympathized with the lonesome losers. It was nice of the Santa Clara to publicize them for a change. It goes to show that teams that cannot win trophies can win something more valuable--fans. " It escapes me why so many students run around in faded football jerseys and shorts during IM football season. It ' s just a game, not the Super Bowl. Maybe they want to escape the pressures of studying, but I have never heard the valedictorian of a graduating class saying that his IM football career helped him achieve a 4.0 grade point average. Maybe they want to live out their wildest sports fantasies; but who is going to set up a hall of fame for weekend athletes? Whatever makes them play, it will give them a reason to come back here, display their athletic ' prowess ' , and dig into me on those fourth-and-goal situations.... ooooh, just thinking about it makes the pain come back. Why do they have to pick on me? Why not use Buck Shaw Stadium as the main field? The soccer and football are more forgiving to me than a first-place team in the " C " league. Why not use the lawn in front of Graham Complex? The field ' s long enough, and it would be easy to mark off the out-of-bounds lines. I don ' t thing the trees are a problem... " Hey, what ' s that? What are those guys doing there? They look strangely familiar. ..OH, NO! It ' s one of those last-place teams setting up a practice scrimmage for next season. Hey, watch it with those spikes. Don ' t you know that they are illegal in Intramural play? Ow! There goes the rest of the grass. Oh when will they ever learn? Then again, when will I ever learn? " 6 Whatever makes them play, it will give them a reason to come back here, display their athletic prowess, and dig into me on those fourth and goal situations... ' ' After all the dust had settled from the many bruising battles fought in the 1979 Powderpuff sea- son, the Ozones marched away the victors. The Ozones entered the season as the reigning cfiamps and were determined to successfully defend their title. They quickly found out that it would not be an easy task. Several of the veteran teams, like the Tight Ends, Doolies Dollies and Mountain Mikes showed they would have to be reckoned with. Some younger teams like the Crunchy Granola ' s, Semi-Toughs and the Super Vixens also let their presence be known throughout the year. As playoff time rolled around several " surprise " teams were still in contention for the coveted crown. Eleven Easy Pieces, composed of law school students, were crushing every squad they faced. They appeared to be the probably favorites for the title. However, the real " surprise " of the year was the Crunchy Granola ' s who qualified for the " Final Four " along with the Tight Ends, Ozones and Eleven Easy Pieces. In the first semifinal game Eleven Easy Pieces and the Crunchy Granola ' s were pitted against each other. Eleven Easy Pieces emerged the winner in an intense and exciting game, thus, depriving the Granola ' s the right to play in the championship game. The Tight Ends and Ozones were matched against each other in the other semifinal game. The Ozones were able to overcome a stringent Tight End defense and advance to the ever famous " under the lights " championship game. Both teams displayed awesome defenses throughout the game as it ended in a tie so the California tie-breaker system was put into effect. The Ozones emerged with the championship as a result of gaining the most yards under the complicated system. K ' 1 V 1 Ms ' ati B Ew ' m j , , " SSSlf- - j H|B 1 ..«. . " •■ •■ H IH I H T j p ■ ' X, , - ' ,;;;;i_;,: H - " ■« ..-srr ' ' ? ' il - ■ r V ■pn ■. i « l ifr -sjfc mm ter: . :i SlH ii The real surprise of the year was the Crunchy Granolas. i the Ozones inarched away the victors %y %v f •%» THE EAST BAY SINCE 4550 SAN PABLO, OAKLAND, CALIFOflNi The Benson Basement Barber OPEN: 9 A.M. t 5 P.M CO % ' i w ' y-W S w! ,.:: - Jtefe«Jfc., SR «, 1 vs f ' ♦a M l mZ ' ■■■ ' •;■■ % 4i i, .d leir second consecutive jrn Regio Rl playolf San Francisco, the the Pacific Soccef •■ )r. the first time iri| y, feroke 12 sch--- fi,,jtheir best ove: 5i| ye ' ai s, ...defe TBq defenait PI| j||il champion US? in September and pl . six players orj the All-PSC first and second teams. ' " On the whole, our season was a great one, " reflected head coach Dave Chaplik. whose kickers notched a 13-6-1 1979 ledger.. " We beat the Dons once, we got some national recognition, and even had three players drafted. " Seniors Mike Hunter, Tim McElroy and Miguel Avila were selected in the Major Indoor Soccer League draft three weeks ago. Hunter was the first player taken, in the draft by ' Detroit For Santa Clafa; whieh- ' was ' ' ranked 3 high as 6th nationally this season, individual and team records were attered. Sophomore midfielder [ live Barrett set a new single game scoring mark when he netted five goals against St. Mary ' s College in Octob er, The Broncos ' 16 goals in that garne were afeer a cl»b»rie rd fo«( most goals by one and both teams. Miguel Avila ' s five assists against the Gaels established another school mark. Forward Scott Douglas became Santa Clara ' s all-time leadifigtfeseoKeii netting his 40th career goal against ' San Jose State in the regular season finale, while Barrett ' s 11 79 assists tied him with Tony Maggio for the season assist record. Senior goalie Greg Reynolds entered the Santa Clara annals with his 25 career shutouts and .88 goals against average, lowest on the West Other records broken o during the ' 79 season were: most 9Sm m %wm Wm m. - 1 im ii m!m n m ■ ■ i m iijS i fc .»glllll S Wt fc r fV K 1 ' - ' ' 4n y§m 0l mil » iiPi - ' -v .r T PPP • • It was truly a banner season for the University of Santa Clara ' s soccer team. Pf | ' v u On the whole, our season was a great one. % m ... six individual and team records were shattered. 99 goals, season - 65; least goals allowed, season - 18; most shutouts, season - 9 (1973 and 1979); and least goals allowed per game - .684. Among the Broncos 13 victories were shutouts over University of Washington (2-0), USC (4-0), UC- Berkeley (2-0), San Diego State (1-0), UOP (14-0) and San Jose State (4-0). Santa Clara also had a string of four consecutive shutouts and a five-game win streak in late September. The high point of the season was the Broncos ' 3-2 victory over USF at Kezar Stadium in San Francisco. Behind 2-0 midway through the second period, Santa Clara rallied, scoring three goals in twenty minutes to hand the Dons their second 1979 loss. Players named to the All-PSC first and second teams included Hunter, Avila and Reynolds on the first squad, and Barrett, McElroy and junior defender Dev Rendler to the second team. Graduation will claim three of the Broncos ' top five scorers in Avila (9 goals, 10 assists), Douglas (10 goals, 7 assists) and Fabian Proano (9 and 5). Leading scorer Barrett (13 and 11) will return along with junior Mark Abele (6 and 3). On defense, Rendler, Tim Fritz and sophomore Steve Fechner will be the returning starters. €.. ' ' tViit4dS i. " « HI U ' H ' .iX . . ?». ?? The high point of the season was the Broncos ' 3-2 . victory over U.S.F. - , Vl — ' — r-V ' — Ir 1 «». (•■•• " ' id. • 4 .v . ' - ' ' 1 ' : IK :jBr . laJM i ; = tfS -- J m " • .-A J r i w 1 1 Y ' N-: ' MilN ' u ) v . If ! ' !? ' • t " ■■s : ' ) ' " ' i4 ... we beat the Don ' s once, we got some national recognition, and even had three players drafted. 99 i„ «P v t Y R w-|i ' ' ' ' " n4M p» " ' • 00 ' 1 0.. ... ' ' ■ ' ■ ' «M»«!(% t ' ' -j::.it,i-, , m . 1% m •w- s,, t1 - [ SHJHI ADIU H " 7 fff.. : f .%- Co. Quality milh0ork 3 ana .v::,: x, ;.. lumber supplies 651 Harrison St. ISi- Santa Clara, Ca. Printincf Centers INSTANT PRINTING and COPYING LOW PRICES-TOP QUALITY 1 RESUMES PRINTING SCORING COPYING PADDING FOLDING STAPLING COLLATING HOLE PUNCHING BINDING MANY OTHER SERVICES m DO 8iGG£R JOBS TOO. 10 to 10,000 04b Monroe Street, Santa Clara University Electric 1391 Franklin St. Santa Clara, Ca. (408) 244-6500 i ' i " [r T II -f-- " -- " - " -- _y KET BALL Usually, a 13-14 record would not be considered as an exceptional season. Yet the 1979-80 Santa Clara basketball team had one of the most exciting 13-14 seasons in history. It featured a wild chase towards the West Coast Athletic Conference title that lasted until the last weekend of the season, and the first victories over San Francisco since 1973. It also marked the end of an era. Kurt Rambis, Londale Theus, and Gary Carpenter -- three prizes of one of the most successful recruiting drives in school history - closed out their college seasons. The contribu- tions they made to the basketball program will be remembered for quite a while. Rambis, the 6-7 forward-center from Cupertino, en- gineered the strong Bronco inside game by dominating the scoring totals and the boards. He also cared about the team enough to ask coach Carrol Williams to be worked harder in order to be a better player -- despite the fact he suffered from calcium deposits in his knees the season before. His leadership and height made him a perrenial member on the WCAC and All-NorCal teams. Theus ' gift to the team was an outside shooting touch whose accu- racy made radar look blind. The 6-3 guard from Los Angeles averaged 20.1 points a game and shot 52% from the floor. His mobility and shooting eye put him within reach of the career scoring record held by Dennis Awtrey. While Theus and Rambis were the scoring stars for the Broncs, Carpenter finally came out of their shadow when he joined the starti. five. The 6-5 forward from Pomonc was the perfect compliment to Theu; ' shooting and Rambis ' height. " C rp " averaged 10 points a jj. • V Without the dominating height available from MacNamara, coach Williams decided to emphasize quickness and endurance during the pre-season drills. game and added punch to rebounding game. Along with these three seniors, the Bron- cos had experienced players like 6-7 forward Ted Whittington and 5-10 guard John Kova- leski, who both deve- loped and matured into potential starters. Also returning were redshirts Kelvin Bowers, a 6-6 forward, and Lance Jackson, a 6-foot guard. The new members were also an impressive lot. Tony Gower, a 6-1 point guard from Peoria, was described as the next " Eddie Joe Chavez " by a basketball publication. Cecil Morris, a 6-5 swingman from Los Angeles, appeared to have the potential to be the guard-forward that could make the Bronco offense more flexible. Garry Mendenhall, a guard who led Santa Rosa Junior College in scoring, was seeo as a future backup to Theus. Gary Hopkins, a 6-6 forward from Milpitas, was the Central Coast Section Co-Player of the Year. However, a big blow hit the Broncos before the season began. Mark MacNamara, the star 6-10 center who was also expected to return, decided to transfer to Cal-Berkeley for personal reasons. Without the dominating height available from MacNamara, coach Williams decided to emphasize quickness and endur- ance during the pre-season drills. Even with the new look the Bronco offense was sporting, Santa Clara was not expected to be a good team without MacNamara. In the season opener against Boise State, Santa Clara ' s speed and shooting overwhelmed Boise ' s height advantage. Impressive performances by Theus and Rambis highlighted the Broncos ' 92-67 victory. The optimism that came from the win faded when the Broncs fell into a shooting slump. In Los Angeles, they shot only 33% from the floor while UCLA claimed its 19th straight victory over them 92-79. Although Santa Clara recovered with a win over Northridge State, its shooting slump came back in the Volunteer Classic in Tennessee. The Broncos sank only 40% of their shots in losses to Arizona State and Fordham. Santa Clara returned home to host the Cable Car Classic, which was expected to feature Virginia ' s fresh- man sensation Ralph Sampson. But two unexpected stories came from the tournament: San Jose State ' s stunning upset over Virginia, and Theus ' mysterious absence from the team. Although the official explana- tion was tendonitis, many speculated that coach Williams and Theus were feuding after Williams barred Theus from that week ' s practices because of " rude behavior " . Never- theless, the Broncos defeated Army 77-72 without Theus, but in the final. State avenged the previous year ' s loss by walloping Santa Clara 77-62. Rambis was selected to the all-tournament team for the third time in four years. Two days later, Theus made up with Williams and hit 10 of 14 shots in a triumphial return against Utah. Even with Theus ' 23 points, a three-minute cold spell deflated the Broncos ' early six-point lead, and allowed Utah to win 83-80. He also came off the bench to score 24 points in 24 minutes, while Rambis notched 16, to lead the Broncs past the Univer- sity of the Pacific 87-79. Before the WCAC sea- son, Santa Clara had a modest 5-6 record that mirrored some success, but not enough to be considered as a title contender. However, the Broncos proved that they were ready to make some noise in the conference. In the opener against Pepperdine, the Broncos shot a record-breaking 72% from the floor; however, it took a last-second jumper by Gower and two free throws by Whittington to wash out the Waves 103-100. The next night, Loyola Marymounts ' El Camino Connection, led by Jim McCloskey and Mike Antoine, baffled the exhausted Bronco guards with speed and inside shooting. The Lions ' 108-94 victory gave many Santa Clara fans the fear that their team will be patsies to USE, especially after the Dons ' victory over Notre Dame. A small army of Bronco partisans entered the Memorial Gym in San Francisco, and hoped that after seven years of frustration, the Broncos would finally " Dunk the Dons " . Both teams traded baskets for most of the ■3BW (.. and outscored them 24-6 from the charity stripe to win 78 - 72. 99 first half before USF organized an eight-point half time lead. In the first ten minutes of the second half, USF scored six points against a Bronco zone defense while the Broncs scored 15 to take the lead 40-39. With 92 seconds left, they were tied at 55, but did not have Rambis because he fouled out with six minutes left. They decided to run the clock down for one good shot, but a Bronco foul sent Quentin Daily to the free throw line. He missed the first shot of a one-and-one situation, and Carpenter was promptly fouled. His two free throws gave the Broncos the lead with 28 seconds left. On the ensuing rebound, Daily was fouled again, and he again missed the one-and-one opportunity. Two free throws by Mendenhall stretched the Bronco lead to four with 19 seconds left. The Dons got two more baskets, but Morris ' two free throws was the Broncos ' winning margin in the stunning 61-59 upset. As the final second expired, the Bronco fans were sent into the biggest party mood since the night after final exams. The party continued when Santa Clara easily defeated San Diego, and climbed into first place in the conference. When the Broncs met California, the first notes of " The Party ' s Over " came ringing through. The Bears ' zone defense silenced the Bronco offense, after Rambis and Carpenter combined for 27 first-half points. The Broncos trailed 71-70 with 25 seconds left when Gower (6-1) challenged Mike Chavez (5-9) in a jump ball. Chavez tipped the ball to Walt Gillespie, who tipped it back to Chavez--who wasfouled and sank two free throws to win 73-70. Santa Clara ' s next battle was with Gonzaga. The game was a home- coming for two Bronco alumni: coach Dan Fitzgerald and forward Carl Pierce. Santa Clara had early six and eight-point leads before escaping, with a two-point lead at halftime. Theus, Rambis and Carpenter led an 18-6 rally in the second half to lead the Broncos to an 87-71 win, and keep them in first place. Santa Clara then traveled to the Northwest for games against Portland and Seattle. The trip would be a journey into deja vu as both games were replays of games played last year. Jawaan Oldham dominated the boards by sinking 13 of 15 shots and blocking six shots to lead Seattle to a 92-73 victory. In Portland, both teams shot 60% from the floor while their leads were never larger than eight points. They also had chances to pull out a last-second win. Portland stole the ball from Santa Clara when the Broncs had a last-second opportunity. Like Santa Clara, Portland failed to get the winning basket. With 13 seconds left in overtime, Portland did not fail. Jose Slaughter stole the inbound pass from Bowers, passed the ball to Darwin Cook, and stood back the see Cook score the winning basket with four seconds left. It was the play that helped Portland defeat the Broncos the year before, and it also ruined the best games of the year for Theus (30 points) and Rambis (33 points). Santa Clara came back with the three-game winning streak that produced a surprise and a little history. Against San Diego, the Broncos missed six straight- one-and- one situations while tlce Toreros deflated a 19-point Bronco lead to trail 57-55 with 1:16 left. Darryl Barbour made the mistake of fouling Kovaleski, the best free throw shooter in the conference. " Kovo " sank two free throws, and the Broncs won again 59-57. Next, they to ok on St. Mary ' s, who also defeated USF at San Francisco. Theus and Rambis scored 31 of the Broncos ' 37 first half points, but Theus stole the show in the second half by sinking shots from everywhere except the moon, and scoring a see son-high 34 points. The Broncos won 86-70 and kept themselves in the playoff chase, but their next victory was more significant than any league title. Their victory over UC-Davis gave coach Williams the second hiqhest total of career coaching victories in Bronco history. Santa Clara then met Gonzaga, who halted the Broncos ' winning ways by converting four straight one-and-one situations in the final minute to win 79-76. The Broncos ' title hopes were ruined in more ways than one after they lost to the Bulldogs: Theus suffered a hyperex- tended knee, and Bowers sprained his back. Theus still played when the Broncos met Portland at Toso Pavilion. Both teams matched offensive outputs in the first half before Gower ' s 42-foot basket gave Santa Clara a half time lead. With eight minutes left in the game, the Pilots tossed in five quick points and held on for an 82-74 victory. However, Theus was not the same guard he was at mid-season. His knee hampered his scoring punch and the Broncos suffered. Against Seattle, however, the Bronco offense showed itself to be more than " The Lonnie and Kurt Show " . Mendenhall and Whittington took over the Bronco offense and shut out Oldham in the second half. They also put the Chieftains in foul trouble and outscored them 24-6 from the charity stripe to win 78-72. This victory, along with St. Mary ' s upset over Portland, kept the Broncos within reach of the conference crown. But they had to win their last four games to have a chance at either. A sellout at Toso Pavilion witnessed the final home appearence of Theus, Carpenter, and Rambis while hoping that the Broncos can defeat USF one more time (and that Rambis could break the career scoring record.) While the seniors were the center of attention, Whittington once again led the Bronco offense by scoring a career and game-high 23 points. The Dons deflated an eight point Bronco lead to lead by one at halftime, and kept pace with the Broncs for most of the second half. With four minutes left, the Dons collapsed when Wallace Bryant fouled out. Once again, the Broncos ' road to victory was through the free throw line. After they built a six-point lead with free throws by Kovaleski, the Broncos scored 12 of their last 18 points from the line to sweep the USF series with an 85-74 score. The Broncos encountered three formidable roadblocks: St. Mary ' s, Loyola and Pepperdine. They had to conquer all of them to reach the playoffs, but on the teams ' home grounds. The Gaels held off two Bronco rallies in the first half to hammer out a three-pont halftime lead, and stretched it to 15 points with nine minutes left. Santa Clara made one last rally to come within four points of St. Mary ' s with 2 minutes left, but the Gaels ' free throw shooting defeated the Broncos 90-85. Although he was beaten, coach Williams refused to admit defeat. He and all Bronco fans felt they still had a chance for a ... the Bronco offense showed itself to be more than the Lonnie and Kurt 99 Show. post-season. In the final weekend, however, Santa Clara failed by drop ping six-point decisions to Loyola and Pepperdine. Its losses were caused by one common problem: foul trouble that the opponents exploited via the free throw line. Santa Clara kept pace with the Lions despite their 14-4 and 12-1 scoring spurts, but they sank five of six free throws in the final minute to win and go on to clinch the NCAA playoff berth. At Malibu, Roylin Bond and Tony Fuller combined 63 points to give the Waves a 98-92 victory and a ticket to the National Invitational Tournament; but the real key was how they converted 32 Bronco fouled into 32 free throws. Even with the loss, Rambis closed out his illustrious career with 1725 points, fifty over the old record, and 1067 rebounds, 68 less than Awtrey ' s career record. His performances at the end of the season earned him the conference MVP award and the university ' s Athlete of the Year award. Theus made a brief appearance in the Pepperdine game, but he left with 712 career field goals, also a record. Both men would soon find success in the 1980 NBA 44 ...Whittington once again led the Bronco offense... 99 ( 6 As the final second expired, the Bronco fans were sent into the biggest party mood since the night after final exams. draft. Rambis was selected by the New York Knicks and Theus by the San Diego Clippers. The loss also served as an introduction to a new crop of Bronco stars. Mendenhall capped his short career as a starting guard by netting 21 points against Pepperdine. he will be a likely starter, as will Whittington and Bowers (who netted 17 points and grabbed 12 rebounds against Loyola). Coach Williams will rr iss the leadership and offense provided by Rambis, Theus and Carpenter; but he has confidence in the future with returnees like Mendenhall, Bowers and Whittington, and in new recruits. " I like the makeup of our team now, " he said, " and definitely think we ' re on the right track. " In coach Williams ' mind, the i;:5-r4 season was an understatement to the gallant efforts the team gave over the season. They suffered from the loss of a dominating center, a lack of height, and a temporary loss of their outside shooting attack. Yet they came back every time. The Santa Clara Basketball team may have lost more battles than they won, but they won the struggle to become a good team. w m Usually, a thirteen-fourteen record would not be considered as an exceptional season. 99 • • his leadership and height made him a perennial member on the WCAC and All Nor Cal teams. 9 9 URT RAM BIS AssistaAcoach Kevin Eagleson has a small sign above I%clesk that reads: YOU CAN ' T BUY HEART. Isad you can ' t teach it, instill it o study it. You ' re born with it. Kurt Rambis plays basketball ith heart. And what is heail:? A player with heart plays 100% whether he ' s tired, or sick or injured. He plays to win all the time and losing, to him, is despised. Heart is diving for a ball. Heart is drawing the offensive foul. Heart is playing relentless defense. Heart is all-out hustle. Kurt Rambis may be Santa Clara ' s all-time leading scqrer and the 1979-80 West Coast Athletic Conference ' Player of the Year ' but he will be most remembered for his tenacious rebounding, his arguments with thf retirees and the night he, as a freshman, blocked Ite iili five against Bill Cartwright) against nationally rartfet You could always count on Kurt to give 110 " he took the floor. And you could always count on him to give the refs a four-letter word or two. . .and not under his breath, either. Rambis played virtually his entire junior season with calcium deposits on his knees. And while most were saying he was having a bad year, they didn ' t realize h was in pain. But he mAde a comeback. He had a banner season as a senior, not because of his scoring or rebounding, but because he was the complete player: passing, stealing, blocking shots, intimidating, exhibiting leadership. And it paid off. He was drafted by the New York Knicks of the National Basketball Association last Spring. Most scouts will tell you that Kurt Rambis is not a particularly skilled player, but he ' s aggressive, hard working (especially on defense) and he ' s got what most players lack to make the cut of a professional roster. . . .HEART. w " t . f . I A WOMEN ' S 9QO 9P9 B ETBALL After three years of suf- fering from lack of talent, lack of ability, and lack of fan interest, the Santa Clara women ' s basketball team had finally earned recognition as a respectable part of the athletic program. Th 1979-80 team had a 9-16 record, one more loss than the previous year ' s record, but the team showed steady improvement towards the latter part of the season to show itself as a potential power in the Northern California Athletic Conference. One main reason, according to head coach Ken Thompson, is that the 1979-80 team had two things their predecessors did not have: a wealth of experienced players and a group of impressive newcomers. The five most notable veterans were Liz Bruno, a 6-2 sophomore center who returned from a series of summer workouts that improved her rebounding and scoring. Terri Reade, a 5-9 forward who was the Most Valuable Player last year, Nina Greteman, the point guard who ran the backcourt. Penny Stack, a smart forward who was tough on offense and defense, and Janet Steiner,who was expected to provide leadership to the team. The newcomers included Karen Ulmer who established herself as one of the team ' s top scorers, and junior transfer Julie Long, who contributed consistent performances to the Bronco offense. Even with experienced players and talented rookies on their side, the Broncos were stil! the shortest team in the NCAC; but what they lacked in heightithey tried to makeup in spirit in their quest for their first winning season. The season started badly with a three-game losing streak, but they came within two points of winning the Occidental Tournament. Reade was the Broncos ' high scorer in the victory over UC-Riverside. and joined Greteman and Bruno in an impres- sive performance that ended in a heartbreaking two-point loss to the University of the Pacific in the final. Bruno began her record-breaking rebounding pace in the loss against Utah, where she got 15 boards. In 14 of the last 18 games, she would be the team ' s leading rebounder. set a new individual rebounding record of 19 boards and complete the year with 260 rebounds. Out of that, she collected 122 boards to become v M . ' l " N • • N •«% «5 «tl m w wf % % 4ttlk % •« . % -« m Wt w V 6 ...the 1980 team had two things their predecessors did not have: a wealth of experienced players and a group of impressive newcomers. 9 9 piMM iKl » ' - ' w« " ■ ' Oiii mfiw - ' i mmnmmm ■mmmmmmmmmmim laiiiMMXMMMiMMiM mftmmmmmmiit .mm ii .j i wL.i Mi nw i the second best rebounder in the conference. Coming off a victory over Colorado Women ' s College, the Broncos hosted the New Year ' s Classic and won the consolation championship. The tournament was the first of many hurrahs for Ulmer, who was the team ' s leading scorer (highlighted by a 25-point perfor- mance over Nevado-Reno) and landed a spot in the all-tournament team. After Reade followed with a 29- point performance in a victory over Pennsylvania, people suspected a friendly scoring duel between Reade and Ulmer. During the league season, Ulmer would be the leading scorer while Reade was the top player in four, but both players seemed to concentrate more on a winning season than scoring super- iority. After a 4-6 pre-season pace, the Broncos stumbled early in the league season by losing four of their first five games, but they recovered with back-to-back victories over Sacra- mento State and Saint Mary ' s. Then, the dream of a winning season was shattered by the nightmare of a six- game losing streak. Suddenly, the team suffered a shooting slump from any free-throw line, and Reade and Greteman suffered from a sprained ankle and a « £„„» c a ft «« A) ... Bruno collected 1 22 boards to become the second best rebounder in the conference. " »»jpi«)8yl»,i» ' WW,w ;i, JitJWIfJItlJtJ • 6. ..what they lacked in height they made up in spirit in their quest for their first winning season ¥ «« J iWfc ' T... am m W Wf » broken leg, respectively. Even in their misfortunes, the Broncos played very consistently as a team. Individually. Bruno set her record- setting 19 rebound effort against Fresno while Long established herself as a future Bronco star with a 17 point performance against Fresno. To close out the year, Santa Clara engineered a stunning upset over NCAC runner-up California, and avenged its losses against UOP by beating the Tigers. These victories closed out a 5-10 league season, but it showed that the Broncos were on the way up. Reade got her second MVP award with a team-leading 12.1 ppg average while Ulmer becam the Most Improved Player--and possibly the Rookie of the Year--with a 10.3 points per game average. Long meanwhile, was the Most Inspira- tional Player. Of course, coach Thompson feels that there will be room for improvement. The opposition, for example, scored and average of 7.5 points more per game than Santa Clara, but he knows that he will have a fine squad next year. Maybe then Santa Clara will have its first winning season in women ' s Basket- ball. 41 H INTRAMURAL Sixty-three teams battled for playoff berths and the glory of victory during the 1980 Intramural Basket- ball season. Four teams in the " A " league — Atwell, Demos, Rockey and Thomp- son—battled to the last day to reach the playoffs. Eventually, Demos and Rockey reached the finals. Among the " B " and " D " leagues, there were three undefeated teams: Ruben L5, Jennings M7 and Bechman Dl. The most interesting race was in the " C " league. Gage Z3 was the preseason favorite to win that league, but it suffered two defeats during the regular season while Capovilla ' s Y2 team was saluted as the likely playoff champion. Gage and Capovilla eventually met in the semifinals, and Gage was true to its championship form by winning the game. If ye had played for a thousand games, Gage would think that his after-game six-pack was his finest hour. Over in the women ' s league, the Alley Oops won the " X " division, and the Bad News Broncs won the " Y " division. 9 w Gage and Capovilla eventually met in the semifinals, and Gage was true to its championship form by winning the game. B " mil mill liibiilliiO«iiii % % C | mm M M$ • m s f anta Clara Rugby. An experience in machismo that has been cele- brated for twenty-five years. The world of a rugby player is centered by the scrum, the keg party, the mud, the keg party, the end run, the tackle, and the keg party. They wallow in the mud, challenge immovable defenders, carry on a tradition that their grandfathers have invented, and their varsity football brothers have defiled. And when the day is done, they celebrate their efforts with the keg party. It ' s a man ' s life. To mark their silver anniversary, the SCUTS (Santa Clara University Touring Side( and their captain, Dennis " Chunks " Cahill, bravely promised a winning season in and out of the bar. The President Bucky " Prez " Canales hired ex-all star Mickey Ording away from an amateur club in Alviso, and organized a rag-tag group of healthy men who would fight for their mother, their school, their team and their private reserve of Budweiser. Better yet, Cahill put his money where his mouth was when he helped his SCUTS defeath the Mission Rugby Club, the SCUTS alumni, for the first time in four years, 8-6. His break-away end run advanced his team to the four, where Canales wobbled his way to the end line for a try. Cahill will be remembered as the hero because he made the conversion that provided the win ning margin. To close the 70 ' s, they destroyed the Empire Club of San Jose 36-0. To signal a new decade, the SCUTS had a good fight, girls, but they were shut out by Santa Cruz 16-0. Nonetheless, Canales was still confident of a winning season. Without Dan Reid, who was suspended over a questioning of his health, it seemed unlikely. To brighten the day, Louis " What ' s a Nickname? " Canella made a 50-yard interception return to give the II ' s a 14-10 win over the Rebels. The press teletype mysteriously conked out until mechanics repaired in by replacing its tank with Guinness. When it worked again, it updated the time it lost by reporting the SCUTS ' success against San Jose State, and their losses to Humboldt and Loyola. It also reported happy news: the SCUTS defeated Empire • • To signal a new decade, the SCUTS had a good fight, girls, but they were shut out by Santa Cruz 16-0. 99 Nonetheless, the SCUTS finished their season in bite-size pieces with a gallant win over the Old Lions of Loyola. Cahill will be remembered as the hero because he made the conversion that provided the winning margin. 99 m f They shocked their fans when they finished next to last in Santa Barbara, escaping the cellar by defeating a group of high schoolers from New York by stealing their Oxy-IO. 9 9 again, 24-9, thanks to the legs of " Curls " Fellenz and the power running of Mark Hirten. Empire did applaud Cahill ' s courtesy of keeping the score low as he didn ' t even reach the goal post. The II ' s were not as polite: they mashed Empire ' s II ' s 18-6 with tries from Mark Heupel, Sean Crowley and Guy Morrone. No oneknows what happened against St. Mary ' s because no one could find California much less Marauga. The SCUTS wished no one found out about their game gainst the San Francisco Castaways. With a 7-0 lead with 30 seconds left, the Castaways somehow collected 22 points in those last thirty seconds to win 22-7. The II ' s saved the dignity of the SCUTS by beating them 31-10. The win featured three new records: Joe " Breakaway " McNabb scoring three tries in one game, and John Norcross scoring most points (15) and most conversions (six including one field goal) in one game. The rest of the year was a blur to the SCUTS, and no complete details were possible. But they remember that they had a blast in England. A sudden wave of " Pint Fever " struck the SCUTS just before their first game and that hurt their performan- ces throughout the tour. Strangely, they were in top form when they partied and chased all the girls in town. They returned home to compete in two tournaments: the Santa Barbara tournament and the Rugbyfest in Golden Gate Park. They shocked their fans when they finished next to last in Santa Barbara, escaping the cellar by defeating a group of high schoolers from New York by stealing their Oxy-10. The SCUTS did better in the Rugbyfest by finishing fifth. Armed with II ' s, Ill ' s and Louis Carella, they walloped Kendrick Hall, tied Shasta Trinity, and staggered against the Unicorns. Reid ' s fued with Canales came to a head again when Reid was benched for being too thin. Nonetheless, the SCUTS finished their season in bite-size pieces with a gallant win over the Old Lions of Loyola. It was a good season, considering what they had to endure and work with. Rugby fans all over the area will salute the legendary efforts of Reid, Canales, Rich Benson, Chuck Buckingham (kidnaped in his own free will by the football team), Cahill, John Caprivisa, Juan Corella, Jim Heupel, John Haitz and Sean Crowley--and some other players they may have forgotten. There will also be a salute to Ivan Yurkanhov, the Siberian journalist with a majestic moustache growing out of his ears, whose effortless devotion as the scribe of the SCUTS made this review what it is today. 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 9987474 CCNTURV ST€R€0 ouil hear alot n ore froi 1 1 us 448 So. Winchester Blvd. at Freeway 280 248-1856 I . . 1 - r- -. T B33 M[ ' Ky y iCTyiiifii B BSJI s::-His«i«lsir .»9i « 5 |fc:. After the death of baseball coach Sal Taormina, the Santa Clara athletic board took months to find a successor, Finally, only a few weeks before the 1980 baseball season began, the selec- tion was made: Al Endriss, a veteran high school coach who led Redwood High (Larkspur) to 17 championships and one national championship. With a new coach with a suc- cessful background, and the return of 19 players from the 1979 squad the university looked forward to the new season. A copy of the schedule bravely predicted a perfect 63-0 season and the Col- lege World Series championship. What happened instead was a disappointing 25-30 season, the first losing season in 20 years. While the year was full of disappointments, it did have some bright moments. Third baseman Sean Everton recovered from an early-season slump to bat .293 and win a contract with the Toronto Blue Jays farm system. Four junior players made good gains on their batting averages. Don Mazzilli, John Barrett, Rick Sundberg and Jeff Moscaret improved their marks by a total of 43 points. Their performances helped Santa Clara to defeat Stanford and Cal (who would be the runnerup team in the College World Series) twice, and finish second in the UC-Riverside baseball tournament. But the Broncos were not playing consistent baseball. After a good string of performances, the team would fall into a losing streak. It lost five of their first eight games — four by one run — but went on to win five of their next six games, including a victroy over top-ranl ed Stanford. After that, the Broncos lost five of their nex t six games. The team ' s fortunes didn ' t im- prove in the second half of the season. It lost to Reno during a cold snap, but came back to beat Stanford and Cal again and kept hopes of a winning season alive. But they died when the Broncos lost five of its next six games, in- cluding three straight to eventual champion Fresno State. A major factor in the Broncos ' misfortune was their pitching staff. Pat Larkin had the best ERA of all starting pictchers, 3.93, but he lost five of six games. Brian McKenna had a 6-6 season mark to lead the Broncos, but he allowed nearly six runs a game. Santa Clara pitching allowed 5.05 runs a game throughout the year. But five victories in the last six games gave Santa Clara a new hopes for next year. The season- ending exhibition against the San Francisco Giants made those hopes a little bit brighter. Santa Clara kept even with the Giants un- til two RBIs by catcher Mike Sadek led them to a 7-3 win. Still, people were looking forward to better times when the " Endriss Era " entered its second year in 1981. But it was not to be. In June 1980, Endriss submitted his letter of resignation, stating that the security of his family was more im- protant than his personal goals. The 1980 season was suppos- ed to be the beginning of a new era in baseball, and maybe a trip to the College World Series, Instead, it was the year Bronco Baseball struck out. 4 A copy of the future schedule bravely predicted an undefeated season climaxed by the College World Series Championship. 77 » i ...the Broncos were not doing the little things which make the difference between a champion and an also ran7 ' ES 3PI SAL TAORMINA A COACH, A FRIEND, A WINNER. The last time I saw Coach Sal Taormina was on a summer day between my sophmore and junior years at Santa Clara. As I was walking out to Ryan Field, my attention centered upon a group of youngsters gathered around him during one of his summer baseball clinics. They listened atte itively while Coach Taormina demonstrated the proper method of fielding a ground ball. He was doing what he loved most - teaching the game of baseball in a Bronco uniform. That summer everyone in the S.C.U. baseball program was anticipating another league title. Another title would make two for the Broncos over a three year span. He acknowledged the optimism with a nod and a half-grin, knowing that this might be the year in which he would achieve the one goal that had eluded him during his fifteen year career as head mentor at Santa Clara (and as one of the most prominent and well liked coaches in the college ranks) - a national championship. But that dream never became a reality. Rather, a sadder reality stunned the Santa Clara community, college baseball and those who were so fortunate to play for him. Salvador Taormina was struck down by an opponent he could not overcome - death. whether it was during his professional playing days with the San Francisco Seals, fifteen years of coaching at Santa Clara or even in a simple game of racquetball with one of his players, he loved and thrived upon competition. To those who knew him only as a baseball coach, he appeared the showman, kicking the bag at third base to entertain the beer drinking students at the Bronco games or arguing with the umpire and raising a cloud of dust in disgust. But we knew him as a man. His love for the game was as deep as his distaste of losing. His competitive desire to win was evidenced by his record at the Mission Campus. During his fifteen year coaching career there, his varsity baseball teams never experienced a losing season. They accumulated over 500 victories and a winning percentage of over. 600. Few collegiate Coaches can match these achievements. Whether it was losing to his cross town rival and alma mater, San Jose State, or the Gaels of St. Mary ' s, Coach Taormina accepted his defeats like the true sportsman he was. He came from a background where losing was more than a rarity - it was unacceptable. As a coach he demanded total effort and concentration from his players during practice and games. Once after Santa Clara lost a double header to San Jose State on a Saturday afternoon, he kept the team on the field for an hour and a half after the game, conducting a full practice of hitting and fielding. He did not care that girlfriends were waiting or that we were missing a game of caps with our friends. He simply would not tolerate losing another Saturday double header the rest of the season. We never lost another one, from that time one, winning 18 of our last 22 games in 1978. Another time, in subfreezing temperatures at Reno, Coach Taormina kicked the helmets and threw the entire bat rack out of the dugout when one of his players failed to run out a routine pop fly. That player was me. Along with this demanding and stubborn temperament, Coach Taormina possessed a friendly, relaxed and humorous side. He took a personal concern in the University, the S.C.U. baseball program and his players. He treated the players like men, managing them with a sense of professionalism. Having established a program that was widely recognized as a fine training ground for the major leagues, Coach Taormina wove each of his teams into a ' family. ' Both on and off the field he wanted the best for his players. His office door was always open, and he was more than willing to counsel his players on their problems and offer advice ranging from how to resolve an academic crisis to how to handle a problem with a girlfriend. The good natured atmosphere he fostered as a person was detectable among his players during practices and games. He recognized and truly believed that the game of baseball should be played in a spirit of fun, not pressure. He was never hesitant to jump into the batting cage and take a round of batting practice with his players. The hecklers claimed he was too old to swing a bat but Coach Taormina never listened to them. He was too busy having fun. Ask any of his players, and they would be the first to admit that, at age 57, he still had a sweet swing - one that made him a .299 career hitter. Coach Taormina had the enthusiasm of a little leaguer, challenging his players in a game of pepper, fielding ground balls and hitting home runs, always betting nothing more than a coke and always paying his debts when he lost. So why did the Lord take away this man and my coach so young in life? A man who was impossible to dislike; a man who hated to post a ' cut ' list because he always wanted everyone to play even though he could only pencil in nine players on the lineup card. I cried when I heard about his death, as I am sure many others did. Sal Taormina was more than coach to his players - he was a friend. Coach Taormina will always be remembered by the University, the local community, college baseball and, most of all, by those young men who were fortunate enough to play for him. He will always be rooting the Broncos onto victory in spirit. And if those youngsters who were listening to him that summer day on Ryan Field are fortunate enough to don a Bronco uniform someday. Coach Taormina will be cheering them on, too, just as he did his teams at Santa Clara. By JEFF MOSCARET ...a great exibition game in a relaxed atmosphere where everyone--fans, players, and coaches--had a good time. iiim mM- ik JEFF MOSCARET Dedication. It ' s what distinguish - s college athletes from professionals and starters from bench warmers. Jeff Moscaret is a dedicated baseball player. He is not a particularly talented baseball player; he has maybe as much raw talent as the average collegiate per- former, but he works hard to improve his skills. And he works hard. You will see him taking batting practice after the rest of the team has gone to the showers or in the rain when practice has been cancelled. He will catch fly balls until the guy hitting them tires. And he will throw to the cut off man until his arm falls off. He is always in playing shape, too. He runs daily distances that most people would prefer to drive. His work pays off, which should be an inspiration to all young athletes. I saw him make one of the best catches Fve ever seen in a game two years ago. The batter hit a fly ball that everyone thought was a home run. ..everyone ex- cept Jeff who caught it after crashing in- to and over the fence in centerfield. I heard him say once that he hoped to get drafted by a professional club. He knows he may have to start at the bot- tom of the ladder and work his way toward the parent club. He knows it will take time, patience and most of all dedication. And he ' ll make it because he wants to. iStk ' , " f-.i«:, ' - «8 ' ' S -l ' sf • ?fr?X2 ' is " SS» K i- ii.=; Kt«.s ,.«!wia«» ' 5i«fc» ' ,- % ' l; :- ' • m- mj : WCi . L m . r uaj t? INTRAMURAL Intramural softball ... a beer, a bat and a blonde. These were written by a man who knows. Intramural softball is a sport and tailgate party rolled into one, and it has become a summer sport as popular as sunbathing or swimming. A record 69 teams participated in the 1980 season. There were hot divisional races in every division, but a comatose typsetting machine kept the local press from following the results of the final week of the season and the playoffs. A notable change was the splitting of the women ' s program into two leagues — competitive and recrea- tional—to balance the better balance of talent. Last year ' s defending champion. Stack 6, easily won the competitive title by staying unde- feated. The talented players included most of the women ' s basketball team, notably Liz Bruno, Lu Ann Gores, Julie Long and Penny Stack. The team was ,so good that they even challenged the women ' s intercolle- giate softball team to a game. For fans of co-ed softball, there was the Miller Co-Ed Softball Torna- ment. Charles Dougherty ' s Uglies overcame 7-1 deficit to defeat Marsi Hotai ng ' s Hots 8-7 in nine innings. Dougherty claimed most of the credit with his two hom e runs. ' ' .• ' rt ■j3lfeS.JBS»«!.air ' Jt j : . w This year, the men ' s and women ' s crew teams were " the winningest teams on campus, " yet they will never get a cover story in Sports Illustrated. However, they have given Santa Clara a new identity as a crew power in the West Coast. Their greatness is connected with their dedication and enthusiasm for the sport. The women ' s squad won 40 of 46 races through the month of May, and finished second collegiately and third overall in the National Rowing Championships in Oak Ridge, Tennessee. " They are the best group of women athletes I ' ve ever come against, " remarked varsity coach Jim Farwell, " and they ' re getting better ... these girls go for blood. " They also challenged the best in the East at the " Head of the Schulykill Regatta " in Philadelphia, where they finished fourth collegiately and seventh overall. This was impressive considering the Broncos were the only Western representative there and that they defeated Princeton, Colgate, and Rutgers. They also won third in the Opening Day Regatta. The men s team was greeted with two signs of success: a good preseason and a new group of freshmen. The lightweight 8 " s, led by Rickon at coxswain, nabbed a gold medal at the Dolphin Sprints, and got second and fourth places in the Estuary Regatta. The Heavyweight 8 ' s fought hard to organize into a team, and they got a silver medal at the Estuary for its trouble. In January, Sue White became the first female coxswain in the Frosh boat, and her boat promptly walloped San Diego State. They later dominated in the Redwood Shores races by finishing undefeated, and defeated USC. The Junior Varsity 8 ' s lost their races against St. Mary ' s and San Diego State, but came back to defeat Humboldt State. w w Their greatness is connected with their dedication and enthusiasm for the sport. 9 7 The varsity 8, led by Tom Murphy, relieved Cal Maritime and Humboldt of their shirts in their matches, and joined the other squads in the Western Sprints in Newport Beach. The Heavies defeated Orange Coast, but the frosh and JV boats were not as successful. To finish out the year, the Frosh pulled off the biggest victories in upsets over Corvallis and UCTrvine. The Heavy 4 ' s trounced Stanford, Long Beach, UC-Davis and Santa Barbara. John Lesinski, Tom Anderson and Chris Konwinski bid a fond farewell to their illustrious crew careers, as did Jim Ham, Rick Kaufman, Owen Rooney, Joe Williamson and Mike Shannon (chosen as the Outstanding Oarsman). Geoff Webster was the Best Novice and John Herold the Outstanding Freshman. The crew seniors in the women ' s squad include Gina Ebert, Sheila Doyle, Debbie Siedler, Jan Meacham and Lauren Zinda. A final sa. e should be given to Brian Murphy and Jim Farwell, the two coaches who organized the strongest crew teams in many years and made crew a popular sport at the Mission Campus. • • The men ' s team was greeted with two signs of success: a good pre-season and a new group of freshmen. ? ? • • They are the best group of women athletes I ' ve come against, and they are getting better... these girls go for blood. 7 ' Sm COLLEGE OF BUSINESS Dr. Marlynn K. Bohman Accounting Mr. Paul Harrell Accounting Dr. Eldon Hendriksen Accounting Dr. Charles F. Louie Accounting Dr. Thomas B. Maier Accounting Dr. James F. Sepe Accounting Dr. Kuan-chung Wang Accounting Dr. James A Niles Agribusiness Dr. Ronald Stucky Agribusiness Dr. Mario L. Belotti Economics Rev. Richard T. Coz, S.J Economics Dr. Masako Darrough Economics Dr. Henry G. Demmert Economics Dr. ;ohn M. 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Alexanderson Mathmatics William T. Duffy Physics Dr. Kichiro K. Iwamota Sociology and Anthropology Dr. Witold Krassowski Sociology Dr. Joan K. Kruse Sociology Dr. John Sewart Sociology Dr. Paul F. Verden Sociology Thomas N. Fast Biology Kichiro Iwamoto Sociology John B. Drahmann Dean Robert J. Pfeiffer Chemistry Eleanor W. Willemsen Psychology .. fe;« ASUSC PRESENTS : m fm J. ia i ! X mmmm9imiiBfmttmm m mmmi90 i " -A W f»K f £ • ELVIN BISHOP GAPMANGIONE TOWER OF POWER THE GREG KHIN BAND ERIC BECKER GAEL FORCE RONNY MONTROSE GAMMA :f ' •: A m- iraa.i-i ' I Hi : Hi MMi |i ELVIN BISHOP By BILL QUINLAN Elvin Bishop: an easy man to talk to but not a very talkative man. He doesn ' t make a really good first impression. Spits a lot. Swears a lot. I would have a hard time guessing that he was a scholar back in his school days. But beneath the exterior of a hog farmer, there lies a man who ' s seen a great deal and has not been very impressed with what he has seen. The South is still a great part of his way of life and it effects his movements, his speech and definitely his views on various subjects. BQ: The first thing that I ' d like to ask you deals with the fact that while I was trying to find out about your music, I could come across nothing about you outside of music. You seem to keep pretty much out of the public eye. You ' re not really well publicized in magazines. Why is that? EB: Uh, well that, in music, comes from having a lot of hit records, and I haven ' t had one in about three years and that ' s the reason why you don ' t see me in magazines all the time, I ' m quite sure. BQ: What kinds of music have influenced you? Where do you come from musically? EB: Ah, country music and blues and gospel jnusic mostly. Jazz maybe a little bit. Just ... all, like American Roots music. BQ: Where do you feel your music is going today? EB: Well, it just, it always, always ... the lines of my interest which are totally unpredictable from one day to the next, seems like to me when I ' m more steady in the world, ' cause I can grow a good garden or I can raise pigs and I can shoot the hell out of pinballs and play pretty good guitar, write songs and all that, but I ' m not a musicologist, a critic, a prognosticator of future trends or anything like thai That ' s all up to you specialists. BQ: Do you write strictly for the " good times, " for fun? EB: Well, there ' s a lot of reasons, I uh, I write to have fun, to entertain other people, to get something out of my system, to play something I ' ve been wanting to say that needs to be said it seems like to me. To make a living, y ' know. A variety of reasons. BQ: What would you do if you weren ' t in music? EB: I ' d still be chasing girls. BQ: What music do you listen to today? EB: I ' m so busy making it myself that I don ' t get much of a time to make a concerted effort to uh, to get a listening program together. I just do the same thing you do, whatever accidentally slops out of the old radio into my ear, y ' know? And some of it I like, and some of it I don ' t. BQ: How about disco? EB: It ' s a functional music, it ' s kinda like Muzak, y ' know? Only it ' s, y ' know it ' s ... it has, it has a .... It ' s a utilitarian music. It ' s good to dance to. I like to go out to the disco some- times myself and dance. It ' s fun, y ' know? But it ain ' t sayin ' much, y ' know? BQ: Do you feel that your music says something? EB: Yeah, it says something. Whether it ' s important to anybody else or not, I couldn ' t tell you and uh, as long as it satisfies me and I get away with makin ' a living with it, count me among the happiest people you ' ve met. BQ: Has the current music slump had an effect on you? EB: Just sittin ' from the artists ' point of view, I guess it ' s more important for me whether ... well, I don ' t know. I don ' t know what the music slump is. I guess that what it is ... you get fewer artists on, like ... now that it ' s maybe fifty artists selling ten million records as opposed to where before that where it was only two hundred artists selling five hundred thousand or something y ' know. It ' s getting more and more concentrated, just like, y ' know, they ' re all merging into con- glomerates or something, y ' know? It ' s less and less of a place for the small businessman. But, hey, I don ' t seem to be having any trouble making a living because I ' ve got a really good following on the West Coast and the South and in the Mid- west. Don ' t seem to ... be that much effected by record sales or lack thereof. BQ: The fist big national hit you had was " Fooled Around and Fell in Love. " Do you find yourself struggling now for an audience now, with no hit single as compared to then with a hit? EB: Well, face it, if your records ' being played in front of two hundred million people everyday, then it ' s a little bit better break than playing it maybe a thousand, two thousand, five thousand, five thousand-five hundred people nightly. That ' s the .. I enjoy playing a better anyway. It doesn ' t pay quite as well, but I ' m one of the richest guys that ' s ever been in the Bishop family for five hundred generations. BQ: What has been the effect of Mickey Thomas ' (ex-lead singer of the group) departure on the group? EB: Well, it just got too crowded because uh, I wanted to sing more and he wanted to sing more and it was a very amicable parting and ... uh ... it ' s made me a lot happier and I think it ' s made him happier. BQ: But has his departure affected the way you ' ve written? EB: Mmmmm ... let ' s see, not really. But I write a variety of songs. And some of ' em require a guy with reall outrageous, pretty voice, y ' know like his, which I don ' t have. So he ended up doin ' those. BQ: When you hear music today, do you like where it ' s going? Or do you see some kind of trend? EB: I think a lot more musicians ought to be a lot quieter about being prophets and uh, just because you can pic ' an instrument well, doesn ' t mean th. i you know anything about where a broader thing is going ... and I certainly don ' t. hard way to go small audience w w I can grow a good garden or I can raise pigs and I can shoot the hell out of pinballs... BQ: Are you involved in anything politically? Do you do benefits or anything political? EB: I have done some in the past. I ' m not thinkin ' about doing any right now. Everybody that I ' ve worked for or voted for turns out to be an ass in one degree or another. I don ' t .... There ' s so many conflicting interests in this country now, and it ' s such a big job being the governor or president. I don ' t know how anybody ' s gonna satisfy all ... even a reasonable proportion of the people. BQ: Is there anything right now that you ' d like to try in music that you have not done? Or anything you ' d like to concentrate on more? EB: My slide guitar, I guess. I ' ve been a little bit lazy, got a good head start on it. I need to work on that a little bit, I suppose. BQ: Is there anybody that you ' d like to play with in music? EB: Ah, well, let me see ... Well, I ' d like to hear Stevie Wonder do a couple of my songs. BQ: Do you want to be a superstar? EB: No. ... Hell no. That ' s too much ( ). I ' d like to have the money a superstar makes without all the ( ). But I ' m, I ' m really lucky because y ' know, like I said, it got a good following; I get to play exactly what I want to. Ninety-eight percent of the musicians in this country don ' t get to even play the music they want to. And 99 percent of the other people, that aren ' t musicians ... you ' re real lucky if you ' re able to make a good decent living doing something that you really, really like, y ' know? That ' s something it takes a lot of people a whole lotta years of jockeying around to try and get themselves into and most of them never make it. I ' ve been sittin ' there for fifteen or twenty years and it ' s great, y ' know? BQ: How did you feel about your show today? EB: It was pretty good. It ' s a little more difficult playin ' outdoors technically speakin ' , the music does not come off as well. It ' s not as nice to listen to tapes of an outdoor show becuse there ' s just too many variables y ' know ' cause ... the nnoniters are always made for indoors y ' know and they don ' t take into consideration ... the ( ) wind blowing and you play in the afternoon usually when the tempera- ture ' s changin ' and metal, as your high school science teacher told you, contracts when it gets colder, expands when it gets warmer. Guitar strings ' are mac of metal so they ' re constantly going c ;( of tune. You just gotta be fiddlin ' v th that all the time. It makes it a little harder to keep your mind on your music. You gotta spend so much time on the technical stuff. • • I think a lot of musicians ought to be a lot quiter about being prophets... 7 7 GAEL FORCE FEATURING ERIC BECKER WAYNE NISHIKI GAMMA m THE GREG KHIN BAND A GREG KIHN INTERVIEW BQ: Are you happy with where you are now? GK: Well, we always wanna move forward, but yeah, we ' re pretty happy. I mean, it ' s better than where we were a couple of years ago. At the moment we ' re in really good shape all over the country, in fact, pretty much all over the world. BQ: How do you like playing at a college like this? GK: Oh, I like it, it ' s pretty academic group. People aren ' t too rowdy. They ' re reasonably intel- ligent. I like it. Our audience is a pretty loose crew and they can go from anything from extremely rowdy, drug-crazed . .y ' know. . .weirdos, to placid. . .young . . .um, nubile, young. . .virgins. 1 don ' t know. . . BQ: A few years back you compared the Mersey Beat of the early sixties to the " Bay Beat " of today. Do you still believe that the Bay Area is producing groups of talented bands? GK: Oh yeah, I think it ' s stronger now. There ' s even a lot of the bands from here starting to make it. It kind of extends all the way to L.A. now because of all the new L.A. groups, y ' know, the Knack and all those kinds of groups. Most of those people opened for us at one time or another at the Keystone probably. It ' s like a real community. I want anyone who c an make it to make it. Just so rock ' n roll gets back on the radio. SC: It seemed that for awhile you were kind of scared of L.A. GK: Yeah, but since then we went down and played it a couple of times, and it ' s a piece of cake, just like Palo Alto, only further south. BQ: Do you think that you have an even distribution of fans in America today? GK: Oh yeah, now we do. On both coasts, north and south, and middle, and we got Canada happening too. Plus all over Europe. And now our record just came out in Japan and the Middle East. So, it could be interesting what happens over there. Maybe we ' ll go over to Japan this year. BQ: Why don ' t you play " Remember " in concert anymore? GK: Oh yeah, we used to. We played it every night for a year and a half. Which is the same reason we don ' t play " For You " any more, I don ' t want to run it into the ground. Eventually, we do whip ' em out and play ' em just to surprise people, but it ' s not the kind of song you can do mechanically. We like to favor the new Material. Tonight we did a lot of stuff off our new album (Glass House Rock), which will be out in the first week of March. BQ: For a long time there has been rumors of a live album. Is that ever going to appear? GK: Well, we made one, we taped one, but it just never came out. There is one live cut on our new studio album. We threw a live cut on there, just for thrills, so the people that knew we recorded a live album wouldn ' t get bored. BQ: Do you remember playing here at Ryan Field last year? GK: 1 just remember the field part. We like outdoor gigs, you get a good tan happening. It ' s just weird to play heavy rock in the middle of the day L- " - 0 !Knmm«nBHa;juimuu ari rar i3nraiT " ' i-M».. r--T—.T-..rr..-« in bright sunshine. But hey, y ' know, it ' s good practice for a Day On The Green, what can I say? BQ: You want to play a Day On The Green? GK: Yeah, we love big gigs. The bigger, the more pressure we love it more. BQ: Do you categorize yourselves with any Rock ' N Roll sound? GK: No, No, we ' re totally unique. We mustn ' t be lumped in with other groups. We ' re like, totally outside everything. Like, our record label is outside of the music business, we ' re outside the music spectrum. I mean, like, there is no classification, for sure. Especially the New Wave ones, because we were there before the New Wave and we ' ll be here after it ' s gone. BQ: Do you feel that your record label. Beserkly, has done you justice in promoting your albums? GK: At times yeah, no. It ' s a family organization, so if there ' s no money everybody knows it. It ' s not like you think there ' s money, but there ' s not. Like, if there ' s no money, we know it. So I don ' t get mad if I don ' t get any. But, like, usually there ' s enough money to get by,, to break even. So I ' m happy. BQ: Are you living comfortably now? GK: Yes, I ' m living in semi-comfort. I ' ve moved out of squalor, no it ' s like, semi-comfort. BQ: You base a lot of your sound in the Mersey Beat of the early sixties. GK: Well, it ' s the last time that they were doin ' songs, y ' know? Actually, what we do is like pop music, it ' s not, you know, classifiable. It ' s just popular rock, pop-rock, prop. . .or prock. . or you could just call it. . .Irving, I don ' t know. Like I said, it ' s undefinable, so I haven ' t defined it yet. 9 w Actually, what we do Is like pop music, it ' s not, you know, classifiable. 7 BQ: What do you think of the surgence of Reggae into rock? GK: Oh. that ' s good, we ' re all for it. We ' re all for all the variations and mutations. I discovered a Disco Roller Rink Reggae store in Berkeley where they sell rolle r skates and reggae records and disco. It ' s pretty hip. The guy behind the counter doesn ' t want to talk to anybody, and all the records are behind the counter and you can ' t look at ' em and he just doesn ' t speak like. English. You just gotta go in and be groovey and he ' ll turn you on to something. BQ: I ' m sure you ' re aware that you have an excellent rapport with your audience. GK: We paid ' em, we pay ' em. Like, we got a guy that stands out when they come in. He slips everybody a buck. You pay three bucks to get in and you get a dollar back. . .so, like, go crazy. If you don ' t go crazy, we got roadies that circulate in the audience and take those dollars back forcibly. Those people, when you pay ' em, they really go nuts. BQ: It seems as if you ' re a frustrated actor on stage. GK: Yeah, I want to get back and play Mannix or somethin ' . I ' ll like to get into acting, play Bond. You know, bring back Philip Marlowe types. BQ: What does the future hold for Greg Kihn and the band? GK: We ' re making a movie - " The Greg Kihn Band Goes Girl Crazy. " It ' s a spy spoof that takes place in Indo-China and Dave (Carpender) plays all the parts except for the parts of the other guys in the band. . .And, ah, it ' s pretty much a vehicle for an extension of our, ah. . . inner, ah. . .libido. GAP NMNGIONE How much music can a four-man band create? Enough music to please the rocker, the popular music fan, and the jazz buff, alike when Gap Mangione brings his keyboards to town with friends Tim Torrance (guitar), Aldo Deremo (bass), and Bob Mothersbaugh (drums). Two shows at Pipestage featured the quartet in a variety of musical styles and moods, flavored by Gap ' s jazz upbringing in Rochester, New York. Selections from the lively second set ranged from Louis Armstrong ' s " Struttin ' With Som Barbeque, " to the Jazz Brothers ' (Gap and Chuck ' s group 1958-64) " Avila and Twquila, " to " Dancin ' Is Makin ' Love, " the title track from Gap ' s latest album. Not to overlook his feelings for brother Chuck. Mangione played Mangione in a special offering of " Feels So Good " to the enthusiastic audience. The set closed with one encore, which Gap described as " The mathematics of interesting situations ' Triangles. ' " Throughout the evening, Tim Torrance treated the crowd to fiery guitar solos that were expressive as well as accurate. Easily matching guitarist extraordinaire Lee Rite- nour ' s incredible speed and tech- nique, Torrance went beyond the calculated solo work that often characterizes the renowned studio musician. Torrance ' s inner feelings came across clearly in each solo, whether in a jazz or rock context. It was not surprising to learn that the 23-ycar old listens to Robben Ford and George Benson. Gap ' s delight in performing was obvious. Clearly, he relished the chance to share a part of himself with the audience through his music. He performed without the artificial stardom that can be imposed on the artist. When Jean-Louis Casabonne of ASUSC Social Presentations innocently asked before the second show, " Do you want an introduction this time? " Gap laughingly replied, " No, I kind of know all the guys already. . .1 think we can just go straight ahead - it works out pretty well. " No frills, no pretense, just a man doing what is meaningful to him in a sincere, straightforward way. PB: You play a variety of music. What determines your repertoire? GM: In very real terms, the material that I play is material that I choose to play - it ' s material that I like to play and material that I think we will sound good playing. Those are essentially the ,two reasons for playing anything. SC: Is there a " Feels So Good " out there for Gap Mangione? GM: I don ' t know, (chuckle). I just keep recording albums that I like. I get real fussy when I get into a studio, and it ' s good. I dragged out some albums that we recorded like ten years ago -- the first album I recorded -- and they still sound good to me. Obviously, with some things that are ten years old, they have a certain kind of dated feeling because there are so many things that have hapened since then. But there ' s not a record that I ' ve made that I ' m not really happy about. There ' s some really false concepts on the part of people who don ' t record and people who are trying to interpret what ' s happening. You have to understand that artists don ' t live in a vacuum. I remember I used to think that. 1 used to think that I would go into a symphony orchestra and I would have these people who had never heard rock ' n roll - well, it wasn ' t rock ' n roll at the time - never heard any jazz or any dance music or rhythm blues. That doesn ' t happen - people just don ' t live in a vacuum. 1, and I think just about any musician who ' s happening, who ' s a social person, who ' s into anything, you got a night off, you ' ll go out and hear a band. You ' ll go out and dance and have a nice time. That happens to people. So you are affected not only by the things you are personally involved in creating but you ' re involved, at least to the extent of listening and enjoying, in those things that are going on around you, and you are affected by them. I am, and I know that other players are too. So the idea that you ' re going to take a giant left turn from everything you ' ve ever done in your life and go in an absolutely different direction for the sole purpose of some kind of computerized plug-in to a " hit " that doesn ' t happen. It ' s a fantasy. The fact that some people ' s music will change and will sound kind of like what you might be thinking of as pop music, it makes a lot of sense, because pop music is very represen- tative of new ideas, things that a lot of people might not try. There ' s a lot of crazy people out there doing it, and sometimes that ' s really out in front. Ask Miles! You should read some of the old Miles Davis interviews. He ' s really wonderful. " Well, Miles, how did you feel about the ' Sketches of Spain ' album? ' (Davis ' first major solo work). " Ah nevuh listen to dat s--t. mun; they ain ' t nuthin...lemme hear sumthin like- " , that guy he was always talking about -- keyboard player, with that rock ' n roll band, can ' t ever remember the hell his name -- but he always cited this guy as his greatest influence. ' I loved it, because it was the rankiest rock ' n roll band in the world, and Miles said, " Now dat ' s some hevvy s--t! " SC: What motivated you to work with Toto ' s songs on your latest album, " Dancin ' Is Makin ' Love " ? GM: I heard " Girl Goodbye " , and I ' ve known the Porcaros for quite a while. Jeff Porcaro played on my " Suite Lady " album. Larry Carlton (veteran guitarist for the Crusaders) who produced both the " Suite Lady " and the " Dancin ' Is Makin ' Love " album, and I listened to the album together, and we were both so attracted by " Takin ' It Back " that I just wanted to do that. I ' m really happy with the way that one happened. . .That ' s really a good piece of music. Larry did both arrangements, and they ' re really special. SC: You ' ve really used a lot of brass on that album. Did you have a hand in all those horn arrangements? GM: The arrangement that I did was " Dancin ' Is Makin ' Love " . There ' s some pretty heavyweight brass playing in that! GM: You ' ve made the trumpets work pretty hard in that one! GM: Remember that the trombones are playing in unison with them, and they generate some heat when they move the slides around! 1 wrote that shout selection for the brass, and what I had anticipated doing was bringing it in and crossing out half of it. You know, just saying " take this " and " take that " - the parts that were impossible, we just wouldn ' t play. Those guys not only played it-in one section, they played an octave higher, just to make it easy! We had killers - we had the real honchos there! SC: We ' ve heard the stories of the jazz greats like Dizzy Gillespie and Cannonball Adderley coming to the Mangione house, along with the stories of your mother feeding 35 orchestra players on 10 minutes ' notice. How did your mother ever cope with all of this? GM: Well, two summers ago, I was at my folks ' place, and my mother was sitting at a table, and there were at least 14 or 16 people at the table. She had prepared dinner for all of us. She was talking to two people with 5 or 6 years of her own age, pretty much as if they had lived in the same neighborhood all their lives. Now, among the people at this dinner were myself, all of the family, Percy Heath, Jimmy Cobb, and the two people sitting at either side of my mother, who were in this animated conversation, were Sarah Vaughn and Dizzy Gillespie! Now my mother, she was probably as likely to be involved in jazz as the Allatolli-whatever his name is! (Laughter) She would be listening to it because we happened to have it on the record player or something like that. But on a people level, everybody ' s folks. " It ' s probably a whole lot less spectacular than you might expect, but at the same time, it ' s so much more of a personal situation than you would expect otherwise. There ' s no shooting stars and flares and stuff, but it ' s really wonderful becoming involved with these people on a very level That ' day-to-day, personal where it ' s at! SC: In all your traveling, have a favorite place to go. home? GM: That comes up a lot: would you like to settle down? " The nice thing is that I don ' t have to settle down. Too many things happening everywhere. . . do you besides " Where Compliments of Wholesale Retail 253 Race Street P.O. Box 28385 San Jose, California 95159 408-294-6161 DAVE MASON Santa Clara rocked with one of the best musicians in the music industry, Dave Mason. Mason came for two super shows in Mayer Theatre and it was by far one of the best concerts Santa Clara has had in a long time. Mason ' s apearance here marked the end of his Bay Area tour which had begun at the Old Waldorf and later the Bodega. The theatre was understandably packed and for those who got tickets, Mason gave one hell of a concert. The first number he opened the set with, was " paralized " a new song from his forthcoming Album. " Para- lized " is a tight rocker which was precisely delivered by Mason ' s husky vocals and enhanced with some nifty keyboard and lead guitar work from his back up men. Then there were the old favorites like " Every Woman " and " Only You know (Only I Know) " which were both strongly delivered, more so than on vinyl. But the songs that drew the most response of course were " We Just Disagree " and " Let It Go, Let It Flow " . Both are from Mason ' s first platinum album of the same title. Mason ' s concert version of " We Just Disagree " included a strong rhythme guitar back-up from Jim Krueger, who also wrote the song and some fine back-up harmonies. " Let it Go, Let It Flow " , again was delivered with a driving spirit that Mason seemed to be possessed by all night. And last but not least also included in Mason ' s repertoire were two non-Mason tunes, " Bring It On Home To Me, " and " Take It To The Limit. " Dave ' s version of the Sam Cooke classic, " Bring It On Home To Me " was transformed from a dragging garage band sound (like Rod Stewarts version of the tune) to a foot stomping rocker. While " Take It To The Limit " , Mason ' s encore song, although delivered with artistic finesse, is still better off being covered by the Eagles. Another highlight of the concert was Mason ' s attitude. Usually many rock performers are obsessed with an acute " I ' m a superstar, kiss my — " air. Not so with Mason. Not only did he give a dynamic performance but you could tell he enjoyed doing it too. His gig at Santa Clara wasn ' t just another concert, it was an event not only for the audience but for him also. Even backstage after the performance Mason proved himself to be, just one hell of a nice guy. And there is nothing more apprecia- tive than a performer who loves to give himself to his fans. w m Not only did he give a dynamite performance but you could tell he enjoyed doing it too. Paralized is a tight rocker which was precisely delivered by Mason ' s husky vocals and enhanced by some nifty keyboard and lead guitar from his back-up men. TOWER 3 I IM%. GRADUATION, THE WEDDING THE FIRST BORN There are special moments in life that should be remembered forever. We can help you record those beautiful and important events in equally beautiful and lasting photography. Call us at 985-7676. -lSS 5 kohl PHOTOGRAPHY 1221 Lafayette St., Santa Clara, CA 95050 THE MAY FAIRE A FESTIVAL IN HONOR OF SAINT CLARE Despite Murphy ' s Law, doing its best to break the iron wills of the dedicated students running this year ' s Mayfaire, and with the help of a few miracles, we enjoyed--if I may be so bold to state--the best Mayfaire in a long time. Not since Marsha Strong, formerly of Campus Facilities, took over the Mayfaire (or Festival of Sainte Clare, as it is more formally known) five faires ago, has there been as successful a Mayfaire. After Ms Strong ' s departure from Santa Clara University last year as she went off to pursue an artists ' life, the Faire waited in Limbo for someone to take over. At a meeting called by Fr. Dan Germann--a patron saint of the Faire if there is one--Francis Small, a senior engineering major, accepted the chief decision making position of Lord High Chancellor. Within weeks he had gathered together his crack force of experienced (and unexperienced) Mayfaire personnel. These people, including Jeanine Faria, Chris Bey, Marjorie DeWilde, and Terri Muir, accepted their chosen assignments and, forsaking family, friends, even school, brought together a truly impressive group of mimes, merchants, magicians, musicians, and merrymakers. You may have seen this wild-eyed group of brethren dashing from place to place, faces betraying desperation and lack of sleep, as they endeavored to carry out the outrageous demands of their tyrant leader, Francis Small. Though not imposing of stature, Francis was a man driven by aspirations of great power and success, causing him to push his skeleton crew to acts of greater and greater daring. After weeks of frantic activity, the Faire opened Saturday, May 24, 1980, with the Medieval Ball. Liturgical dance teacher, Margaret More, along with Gina Soares, Lisa Christensen, and Charles White, headed the affair which boasted music by Lionheart and entertainment by the Scottish HirSiand Dancers. Even Mary, Que 1 of Scots, and Lord Darnley were liiere, surrounded by gaily clad men and vjomen dancing pavonnes, brawls, and ring dances late into the night. Sunday morning saw the Mayfaire staff up at sunrise making all the necessary last minute preparations and hoping against all odds that the weather would be beautiful, the sprinklers wouldn ' t start in the middle of the afternoon ' s activities, and no foolish villien would chain his bicycle to the electricity box. After a slow start, things began to pick up so that by the early afternoon a crowd, numbering in the thousands, had amassed to be dazzled by the High Sorcery of William Wizard and his bewitching assistant, Molly Pudding; reduced to guffaws and belly-bursting laughter by the jokes and tricks of A.whitney Brown (this year, sans his canine companion, now in retirement); and delighted by the portrayals of human strength and frailty of Carl Arena and his troupe. Far from unpopular as well were Sirocco, the loyal group of belly dancers who join the Faire every year, and the Shakespeare ' IlIJ-.M ' ' 1 . I tt tixthi ! i Troupe from U C Santa Cruz, a new addition to the Mayfaire who tickled our fancies with " Bottom ' s Dream " , adapted from Shakespeare ' s A Midsummer Night ' s Dream. Other items of entertainment included the Maypole Dance, lead by Dame Margaret More and her dance class, the Morris Dancers, bringing us folk dances from Merry Olde England, and the many craft, game, and eats booths who tempted the gold and silver from our not too reluctant fingers. Also, as the Faire is held in honor of Sainte Clare, we were especially blessed with a glorious Pentacostal Celebration at noon, filled with singing and dancing in praise of God and life. The day wound slowly to an end with the final event at 10 pm Sunday evening, when all Faire goers gathered together in the Mission Church, festively decorated and illuminated with the glow of a thousand candles, to bid farewell to this year ' s Mayfaire in the spirit of the day. But for those who had planned the Mayfaire, it was hardly the end. Already their minds were feverishly going over the good and bad points, bringing out and thrashing through ways to improve on what they had brought to life. The days afterward were a little emptier without the excitement and pressure of the emminent Faire, but the seeds were planted and are ready to burst forth to new life when it comes time to put together the Tenth Annual Festival of Sainte Clare. 4 •: W i « ' -5 . ' p , ,;:X :; %■ . i ) ?f:.-}; V imm m ' :f;2: T- ' »- v; ' -il By PATTY BATTLE " Salvation comes for some people in thunder and lightning, but for most, it ' s lighting a candle in the wind. " This, according to Frank Caltabiano, is the theme of " The Night of the Uguana, " Tennessee Williams ' exotic poetic play dealing with a company of losers who take refuge at the dilapitated Cosa Verde Hotel in a Mexican rain forest. It ' s a play that has a lot to say about compassion and human dignity, survival and salvation, and is replete with verbal and visual metaphors and symbols. The Mayer Theatre production emphasized the " fantasy and poetry " inherent in " Iguana, " elements director Caltabiano says have been downplayed in most stage productions and " eliminated entirely " in the film version made several years ago. The main characters— Hanna Jelkes, a quick sketch artist traveling with her grandfather— the " world ' s oldest living and practicing poet, " Larry Shannon, a lapsed Episcopalian priest, and Maxine Falk, the Coast Verde ' s lusty proprietor, are united in the str ngle for survival and salvation. They are like the tetht ed iguana who becomes the play ' s central symbol, at the end of their spiritual ropes— with the exception of Hannah, who tried to help her fellow losers achieve -he saving peace of mind she has found through helping others. This, Caltabiano says, is the basic tenet of the play: we cannot hope to survive without mutual help. Salvation, according to Williams, is the realization of our own human potential— symbolized in " Iguana, " as in other Williams plays, by the unfilfilled, unrecognized artist, in this cse the aged poet Nonno— through helping others ot realize theirs. It is a message Caltabiano finds particlarly significant for our present " Crisis of confidence " — society is doomed, he says, " if we don ' t get out of the ' me first ' syndrome, just as the iguana is doomed if there is nobody to cut the rope and free it. " It is also, Caltabiano notes, " a very Christian concept. There ' s no avoiding that. " In this sense and in others, " Iguana " is suffused with religion: religion as a crutch— the conventional religion of the " senile " God Shannon so saveagely mocks, as well as his own self-indulgent religion of the " thunder and lightning " God— but also religion as mystery, purpose, symbol. Caltabiano sees the whole play as a religious metaphor; it unfolds as a sacrifice that gains salvation for its participants, with Hannah as the celebrant whose mission is to help Sannon, Maxine, and Nonno fulfill the true purpose of their lives. : M ' :A m m ■m I :,..,v ' t;;t.-K By SCOTT FREEMAN The idea for a variety show began last year, when the College of Humanities and Mr. Amrino wanted to create a show to raise money for scholarships in the performing arts. Armino raised $3000 to use for seed money and a " Concert for the Performing Arts " was scheduled for November. It was planned to be a professional-student variety show performed on two nights: one performance for students and the other for $25 a ticket audience members. Auditions were held in October for student acts and a chorus with David Lemos acting as a student coordinator— working with a professional producer, Gene Arcade, to put together a show. Unfortunately, negotiations with different headliner personalities were held in limbo until it was decided that either we would be sure of who would appear in the show, or the " professional element " would be struck— leaving the show a strictly student affair. That is why David Lemos was suddenly a lot busier than he planned. With the professionals out, Lemos became the sole director, and worked hard in a short amount of time to create a professional show without the professionals. " We decided to use the energy we had to put together a show that involved students who auditioned and who were ready to perform, " Lemos stated. And according to him, there is a lot of energy available at Santa Clara, if one only looks for it. In the four weeks prior to the show, Lemos claims, " I have found and met more people with musical talent on this campus that would never have otherwise made it onto mainstage. " Lemos went literally knocking on doors to find some of his performers and has found their willingness to work worth all the time and effort he spent. The backbone of the show was 11 dancers and grew to involve about 60 people— all performing in some way; whether on music, working backstage: all students, alumni, and even some faculty members of SCU. The inspiration for the title, " Centerstage, " is focused on areas of the stage. Centerstage is the most important point for the actor, audience and director. And for the musician, music is the center of creativity. But learning about these areas and ' ' S 3; ■ " WH W WTr performing is only one side of the picture: the other side is actually performing— that is what Centerstage is all about. Centerstage is a first for SCU in its formal " showcase " format and " chorus line " type of dancing. Also, this production is the first to be a mainstage show directed by a student. " I had no idea of what it meant to put on a mainstage show ... it ' s very, very difficult. There ' s just everyone to coordinate from scene design to lighting to how will the place get open at night. It ' s a job. " Though Lemos has stage managed several shows at SCU and directed here and in high school, with Centerstage, he feels that he has " come to terms with what I can and can ' t do for this production, and it ' s really helped me to call on people who know how to do it ... I think anybody at Santa Clara who has the energy to just go out and find what ' s out there and work with it— I think you need that in the theatre. You have people here who can teach music, who read it, who can play it, who can sing it, and these people are great ... a couple of people couldn ' t be in the show for time reasons, but have offered to work on the crew ... that ' s what is pumping this show up. " Over and over again, David stressed how much Centerstage is a student show— the temporary setback of the cancelling of the professionals, has turned the project into an even more exciting one. " I am really excited because this is our work, from the script, which Bill Quinlan is writing with myself, to the running of the lights, this is our work. I think what we see on November 17 will be a show that moves, that has purpose, and that is well paced. " Realizing the " let ' s put on a show! " feeling behind this show David boasts, " In the best tradition of Judy Garland c i Micky Rooney, this show is going up! It ' s excitin; -it drives me nuts— but it ' s exciting. " fr- ' .. (A Z ft) Gong Me by Anner Gough " Uh, I ' m with the band, " I muttered as I grabbed some guy ' s guitar and pushed through the crowd waiting at the door of The Club. Heaving a sigh of relief, I handed the guitar back to its rightful owner who, now aware of his loss, was frothing at the mouth and looking frantically about. The Club was really set up for the Gong Show. I mean there were lots of chairs, a stage, a table for the judges, and yep, even a gong! But better yet, the bar was equipped with eager, friendly gals just a ' waitin ' to pour you a beer. The Senior Class certainly knows how to organize parties, I mean, benefit shows, and in this case, it was a benefit show for the Special Olympics. People were arriving in droves now, and soon the place was pretty packed. No problem, though; the girls went around with pitchers of beer and the crowd was pacified. And what a crowd! Every class was represented at the club. There were seniors and juniors there I didn ' t even know existed. People came outta ' the woodwork for this show. It was great! New faces, chit-chat, lots of beer and the anticipation of seeing real talent added to the excitement of an otherwise mundane Tuesday night. I didn ' t know what to expect. The Gong Show I know and love cannot be perfected with its share of raunchy jokes and, at times, even ranchier talent. But Santa Clara ' s Gong Show was sure gonna try. It ' s pretty hard to remember the night, actually. What with those hospitable gals and their teriffic pouring ability, the night became one hazy memory. Locked away in my • • ...about eight bees, slightly buzzed, dancing around the queen bee who sported huge sun glasses and a swollen abdomen. 99 memory banks, however, are some vivid, fleeting impressions of Santa Clara ' s Gong Show. I know the show opened with some girls dressed in bee costumes. Picture about eight bees, slightly buzzed, dancing around the queen bee who sported huge sun glasses and a swollen abdomen. Even as she did the pelvic thrust, however, the crowd booed all of them off the stage and back into their hive. Stardom is certainly short-lived. Speaking of stardom, I don ' t think Lee Nordlund even glimpsed it! His poetry readings were lost on the insensitive audience as they threw beer and insults at him. These unfortunate incidents didn ' t stop Lee. however. He kept re-appearing between acts, garbed in odd duds, expounding the virtues of poetry to the unappreciative crowd. Lee expressed many memorable lines, which were hard to hear because of the noise level, but one line stands out. As the audience was screaming for his blood, Lee beseeched them to " Have patience. " Lee, you ' re a saint. Another great act went unheralded because the audience up front never shut up long enough for the audience in back to hear. That poor ventriloquist must have strained his vocal chords trying to rise above the din. From what I could see and hear, (which wasn ' t much -- I was stuck in the back) he was pretty good, but I guess the crowd doesn ' t appreciate real talent, even if it ' s staring them right in the face. Lisa O ' Neil ' s version of the song " Love Is A Rose " went over well -- for a few minjtes, then the crowd got fidgety and wanted something new. Some people are so gong happy! An all-male " Blues " act turned out to be probably the most entertaining act of all. With a Blues band backing them, two guys, dressed in the tackiest threads imaginable and stuffed with pillows, crooned out melodies obviously composed on the spot. As one sang lyrics, the other provi ded the " ooh yeahs, " and " all rights " that every top forty hit on the Blue ' s chart needs. Dr. Petty, Fr. Senkewicz, and Dr. D ' Eliscu, the judges of the Gong Show, were as gong happy as the audience. They remained in the background for most of the show. except when Dr. Petty emerged and gave a couple token squirts from his water bottle. Half of the audience couldn ' t even see the judges, so it was hard to take them seriously. A lot of people had a rip roarin ' time at the Gong Show! Perhaps if it had been handled in a more professional manner, both serious and comic acts would have the same chance at winning. On the other hand, the beer was excellent and you ' re hearing no complaints here. SPECIAL OLYMPICS When I first signed up for the Special Olympics, I felt a twinge of appre- hension. I had never worked with the handicapped before and I didn ' t know what to expect. How should I act? How will they act? Will I be able to handle their " differences " ? When the day finally arrived, that twinge transformed itself into an uncomfortable churning in my stomach. I took a deep breath, plastered a smile on my face and entered Leavey feeling doubtful, excited and scared. Much of my fear disappeared when I saw the huge crowd of volunteers milling around. Leavey was overflow- ing with faces, familiar and otherwise, some eager and some, to my relief, as apprehensive as mine. Once together, the volunteers seemed to set aside all hesitations and their enthusiasm was contagious. Then the athletes themselves arrived, outfitted in uniforms which would rival the US Olympic teams ' . Among those 200 athletes, there was enough energy to power the entire Bay Area for a decade! This was the day they had been waiting for; this was their chance to shine. . .and shine they did! The games themselves were a ' The games themselves were a lesson in determination and courage as well as unity and selflessness ' ■«•» «» A refreshing twist to the game of basketball was the constant congratulating of a point scorer; even if he wasn ' t on your team, he deserved a handshake ' ,» ..,...mtmi»»Mm i m» ' ' ' » - ' » ' ' ' ' ' ' lesson in determination and courage as well as unity and selflessness. Tears shed over a skinned knee quickly turned to cheers when a teammate made a basket. A refreshing twist to the game of basketball was the constant congratu- lating of a point scorer; even if he wasn ' t on your team, he deserved a handshake. The proudest moment of an athlete ' s life is when he is presented with an award and for these special Olympians, there was no exception. Everyone received a ribbon for his participation and as each was presented with his award, his face mirrorred his delight and deep sense of pride. At the end of the day, physically and emotionally exhausted, I left Leavey wondering who were the real winners ' ; the athletes whose warm hugs and determination won them affection and admiration, or the many volunteers lucky enough to have been so close to such exceptional people. ' ' Once together, the volunteers seemed to set aside all hesitations and their enthusiasm was contagious ' WE PUT THAN INTO OUR WORK. muccino advertising (408)247 2048 THE SENIOR Constantly practices inter- viewing for a job Button down collar and regimental ties are an SCU tradition almost as old as the mission. Good or Tweed coat. Still wearing Sperry ' s Top Siders. Some things never change. Inside the breifcase are: 2 pencils, a pen, a copy of Catcher in the Rye, and a schedule of movies showing at Camera One. SENiORS Sharon Ahy James Acosta Nancy Agan Lenore Aguilar David Alfaro Marie Aliotti Richard Allen Deborah Anderson Thomas Anderson Cynthia Andrade Annette Andrews Angela Anhalt Jeff Applewhite Gloria Arce-Braziel Stephen Archer Virginia Armetta David Atwell Ed Attwell Smereen Awad Margaret Ayed SENiORS Jerie Backer Nanette Baird Daniel Balbian Nancy Baldwin Matthew Banhagel William Barkett Chris Barmeier Matt Barmore Mike Barnes Patricia Barr Gisele Barreras David Bartell Kathryn Bartlett Anna Basile Mary Battle Susan Batungbaca! Martin Beaulieu Craig Beckman Chris Bennet Richard Benson o o o SENiORS Martha Bernal David Bernard Monica Bezore Fred Bicoy Joseph Biggi Robert Bigiogni Cindy Biland Lambert Billet Tammy Blanton Mike Bobbitt Sean Bobbitt Rebecca Bohn Kathleen Bollard Laurie Borello Sabine Bossaert Michael Boston Jeffery Bowers Brenda Bremmer Teresa Brenda John Brewer 1 ■ " JNr " Vt K ' C SENiORS Scott Bridges Clare Brown Robert Brown Susan Brown John Bruno Thomas Brysacz William Buckley David Burlini Maria Cabrera Oscar Calderon Michael Callahan Patricia Camara Natalie Campos Christine Canelo Elizabeth Cannon Lorri Caprista Mary Capule Brian Cardoza Louis Carella Charles Carlsen 4 r if . X J SENiORS Loren Carmassi Elizabeth Carpenter Gary Carpenter Kathryn Carpenter Al Carrasco Robin Carroll Diane Carty Albert Casalnuovo Rose Caserza Diane Caso Anthony Castruccio Jaclynn Catala Ronald Caton Teresa Cattermole Nancy Cavicke Angela Chakalian Gary Chapman Ann Chavtur Kevin Chiapello Joni Chiesa K ' SENtORS William Chin Steve Choquette David Chow Linda Chow Arne Christiansen Kathy Clarke Cynthia Clausen Montgomery Close Lome Clute Therese Coca Richard Collins Lynn Combs Terry Combs Kerri Conforte Kimberly Coniglio Patricia Connell William Connell Matthew Connolly Mary Conway Laura Cooper JfwK. 4 -tr . " ffx f SENiORS John Copeland Tom Copenhagen John Copriviza Kevin Corbett John Corrigan Rosanne Cortese Matthew Costello Gilbert Cosio Carolyn Cossette Antoinette Cox Annette Cracolice Steven Cramer Jon Crawford Janice Cregan Elizabeth Crosby Cecelia James Mary Kathleen Cross Cunningham Cunningham ' Cunningham James Curran SENiORS Chris Curry David Curry Kenneth Dahj Deborah Dang Shawn Daugherty Kavid Davini Therese Davitt Barbara Debenedetto Leslie Debrunner Katherine Deegan Trina , r , De La Chapelle ' ■ ' ' " ' Thomas Deline Tarn Delloro Michael Delohery Michael Delsdnto Deborah Demattos Jaime Desequera Clara Diaz Susan Diballa TOMMY BRYSACZ (Days Creek, Oregon) I have a ten-speed bicycle nanned " Trigger " and for the past two weeks Trigger and I have been on the road— stopping here and there on our rather nonchalant journey to Portland. Along the way, I ' ve come to realize that being at Santa Clara is a lot like being on the road— journeys with different destinations. After a few weeks on the road, several things have become increasingly clear about this journey. Namely, it ' s only as good as I make it and it isn ' t any good at all if I don ' t go out of my way to take the risks of the unknown, to challenge myself and to continually question what I ' m doing and where I ' m going. Examples: I ' ve seen some of the best country and people because I risked detouring on some of the worst roads. Also, nothing is worse than riding through the pouring rain, but nothing is better than pedaling through the clear, fresh, sweet air that comes after a good rain. Yet, the trip has been tiring too and right about now I ' m thinking how nice it would be sittin ' at home in the backyard with my family. Actually, I believe that thought is what ' s going to give me the strength to keep going. So there you have it: the home and the challenge— both necessary. Santa Clara has been a great home for me, and I love it dearly, but it does a poor job of challenging and that is not good. Like the journey, the experience of four years will not take you anywhere if it is not challlenging. Yet, the jounrey is our own and if it is not challenging, that is because we students have failed to make it so. Too often we are afraid or unwilling to challenge each other and to challenge ourselves. We shouldn ' t be. Examples: Why study pre-med, or pre-anything for that matter? Why take " skate " classes? Why get drunk or stoned every week? How and why do you believe in God? Or even, why attend SCU? This list could go on and on but the point is that we need to challenge ourselves and each other— academically, spiritually and socially. We can make Santa Clara both a home and a challenge; because " home " is simply a person who challenges us and loves us deeply at the same time. We can do that for each other. And now, since I ' m a very sentimental old Bronco, I ' d like to thank all my friends at SO (students, faculty and administration) for their fantastic love, support and challenge. Please know that the feelings in my heart are far stronger and deeper than any words can describe; and to the students of Santa Clara— remember the journey: make it a great one and as loving friends, challenge each other to become better and more alive. Good luck to you all and in the words of Paul, " I give thanks to my God every time I think of you — which is constantly, in every prayer I utter.... " SENtORS Dee Ann Dickson Colleen Dieterle Serita Dixon Maureen Dodd Mark Doiron Peter Docan James Donovan Keiren Donovan Scott Douglas Michael Donovan Sheila Doyle Peter Draeger Nancy Drummond Dorothy Duder Tim Duggan Barbara Luggan Ed Dunne Jimmy Easter Mary Eaton Regina Ebert SENiORS Michele Egan Ricky Edwards Robert Eichinger Terri Elbe Zelia Escobar Stephen Espinola William Evans Sean Everton Catherine Ewers Blaise Fanucchi Jeanine Faria Kelly Farrell Ralph Fassett Michael Fauria Bacheer Fawwaz Patricia Feeney James Felice Derek Fenelon Harold Ferrari Julie Ferrari yj ' ( r k Xi m SEN ORS Annette Ferrasci Fred Ferrer Mike Ferreira Mark Ferro Jean Figara Lee Fitzgerald Grace Fitzgerald David Fleming Maureen Flores Michael Flores Tim Foley John Fortune Thaddeus Foster Greg Frank Clayton Freeman Scott Freeman Sandra Freitas Mark Freschi Mary Fritzsche Beth Fucilla i SENiORS Jennifer Gagliardi Rebecca Gandee Henry Garcia Maria Garcia Monica Garcia Darrel Gardner Gary Gardner Susan Gatewood Kathleen Geraci Thomas Gerner Karen Giannotti Marie Gibbs Jonathan Gilbert April Girimonte Elizabeth Gomes Guadalupe Gonzalez James Graham Susan Grey Kelli Greenbach Joe Greenhaigh LEE NORDLUND " The question is ... Fish or Full Moon. — P.W.L. " What do we live for if not to make the world less difficult for each other? " —George Elliot I think I ' m suffering from a Santa Clara hangover. A real big one, like the morning after a rip-roaring all-night party. It hurts. My four years at Santa Clara were almost too good ... and now I ' m trying to recover from the effects of its passing. Sure, there were the difficult stretches; at times I felt as though I was on my way toward insanity. Fortunately, there was almost always somebody who would take an interest— somebody willing to ease the burden when the ups were outweighed by the downs. I feel lucky to have leared the (sometimes disappointing) rules of life as well as to have shared so many pleasurable experiences amongst such good people. Therefore, I would simply like to say " Thanks!!! " to those of you who touched me while I was at Santa Clara, sometimes in extremely subtle ways (even though you may not know it— and I wouldn ' t have the guts to tell you). My hope is that each of us has left Santa Clara not simply with a neatly assembled scrapbook of memories, but instead with a special heartfelt warmth which we will continue to share with one another. despite our distances, in the series of ups and downs yet to come. Please keep in touch with your friends. Editor ' s note: the above was illegibly scribbled toilet paper while the author was in Rome. on SENiORS Angela Greene Gary Grelli Linda Griffith Paul Grogan Darlene Guastapaglia Gerilynn Guevara Estella Guina John Guinane Rodrigo Gutierrez Paul Gyorey Mark Haaland Isam Habbas Lauren Haf linger Julie Hagan Owen Haggerty Melinda Hall Brad Haley James Ham Tammy Hamilton Nancy Hanson SENiORS Shawn Hanson Wayne Haraguchi Elaine Harris William Harris Thomas Harvey Melissa Hatheway Michael Healey Maureen Hearne Stephen Hedrick Francis Heffernan Tom Heim Kevin Henslin James Herlihy Douglas Herman Liz Hernandez James Heupel Robert Higgins Wayne Hikiji Ralph Hipps Deirdra Hoey SENiORS Francis Hoffman Paul Hoseit Marie Hotaling Barbara House David Hughes Bradley Hulsey John Hunt Roberta Hunter Steve Hyndman Lisa Ibarolle Rita lllig Patricia Inserra Patricia Isaksen Rolf Jacobs Kevin Jacobsen Candace Jenny Christine Jensen Scott Jensen Rosemary Jesswein Jebb Johnson i » SENiORS Mark Johnson Shelagh Johnson Stephen Johnson Scott Johnson Michael Jones Sharon Kanaya Lynn Kanda Douglas Kaufman Ulrich Kaufmann Randolph Kay Susan Keenan Randall Keller Brian Kelly Greg Kelly Jim Kelly Suzanne Kelly Deborah Kennon Paul Kick Patrick Killen Ann Kilty SENtORS Deborah Kim Gretchen King Robert King Kathleen Kirrene Trina Kleist Victor Kolouch Les Kooyman David Kovac Patrick Kozlowski Cynthia Kralj Jill Krauss Holly Kupka John Kurzeka Margaret Lamb Kathleen Lampe Joan Langley Katie Larson Michele Lasgoity Karen Lawson Garrett Lee SENiORS Kevin Lee David Lemos John Lesinski Victoria Lewis James Lima Patrick Linehan David Litwak " ' . " . d i Lloyd-Butler Robert Lohr Louis Lombardo Gregory Longworth Howard Loomis James Lopez Liza Lopez Ruben Lopez Nancy Loughran Carolyn Lowler Nancy Luliano Roberta Lucier Lori Lynn SENiORS James Lyons Steven Lyss Kevin Maas Julie Machado Jerrold Mackin Tony Madden Albert Maese George Maffey Debra Maggiora Greg Maggipinto John Maguire Michele Maguire Daniel Maloney Paul Manglona Richard Mannina Thomas Manning ' " ,. ,, Chris March Chris Marchese Joseph Marchica Mansfield I SENtORS Therese Marcroft Colleen Margiotta Ray Marino James Marshall Daniel Martin Armida Martinez Molly Matheson Brian McBride Lee McCracken Michael McCarthy James McDonald Brian McCrone Malcolm McDonald Tim McElroy Mary McFarland Sandee McFarland Ann McGonigle Paula McCrathy M i garet Mclnnis McGovern KAREN SLY Santa Clara has been really good for me. The friendships I have made at SCU have been very special. Before coming here, I had never met so many caring and loving people who voluntarily went out of their way to be friendly. Attending a smaller university allowed me to actively participate in student government, the newspaper, tutoring, clubs, campus ministry, and university committees, that at a larger institution would have been more difficult. SCU provides so many ex- tracurricular opportunities to get involved and grow beyond the textbook, that every student should take ad- vantage of them. After four years I now call myself a " scholar. " I know what it means to STUDY — not memorizing material, but analyzing and applying what I learn. The professors have been excellent in that they did not pro- vide any answers, but continually questioned me so I could search for my own answers. My professors were my friends and actively worked to help me. Most importantly, SCU has made me aware of the Christian way, that I had known of as a child but never really experienced. It is a calling to help those less for- tunate than yourself and share Christ ' s love and salva- tion with everyone you meet. I have chosen the legal profession, where I hope to provide assistance to those who cannot afford attorneys and to affect changes in the criminal justice system. My only wish is that Santa Clara will allow itself to be more open to minorities and women who have so much to contribute to the university, if only they had the means. The " old boy " philosophy must be stopped and a realization that diversity of abilities, backgrounds, and interests can only provide a better education for all. SENiORS Joanne McShane Jan Meacham Louise Meagher Debbie Medeiros Ronald Mendes m% 1 K «« " -w HH i 1 Edwin MendenceMargaret Mercure Carolyn Meredith Ken Merricks Pamela Mestice Susan Meza Mark Micheletti John Miller Monica Miller Valerie Miller Paul Miloto Marlene Minasian John Mirassou Dale Mitchell Susan Miyahara ' ip If -- SENiORS Ann Moffat Kay Monahan James Monroe George Montanari Dolores Montenegro John Molloy Greg Mooney Eileen Moore Thomas Moore David Mooring Richard Moreno Guy Morrone Alfredo Muccino Joan Muenzer Tim Murchison David Murphy Margaret Murphy Michael Murphy Paul Murray William Myers SENiORS Annette Naughten Lisa Nelson Eric Nettesheim Suzanne Newman Camilla Nichols Julie Nicholson Kathryn Nickel John Norcross Mary Nulk James Nulty Julie Nunes Barry O ' Brian Martha O ' Brien Lisa O ' Neil Rich O ' Day Irene Okita Maryellen Onorato Anne Otondo Bonnie Overton Sandra Padilla ' 4 s» ' sm «N SENtORS Teri Palermo Mark Palid Christina Pandolfi Thomas Panellj John Panetta Joseph Panetta Mimi Pang Patrick Pascual Barbara Patane Susan Patridge Michael Patterson Carolyn Pausner Michael Pelfini Martin Pell Anne Peloquin Ana Pena Sylvia Penunuri Lorena Peirera Richard Peoples Claude Perasso LORIN STEWART My college years were not unique. They seenn to have been bombarded with drastic hardships and fantastic joys in a process generally known as " growing up. " Fresh out of high school, everything contained a mystical air of revelation— usually emotional. I was so sure of myself; it was the " Look out world, here I come " complex. So, great expectations and delusions of grandeur were thrown into my new SCU backpack. Guess who fell flat on his face. Actually, meeting my true limitations was one of the most valuable lessons, but at the time it started the " I hate SCU " phase. That brooding came to a screeching halt with the addition of some new vocabulary words: term papers, all nighters, the Tollini exam. Priorities had to be made, and the work load became manageable only with the application of the rear to the chair ... Divine Inspriation became archaic. In time it became apparent that " finished " products do not exist. It was the process of expression, the work itself, that created all the challenges and rewards. In short, Santa Clara initiated a period of welcome change. My dreamy expectations have faded, bringing the world and my own limitations into a more realistic perspective. SCU illuminates no path to the pyramid of success but rather presents an endless ladder— the same ladder that the Shakespeares, Mozarts, Platos, and Einsteins were climbing .... They created not because they sought fame or fortune, but because they simply enjoyed the journey of their work. SENiORS Pamela Pereira Ana Perez Janice Perez Stephen Pessagno Carol Peterson Laura Peterson Elizabeth Petrich Jennifer Pettis Wendy Phipps Ricardo Pineda Timothy Piper Mark Plummer David Powell Cheryl Prestea Camille Preaseau Kit Prewett Kathi Priego Mercedes Prieto Fabian Proano Teresa Pugh f 9, SENiORS Betsy Quan Michael Quast Safety Quinlan JimRadich Dolores Rael Darrell Rambis Robert Ramos William Rasmussen Daniel Reid Eric Remson Michele Repine Pamela Resetar Gregory Reynolds Robert Reynolds Steve Rhee Lynne Rice Elizabeth Richard Paul Richard Michael Riley Jayne Ring H I H H Pl l EL . j H m . J l .j j l SENtORS Sharon Rivas Mary Rizzo Kevin Robb Angela Robbiano Liz Roberto Herb Robinson Cynthia Rodriguez Curtis Rodriguez Maria Rodriguez Patricia Romero Owen Rooney Mark Rosales Cheryl Rose Peter Rose Cindy Rossi Fernando Ruiz Jeanne Ruiz Betsy Ryan Jeffrey Ryan Wayne Sabateil r I 1 ,-f SENtORS Rashad Said Sima Salah Daniel Saleido David Samson Dianna Sana Catherine Sanders Pat Sangiacomo Sally Sanguinette Michael Santo Catherine Santos Kevin Sargent Patricia Sasao Sblend Sblendorio Joan Scarpino Melinda Scheil Joseph Schembri Rowan Schetter Sharon Schmitz Schneickert Daniel Schurman (JO A J st:NmK:if Hans Schwarz Karen Schwegman Jean Sears Paul Seidel Wayne Segale Deborah Seidler Michael Seifert George Sekerka Linda Sendejas Cynthia Sevely Anthony Severini Nasreen Shaker Dick Shanahan Michael Shannon Suzanne Shaw Debra Shelly John Sheridan Michael Sherry JudySieben Theres Simone ,- i I I SENiORS Lisa Sims Scott Sinnott Michele Sipiora Bret Sisney Paul Skinner David Sloan Michael Slavin Karen Sly Francis Small Edward Smith Jacqueline Smith Nancy Smith Paul Smith Steven Smith Jennifer Smits Patrice Snell Shari Snyder John Soares Mark Soldati Frank Sousa KEN DAHL Well, four years of college at Santa Clara have come and gone. It is a good feeling to have attained another milestone in my life. I do not regret that I have not done all that I could have done, let alone all that I wanted to do. I remember soon after my high school graduation, I assured my friends that I would not change while away at college. Looking four years later, I see that basically I am the same person now as I was in high school. However, there are some things that inevitably change over four years. I see these subtle changes as a type of accomplishment, another element in my growth. I look at my time at Santa Clara with satisfaction. I did get involved in different Engineering societies, as well as being a lab teacher. Teaching gave me a chance to show someone else the things I learned here. I wanted to do much more, but with school, clubs, and teaching there was not much time left. I simply did all I could which was in reason. Santa Clara has been my life the past four years. Through its academics, athletics, and friendly relationships I have made it my center of attention. It is hard to leave Santa Clara, but I said the same thing in high school. I will probably say it a few more times as my engineering career evolves. Whatever I do, I will always remember Santa Clara fondly. SENiORS Richard Spalding Kim Spann Laurence Spitters Therese Stanley Philip Stanton John Stanwyck Janet Steiner Tracy Stempel Nancy Stewart Susan Stocker Richard Stolz Robbi Stovall Aimee Stoddard Bradley Sullivan Dennis Sullivan Blanche Sutter Susan Swanson John Sylvia Kirk Syme Sandra Tallerico -t " ■• ' • ' « • ■ ,:! fifl ' ;fe ' v ' ' -: . 1S «rv s lyg l SENiORS Sherman Tang Irma Tani Frank Tapia Kenneth Taylor Seda Taysi Teicheraeber P " Tejeda Priscilla Tenorid Catherine Terry Londale Theus Pat Thomas Craig Thompson Patricia Theresa Thompson Thompson Deborah Tietjen Richard Tomlin Nick Tooiatos Micheie Torr Henry Torres Joseph Toste . i ■ i .• ' •■. fl X p. I ' 7 ' ..— »• ' " - 3 y ■m SENiORS John Tralongo John Trone Michael Truesdale Dave Tyson Marc Tunzi Cathryn Tyler Georgeanna Ubois Steven Undorte ' = ' ' 3 Deborah Vanolst Valenzuela Roseann Viano Brenda Vitales Anita Volta Judith Vonderahe Kathleen Ward Margaret Ward Keith Wardell Pamela Wat Margaret Weinert Kathleen Werra SENtORS Carin White Donald Whiteside vucocatz Kerry Willis Robert Winslow John Wintger Mary Wojtan Jonathan Wong Raymond Woo Bonnie Wight Heather Mathers Lena Yee Gretchen Zanger Donald Zapien Victoria Z ' Berg Mary Zenk Lauren Zinola Christopher Zona w- •imm ' »i- ,. ' - -«. » " E. STAFF Editor-in-Chief Jim Diepenbrock Photography Editor Dave Higgins Sports Editor Dave Mello Organizer, Secretary and Mother Donna Kirby Photographers Jodi Anastasi Mike Benham Dave Beers Jeff Moscaret Bill Hewitt Mike French Patty Beemer Kirsten Pederson Andrea Collins Dan O ' Neil Rodrigo Guttierrez Steve Pieracci Hemorrhoid Knauf Production Alfredo Muccino Anner Gough Jim Demartini Margaret Caywood Debbie Machado Bob Raybuck Teri Muir Char Stivers Writers Rich Bertiluchi Tessi Earnshaw Anner Gough Safety Quinlan Patty Battle Gisle Luci Scott Freeman Jeff Moscaret Typesetting Bob Raybuck Jennifer Muccino Linda Larson Donna Kirby Special thanks to Fr. Richard Coz The 1980 Redwood is dedicated to Joe Catton ftAHPUS MfNISTRY OFFICE BENSON 222 UNIVERSITY OF SANTA CURA SANTA CLARA, CALIFORNIA 95053


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