University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA)
- Class of 1983
Page 1 of 368
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 368 of the 1983 volume:
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THE MISSION CAMPUS
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photo by Chris van Hasselt
BENEATHNT HE SURFACE
I-IE MISSICN CAMPU
University of Santa Clara
Santa Clara, California 95053
ON THE FIELD, Rob Santos and
the Scopers scare their opponents
into letting them win. Rob is a
senior engineering major from Los
JUNIOR BUSINESS MAJOR Brad
0'Brien hails some friends as he
rides by Campisi dormitory.
photo by Chris van Hasselt
SOPI-IOMORE RICH FITZPATRICK,
Dunne resident, entertains his
friends with his sense of humcr.
UNDER THE TREES in the "COND:
try club" quad, Sanfilippo-and
Campisi residents celebraltela
candlelight mass' with their
RIGHT OFF HIGHWAYJ
de la Cruz exit is a- sign. ' , lawns,
welcomingi drivers to "The , which
Mission City,? ' Santa -Clala., , lf e
"The University of
Cl'ara"' hold many tlifferentf s l F
horror-filled scenes of all-3 Q I 4:
nighters to panoramic 'views
How do such it
together? I ' 377 3
Onsone lievel, the unityingg
factor is the physical
Fences called sL.afayette,.l 2
connotations. These Varyffroin play,
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A Place 250 3 -xr
specifically, to go beyond the
facade is to understand what
this academic year was. Univer-
sity observers should look
closer, see things as they really
are, define detail as a magnify-
ing glass does -look beneath
Because the University has
changed in recent years, it has
reached an important point in
its history. Midway through the
Campaign for Santa Clara, the
University faced questions
about what to spend the
money on. lt was a time for
photo by Chris
redefining priorities. A
commitment to moral values
was voiced through a War and
Conscience Institute fall
quarter, and Student Services
spent the year restructuring
programs to improve student
activities and residence life.
Student life also urged
beneath the surface
examination. Students were
living and growing and
evaluating their environment,
too. This was a year during
which students lost a class
mate. The event spurred
not live in the dorms or ln the
house on Franklin St., Noblll was
named after the flrst president of
I I Home 'ro Au. scu Jesuits who ao
KENNEDY Mall, and most of the
t ld f th D
wes s e o campus, e unne
balconies face the Swig dormitory
by an H
reflection. lt reminded people
of the responsibilities involved
in being a community.
These events, and many
more, have caused us to
reflect, to look beneath the
surface, to try to see our
community as it really was.
- Charlotte Hart
FROM SECOND FLOOR Benson
not only is the east side of campus
easily seen, but on clear days, even
the mountains look close enough
FLAGS FLY OUTSIDE Walsh Ad-
ministration Building every day.
Across Alviso, in St. Joseph's, a
stained glass rosette filters
photo by John Strubbe
VALUE teaching and research
as mutually beneficial and
related activities. Twice within
the last decade, in the 1975
Statement of Purpose and in
the 1979 Goals and Guidelines
the academic community has
developed and the Board of
Trustees has adopted certain
educational goals for the
ln addition to Santa Clara's
central goal, "the education of
the human person in the con-
text of its Catholic and .Jesuit
2nd FLOOR WALSH R.A. ar-iff I ,nol-
ogy major Annette Parent amin-
ished "Godspell" audiences with
her voice, charm, and stamina,
SENIOR DAN CROWLEY was cap-
tain of the cross country team. One
of the top runners on the team. he
is not only gifted, but dedicated.
ph bySa hwood
photo by Chris van Hasselt photo by Matt Keowen
HAWAIIAN BEN FUATA sports a rugby shirt
complete with the SCLITS new seal. Ben sits in
the bleachers to watch a basketball game on the
tradition," these declarations
also included a commitment
and dedication to "teaching
excellence and scholarly
l think that, although these
were statements of ideals, they
signal one of the most
advances at Santa Clara. Both
the quantity and, more
importantly, the quality, of
research and scholarship have
increased. At the same time,
the quality of teaching has
significantly improved. The
increase in scholarship includes Santa Clara, a balance of
a number of joint faculty- "teaching excellence and
student research projects, a scholarly research" identifies
distinguishing characteristic of the fine teachers. By these
learning excellence in "close endeavors, teachers share their
student-teacher relationships." academic life with their
Teaching always has been students and together they
and will continue to be the create, out of what could be
primary purpose of education mediocre, a university of
at Santa Clara: from the excellence.
founding of Mission Santa By educating young women
Clara, to the beginning of Santa and men to live intellectually,
Clara College, to the present- practically, morally and
day University. religiously in tomorrow's world,
Effective teaching depends to be simultaneously
upon scholarship. Thus, at contemplative and active,
Santa Clara fulfills its Jesuit
goal of service to the people of
God through education.
Further, this commitment to
service includes a commitment
to the "magis" -the Jesuit
ideal of excellence. People
educated in the Christian and
Jesuit context of Santa Clara's
tradition seek to serve others
and strive, guided by reason, to
use their God-given talents to
the fullest and always for the
greatest human good.
- Paul Locatelli, SJ.
l ptid from ' A Teac her for All Seasons' Santa
QI M gazme, December l982. pp l 3 I5 i
ART OF THE 60's, a huge show
exhibited at the de8aisset
Museum, opened in October. Many
viewers dressed in the styles of the
sixties, as Bernarda Goni did, to
see the dramatic, colorful,
abstract, and even lewd pieces.
"THE MEDA'8 MURAL" was the
work of a giant cumulative effort.
The men's dorm, down the street
from campus, has its own pool and
now its own mural.
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photo by Chris van Hasselt
TO TAKE THE pulse of a
P f e S S university, one needs to un-
cover its vital signs - beneath
the daily routines, the books,
'ta k e S and the buildings. A university
is ultimately a human
endeavor. And yet, as the
th e death of my friend and col-
league, Mark Lynch, has all too
clearly demonstrated, a univer-
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munity members are transient.
p S e Students linger for four years
before they move on, faculty
members, for one reason or
another, come and go.
The heart of a university lies
in ideas and in a vision of its
future. This year we have had a
large number of independent
perspectives that somehow in-
terconnected our long-standing
concerns with recent innova-
tions. A tentative core cur-
riculum emerged. We con-
templated the future direction
of the world in the War and
Conscience Institute. And we
continued to grapple with on-
goingissues such as faculty
tenure and course evaluations.
I s -
I g g
But we have yet to resolve
these concernsg and they seem
to reappear year after year in a
barely altered form.
We feel the pains of nor-
malcy and are poised to take
off in new directions, but we
somehow seem uncertain. We
are caught up in our own
detachment. How else can one
explain the apparent apathy of
a faculty who initially failed to
find a new president for its own
governing body? How else can
one explain the students' ques-
tioning of a university com-
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photo by Chri
munity which erred in failing to
keep them informed of the
disappearance of a classmate?
To move into the future, we
must confront our uncertainties
with a clearer vision of who we
are and what we value in
education. Our strength lies in
diversity of viewpoints, but
there finally comes a point
where individual concerns must
be focused on a single question
-- what is our vision, as an in-
tellectual community, of a new
definition of the educated per-
son within a changing society?
THE MISSION CAMPUS features
many different sizes, styles. and
ages of architecture. Greg Coppola
strolls by the Benson Center
windows which reflect Kenna, a
remodeled dorm which now houses
most business classes.
DRESSED AS CLOWNS for the
Joan Tucker and Teresa Lopes
take a break from entertaining to
watch a Special Olympics
s van Hasselt photo by Matt Keowen
We have begun to clarify this
vision, certainly, but we must
redouble our efforts. The rapid
rate of change in our society
does not allow us much time
- Linda Cool, Ph.D.,
Chair, Anthropology fSociology
AT ONE OF many night games, the soccer team
played on Ryan field, Mark Hunter sits near Pat
Carroll, S.J., and watches the offense prepare
CIVIL ENGINEERING MAJOR Bill Hewitt
worked for Physical Plant drawing plans of the
roofs of all the buildings on campus over
THE ANNUAL CLUB Day, held in the Benson
Patio, was one of the activities planned to carry
the Orientation experience beyond the three
days before fall registration.
photo by John Lozano
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' photo by Greg Tapay
SOMEHOW JUNIOR YEAR
didn t turn out as I had
Q Iexpecttldti thought tlflgt I would
return to Santa Clara wealthy, '
after a prosperous summer
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al I I ' fishing in Alaska. I planned on
s 1 I paying for 'my tuition, buying a
new car, and living aplife. of 4
ease for the next nine months. I
- dtliatll would waltz I I
thpough. my -third year. of
'college with the friends mari
had made? during the first two. I
also decided that I would
seriously 'hit the books, thatl
. . I would work towards graduating
f I iinagnpa -.cum vinum or Cave
p e o p e
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after my name. I wanted
money to burn, a demanding
social- life., and a cumulative 1
grade point average that had to
be expressed in exponential
' ,lT'm not quite sure what
ihappenedg everything just felli
appz-iii., To begin wiitlh, the ,
bottom :dropped out of the '
salmon market because of an
international botulism scare.
After expenses, I earned about
1500 dollars. I left Alaska
clisheartened, and got
thoroughly drunk on the plane
to Seattle. In lieu of the fine
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ROBERT ROSE WAITS for a "reg form" at
ON A SUNNY afternoon in Moraga, quarterback winter quarter registration in his Go-GO's
John Giagiari and the Bronco squad rolled
"We've Got the Beat" t-shirt.
through the mud with St. Mary's Gaels.
Spectators sat along the sidelines on the hills SAN FRANCl8CO'8 ATTRACTIONS serve as a
watching the Broncos stock up another win.
nearby escape when SCU gets too cramped.
photo by Matt Keowen
photo by Luan
BERNIE ANCHETA SINGS one of the chorus
whose erratic drivin habits
parts in "Godspell" with fellow sophomore g
zirxzmtrr.2::i::1-mere""fm" were eely exeeeded by his
hunger for late night pizza. The
1 two of us began dating Skip
- . . e and Rudy, two female Movie
of The Kermit Rudolph
Club members. The four of us
Memorial Tuesday Night Movie held the last club meeting over
Club, and the end, I thought, of Coffktails ef DennY'S, where I
all of my social ailments.
Over the next four weeks,
we saw seven foreign movies
ate twelve cubic yards of
popcorn, and set several land
speed records in "The Prayer
en route to various theatres.
The only other male member
of The Movie Club, was Kize,
spilt a Zombie all over Rudy.
Kize drove back to campus and
parked on the grass under Fr.
Kuntz's window in Walsh. The
Kermit Rudolph Memorial
Tuesday Night Club dissolved
in style, but it dissolved just the
same, and I wished that Europe
ALAMEDA DAY WAS celebrated with beer, food
and paint. The last was used to make a huge
mural on one of the buildings facing the
residence hall's parking lot.
would turn into a volcano,
erupt, and belch all of my
buddies back to California.
After the club fell apart, I
decided to put aside my social
life, concentrate on my studies
and lead the life of the
collegiate intellectual. I wanted
to get A 's on everything I
touched, I wanted to get papers
back from professors with such
comments as "Should be
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photo by Luan
l've had thirteen interviews This year I learned the cause Weeks of rain, days of study-
and no job offers! Scary and effect relationship in ing -it must have been
stuff. But then, the job syllogistic reasoning, the winter quarter. But ljust got
market is scary news right elementary rules of usage, an extension on the term
I now. l feel like l know all the problems in justifying a paper, and the warm breezes
. there is to know about belief in God, and the art of a of spring blew in with the
resumes, cover letters, and planned accident. l will finish afternoon sun -- l feel an ir-
call backs -- l'm really get- this year with one piece of resistable urge to set aside
ting bored with thinking general knowledge: everyone those books. l've got all
I about how wonderful l am. is here to learn, but we are weekend!
Maybe l should become a also here to teach. Because l -- Matt Kelsey
career counselor! have listened l have gained a
-- Carla Dal Colletto more open mind, and a lot of
SENIORS DAVE MAHMOOD and Sharon Scott
'Pena 3 'cY' 'Pi"."'es togethe' d"'i"9 3 Picnic at STANDING BETWEEN THE Mission Nobili and
the Alumni picnic grounds on a fan aftemoo the Faculty Club, this statue of Jesus ties the
boundaries of the gardens together. ln the
SUE PROANO JOINED other members at an ln- spring it is surrounded by sun-hungry bodies
ter Varsity Christian Fellowship. and drooping bouquets of Wisteria.
photo by Luann Gores
1 take the pressure. I dropped
. - - e Elementary Latin I that quarter,
too. fArs Ionga vita brevis -
published," and "Would you eh?j With Latin I always got my
like to teach a class next second declension ablative
quarter?" I wanted to suffixes mixed up with my first
memorize every Norton declension nominative ones,
Anthology and to translate not to mention my third
Dante's1nferno back into declension past perfect
Italian. In retrospect, I think my indicatives. Of course, I have
expectations were a bit much. always enjoyed dropping
I started off fall quarter with language classes. Freshman
17 units, but I dropped year, I dropped Spanish Clxlo sej,
American Economic History and sophomore year I dropped
after three weeks of class. I was French Ue ne sais pasj. You
supposed to give an oral would think that Fr. Phipps
presentation on British would realize that Iyay antcay
mercantilism to a class full of eakspay oreignfay ang-
Econ. majors, but I couldn't uageslay. Thus, I postponed
photo by Sarah WOOd
fi fig gt
photo by Lou: T lberl
ALTHOUGH THE LADY Broncos had a
discouraging season, Luann Gores and Karen
Ulmer enjoyed the company of their teammates
and being part of the twentieth year of women's
sports at SCU.
my scholastic enthusiasm for
later in the decade.
I think I began feeling
cognitive dissonance QPsych of
Adjustment, Fall quarter,
19805, right after "The Prayer"
self-destructed. It was autocide,
I think. "The Prayers' death
wasn't too spectacular. I mean,
the engine burst into flames,
and the hood flew 200 feet into
the air, but it wasn't all that
exciting. I sat on the curb
among the carnage and
thought, "Something isn't right
photo by Chris van Hasselt
FRESHMAN TODD GATES and a fellow baseball
player from Long Beach, CA pause on Leavey
stairs. Many of their practices were juggled
about or cancelled due to the rains.
. . . people
here. I am not having a good
time." Just then the fuel tank
blew and the left rear tire
whizzed past my face.
After that, I re-enrolled in the
Human Race - martyrdom
was getting a bit tedious - and
I found some of the truest
friends I could ever hope for. I
made myself vulnerable to the
pain inherent in friendship and
romance, which, at times, was
difficult. It was much easier to
saunter along the Mission walk,
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THIRD FLOOR McLAUGHLlN resident Francis
Ogbogu was one of the crew of freshmen who
made life exciting for RA Brian Murphy.
FROM LOYOLA H.S., in Los Angeles, junior
Charlie McPhee worked with Sean McNamara,
director, on the technical end of "Godspell."
Behind him sits senior T.V. Production major
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all of the other homo sapiens
connected to their respective
backpacks. I certainly couldn't
have dazzled them with my
flawless scholastic records but I
could give them my humor
Cwhat was left of itj, and my
love for life. '
If I learned anything junior
year, it was the value of
friendship. There is no justice,
there is no truth, there may not
be any meaning in life, but
there is friendship. Knowing
that, life makes a lot more
Albert Einstein once said,
"God is subtle, but he is not
malicious." I thought God was
malicious my junior year. I
thought he must have been
bored one afternoon, so he f
nudged one of his ever-present archangels and said: "Hey, Iet's
blow up the kid's car and see
what, he does .... Lets stick all
of the kid's friends in Ethiopia
Iet's slip him a bogus Latin test
fly all of the Alaskan salmon to
Portugal, and see' what ihe. does
It'll be great . . ."
Now that junior year is just
another memory, I realized that
He was subtle. To this I can
only say, Annuit -Coeptis
Latin for, "He has smiled on
our undertakings." Annuit
Coeptis is also the motto on the
us. one dollar bill. Funny no-.. Z
those things work out
- Christopher Br
FEBRUARY WAS A big deal on th ASUSC
social calendar. Huey Lewis and th N
popular new band, played for a midsi d
JUDY KING, ENGINEERING student, use
the department's drafting tables for a
homework assignment while Mickey Mouse
does a polka on her sweatshirt.
. . 1
ynoxv U, Kem vs von uasscn
As the Lizard Man durlng The word security has
1982 1983 I wltnessed some become ln 1983 a goal
great thlngs ln Broncovllle wlthm ltself But we must put
The football team went 7 4 the kind of securlty we seek
and obtalned natlonal recog- ln perspectlve lf we become
mtlon The basketball team so involved wlth career goals
broke the elusive 20 wln mark and scholastlc competxtlon
and earned national respect that we forget how to be
The student body once apa useful and constructlve
thetrc came ahve and dls we ve defeated our purpose
covered Santa Clara Prlde ln hfe Ideahsm should not be
Fmally l realized how great lt eroded by the experience of
is to be a Bronco and how college but rather
miserable xt must be to be a strengthened by It
Gael QThe Bell shall be ours
agamll Timothy Jeffnes Kathy DHHS M0116
photo by Greg Tapay
People are constantly askmg
me Don t you have any
homework to do9 I always tell
them my major requlres me
to do qulte a blt of
bralnstormlng there s not
much reading Involved Well
the other day I looked at my
G P A for this year and my
bralnstormlng has turned out to
be partly cloudy with just a
chance of a few scattered
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photo by Ed Duran
NOBILI HALL, NAMED for the first Jesuit president of the college is the center of SCU's Jesuit
TED MACKIN, S.J., LECTURES his marriage class
on the question of the ethics of abortion.
photo by Bill H
JIM KUNTZ, S.J., is a graduate student at Stanford
BENEATH THE SURFACE
Clara considers his job to be
Ie S u S ' his apostolate. imparting the
knowledge the Society of
Jesus encouraged him to
For William Donnelly, S.J.,
' newly appointed Rector of
It e 1 I Santa Clara's Jesuit
community and Professor of
, Economics, living his vocation
t at the University meant
V O C a- 1 0 I1 representing the religious
JESLIITS TEACH BECAUSE
they want to, and not just to
make a living. Each of the 37
character of the school and
emphasizing it through his
actions. Fr. Donnelly
counseled all 58 of the Nobili,
Jesuit professors at Santa Franklin Street, and dormitory
Jesuits, regularly.When he
succeeded Francis Smith,
S.J., as Rector in September,
he judged that the community
was doing a good job, and that
what was needed at that point
was support for projects
already begun, rather than
renovation of the group's
goals and involvements. So, in
addition to the administrative
work, Donnelly assisted each
Jesuit in his apostolate to
whatever extent the individual
needed. Their activities
ranged from Campus Ministry
to flower growing and even
included producing computer
photo by Blll Hewitt
components. nieces and nephews. influenced the academic
The Jesuit aspect of Santa Monetary donations to the program, but also influenced
Clara is often joked about, University, like the Jesuits' campus social life. Their
comments were made about scholarship fund, were often
"the good life" in Nobili Hall's earmarked for a particular
dining room. But rarely were cause. One of these was the
the community's gifts to the Louis Bannan Perpetual Fund,
University openly appreciated. established through a joint
After paying annual expenses, donation by 55 members of
the group gives almost all the Bannan family, totaling
their remaining salaries and 1.2 million dollars. lt was
miscellaneous income back to intended to "advance the
the school, a sum totaling Catholic character" of the
about S400,000. University, and "increase and
Approximately one quarter enhance the Jesuit presence
of this money was used for a among the faculty and staff."
scholarship program, part of The Jesuit philosophy,
which is set aside for Jesuits' beneath the surface, not only
liberal way of thinking, their
openness and enjoyment of
life stimulated the students
and other faculty and
administrators. This is
important because Santa
Clara only works as a Jesuit
institution if the whole
University is touched by
Ignatius of Loyola's
philosophy of educating the
- Charlotte Hart
GONE ARE THE days when attending a religious school like
Santa Clara meant having to get up every morning for daily
mass. The religious dimension at Santa Clara extended in vary-
ing degrees beyond the mere existence of such symbols. A con-
tinuing attitude of religious freedom, however, makes par-
ticipation in Santa Clara's religious dimension a matter of per-
Despite Santa Clara's religious affiliation, a student could
conceivably have gone through the year and been touched by
the school's religious dimension only because he or she passed
the Mission on their way to a class or took the required
religious studies course. From the dorms to the classrooms,
however, opportunities existed for those who sought them to
integrate the religious dimension into their lives.
As entering freshmen may have noticed, Santa Clara made
no attempt at religious indoctrination. ln fact, freshman orien-
tation was noticeably devoid of any significant religious
presence. With the orientation schedule reduced to under three
days, no time was allotted to Campus Ministry or the religious
counselors for a formal presentation. With the exception of a
specially prepared mass which introduced the incoming class
of '86 to Santa Clara liturgies, students were informed that the
Campus Ministry office was the place to go for further informa-
tion on what they could do to involve themselves in the
school's religious dimension.
Campus Ministry was far more than just a religious drop-in-
center. Spiritual counseling, the discussion of social issues,
retreats and masses were among the responsibilities of Cam-
pus Ministry. Llnder the direction of Bob Senkewicz, S.J.,
many activities were sponsored which gave interested
students an opportunity to develop and explore the spiritual
element in their lives.
Sophomores and juniors who had previously attended
Freshman Weekends organized two of the always popular
weekends in October and February with the support of the
Campus Ministry Staff. While playing volleyball, doing skits,
cooking meals, or walking through the woods, retreatants were
encouraged to find God in the people, things and activities of
Throughout the year, Campus Ministry was busy practicing
what it advised to freshmen weekenders by offering a forum
for discussion and action on day-to-day social issues. The Food
Action Taskforce, with the assistance of campus minister
Terry Ryan, promoted the Fast for World Hunger in the fall.
The Santa Clara community was asked to fast for a day.
Students turned in their meal cards and Saga turned over its
proceeds, which were then distributed to various international
hunger relief organizations.
4t?5' Ni' 'ic
photo by Ed Duran
CARL HAYN, S.J., PROFESSOR of Physics. strides past the mission on
his way back home to Nobili Hall. Fr. Hayn is the only Jesuit teaching in the
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photo by Chris Chan
A MEMBER OF the Campus
Ministry staff since l98l, DeeAnn
Dickson lives on the second floor of
Dunne Hall. She works as a
religious counselor and coordinates
lay ministry projects and social
the academic pressure at SCU.
photo by Matthew Frome
CATHY HORTON TAKES time to reflect while on one of the two freshman
weekends, at Applegate. The natural setting enabled the freshmen to get away from
SALVATORE TASSONE, S.J., LECTURES his New Testament Religious
Studies class. Fr. Tassone has been a part of the SCU Jesuit Community for fifteen
A Jesuit Ins
Beyond the academ
photo by Matthew
A 5 uit Institution
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THE EXTERIOR HALLWAY of Nobili Hall is one of the most quiet areas on
campus. This hallway is usually traveled only by members of the Jesuit Community
LEADERS JEFF HULTQUIST. Patty Metevia and freshman John 0'Brien
join in the celebration at the freshmen weekend in October.
TERRY RYAN, A graduate of SCU, works in Campus Ministry. Ryan spends
much of his time on social justice issues, draft counseling and the Jesuit
photo by Kim Moutoux
Beyond . . .
Campus Ministry also sponsored many more discussions, in
which critical world issues were addressed with respect to
what people who adhere to Christian values are called to do.
Many of the speakers of the War and Conscience Institute, who
presented talks on the ethics and morality of nuclear war, were
partly sponsored by Campus Ministry. Similarly, students and
staff members were brought together to discuss draft issues,
male and female sexuality, alcoholism, and militarism in
On a more local level, DeeAnn Dickson and other campus
ministers coordinated volunteer efforts to serve meals at
several downtown San Jose locations including Loaves and
Fishes, a kitchen serving needy families, and Casa deClara, a
Catholic worker house shelter for battered women and their
While few students were a'-fare of the wide range of Campus
Ministry's activities, the ministers' contribution to Santa
Clara's religious dimension was probably most noticeable in
their organization of weekly liturgies held in the Mission
Church and in various dorm locations.
As in past years, students helped plan, serve and sing at the
various types of masses offered in the Mission. Attendance at
the IO a.m. mass on Sunday was primarily people from the sur-
rounding community and served as an example of how Santa
Clara's religious dimension extended beyond the boundaries of
photo by Matthew Frome
PLAYING IN THE outdoors is one way the retreatants are able to become
acquainted with other students.
THE MISSION CROSS is in the process of being refinished with a fiberglass
coat to protect it from deterioration. According to Edmund Leys, the University
architect, the cross was being threatened by rot.
K Jes. l
JAM ES REITES, S.J., CELEBRATES the Eucharist at the l0:00 p.m. mass. Through Campus Ministry, 1'
the Jesuits provide a variety of different mass styles throughout the week.
THE MISSION IS the center of religious
celebration for the University as well as being a
California State Historical Landmark. This
structure is the fifth mission site built after the
other sites were destroyed by fire and flood.
photo by John Lozano
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ALAMEDA R.A., PETER Cagney, studies the life of Jesus for his religion class. The Alameda's pool, like
the pools in Graham and Leavey, are popular study spots in the spring and fall.
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Beyond . . .
While few students were aware of the wide range of Campus
Ministry's activities, the ministers' contribution to Santa
Clara's religious dimension was probably most noticeable in
their organization of weekly Iiturgies held in the Mission
Church and in various dorm locations.
As in past years, students helped plan, serve and sing at the
various types of masses offered in the Mission. Attendance at
the l0 a.m. mass on Sunday was primarily people from the sur-
rounding community and served as an example of how Santa
Clara's religious dimension extended beyond the boundaries of
the campus. The quiet, more reflective Sunday masses at 4:30
p.m. and 7:00 p.m. gained popularity as alternatives to the 10
p.m. student mass which for many was an opportunity to mix
socializing with worship.
Several changes were made in the 10 p.m. mass, however,
after Dan Germann, S.J., drafted a survey in November which
was intended to discover whether people were worshipping in
the environment which was best suited to their needs. As a
result :f student responses, more chairs were addedg worship-
pers were offered both bread and wine at all masses, and rugs
were placed on the floor around the altar for students to sit on.
The 7 p.m. mass also received some organized singing as a
result of the survey.
Resident students also had the opportunity to more
significantly integrate a religious element into their lives.
Students living in the Community Dorm, Graham 300,
established rules for the dorm, occasionally cooked meals
together, and formed committees which organized trips, social
activities, Iiturgies and coordinated volunteer work.
While many opportunities existed for students to take part in
the University's religious dimension, those opportunities were
primarily extra-curricular. As an academic institution it ap-
peared that Santa Clara believed that the most academic
education was a secular education. Even with the Religious
Studies requirement and the new Ethics requirement, there
was not much which distinguished a class in English, business
or political science from a similar class at any public
Some students may have come to Santa Clara simply for
academic reasons, but obviously many come because the at-
mosphere at Santa Clara is conducive to complementing in-
tellectual growth with spiritual growth. Becoming part of Santa
Clara's religious dimension may have been a matter of per-
sonal choiceg but for many it was clearly the choice to make.
- Robert Stankus
AJesutl it i
ifferent lifestyles same spirit
NOBILI HALL - WE have all heard the
rumor of its haunted ghosts and
mysterious monks. lt once functioned as a
dorm for male studentsg today, however,
Nobili serves as the main residence of the
Jesuit community. Nine Jesuits also live in
the dorms and seven in a house on
Franklin Street, a half block from campus.
The University originally bought the
Franklin Street house for students, but
four years ago seven Jesuits looking for an
alternate lifestyle took the opportunity to
move into this new environment. Bob
Senkewicz, S.J., believes that
"Psychologically, it's a million miles away
Yet, there was a deep sense of family
present. Besides sharing meals and
liturgies, they also shared housework. How
many Academic Vice-Presidents, besides
Paul Locatelli, S.J., have as part of their
regular duties the cleaning of a downstairs
Four nights a week, the Franklin
residents dined at Nobili Hall to maintain
strong ties with the rest of the Jesuit
community. Besides its talented chefs,
Nobili also offers an infirmary, chapel,
recreation rooms, as well as being home
for many of the Jesuits on campus. Recto
William Donnelly, S.J., initiated regular
community prayer and organized group
celebrations. These special ceremonies
tended to bring the diverse individuals intoll
one Jesuit community.
- Julie Abney and Meaux Colliga
ll. ' f
TIPIE JI-ISUIT RESIDENCE on Franklin St. is a university-owned house
which at one time was rented to a group of students. Extensive renovation .
was needed before the Jesuits began to live there five years ago.
WILLIAM DONNELLY, S.J., SUPERIOR ofthe Jesuit Community, goes
over their days business with secretary Stephanie Gonthier. -L
. 'If '.
DAN GERMANN, S.J., AND James Reites, S.J., prepare a casserole for dinner.
The Jesuits eat at the Franklin St. house three nights a week. The other nights are
spent in the Nohili dining room.
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DAN GERMANN, S.J., RELIGIOUS Studies lecturer, is one of the seven Jesuits
living at the Franklin St. house.
NOBlLl HALL, AT one time a male dormitory, it is now the center of the Jesuit
i d the esuit ima e 1
WHEN YOU THOUGHT of the Jesuits, you
probably thought of the priest celebrating
the Sunday night 10:00 p.m. mass or the
professor behind the lectern at the head of
the class. Or perhaps you pigeonholed
them into the role of university
administration. While it was true that
Jesuits fulfilled each of these roles, they
were individuals with diverse personalities
and interests, as well.
For instance, John Privett, S.J., was
Director of the TV Facility, but he also had
the best tan on campus, all year round.
Just mention racquetball and he would pop
up with, "l'm quite good - do you play?"
The racquetball courts were often reserved
days in advance by students eager to test
Fr. Privett's expertise.
lf Fr. Privett had the best tan, Bob
Senkewicz, S.J., was running a close
second. A good looking, athletic type, Fr.
Senkewicz enjoyed walking, running or
sunning to maintain his tan, when he was
not working in Campus Ministry or leading
For some, their work was merely an
extension of their hobbies. Fred Tollini,
S.J., Chair of the Theatre Arts
Department, had always been interested in
acting. Fortunately for him he was able to
make it his vocation as well as his
avocation. Fr. Tollini played the major role
of Agamemnon in the Santa Clara
production of Iphigenia at Aulis. lt was yet
another credit to his long list of previous
Another Jesuit who combined work and
play was Tom Shanks, S.J. Fr. Shanks,
just as good looking as Bob Senkewicz and
much endeared to The Redwood staff, as
well as teaching television and
taught television and communication arts ,
and was deeply involved in the production
of literary communications. He served as
adviser for both The Redwood and The i
Santa Clara. Rob Stankus, editor of The I
Santa Clara, expressed the feelings of lj
those who worked with Tom, "Tom is very
knowledgeable and supportive. He offers i
guidance without being overbearing."
Jim Erps, S.J., had a rather unique
pastime, one which he lived. Fr. Erps, whol
worked in Student Services, was an activei
participant, as well as a resident in l
Graham 300, the Community Dorm. Not
only did he help to coordinate some of the 2
dorm's social functions, he attended and
photographed them all. From car washes, 5
dances, and movies to liturgies and 3
committee meetings, his presence was i
l ' t d.
a ways apprecia e qcontinuedy
FREDERICK TOLLINI, S.J., CHAIR of the Theatre Arts Department, stars
as Agamemnon in the SCU production of Iphigenia at Aulis.
WILLIAM REWAK, SJ., AND Sen. Alan Cranston share a lighter moment at
a reception held after the Senator's lecture for the War and Conscience
ll' f sl
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JOHN PRIVETI' S J DIRECTOR of the T V Facrllty quletly goes over his
TIMOTHY FALLON SJ ASSISTANT Professor of Phrlosophy, answers
questlons dunng hrs aftemoon semmar Dlscusslon flows easrly in a class of Eve
photo by Sarah Wood
photo by Sarah Wood
DENNIS SMOLARSKI S J IS a Math and Computer Science teacher.
Students rn Math I0 frequently vrslt hrm m hrs office rn the basement of
THEODORE MACKIN, S.J., PROFESSOR of Religious Studies, stops to enjoy
the shade of a tree while talking to one of his students about the "Theology of
Marriage," one of the most popular courses on campus. 1
photo by Sarah Wood
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photo by Kim Moutoux
RELIGIOUS COUNSELOR ON 3rd floor Sanfilippo, Tom Shanks, S.J., talks
with the Franklin Street residents before dinner. 1
LISA GILROY AND Bob Senkewicz, S.J., head out to see the horses at the
fall freshman weekend in Applegate.
photo by Matthew From
28 M idwaft
CLEANING THE KITCHEN is one of the many chores Gerald McKevitt,
S.J., performs at the Franklin Street Jesuit residence. In addition to being a
history professor, he is also the University Archivist.
PAUL LOCATELLI, S.J., ACADEMIC Vice President, never too busy for
students, stops to chat with student Cathy Fox and her mother in front of the
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photo by Klm Moutoux photo by Greg Tapay
The interests of some Jesuits lay in their
colleagues' work. For example, Dennis
Smolarski, S.J., a dedicated computer
science professor, had published a book,
Eucharistica, a study of Eastern and
Western Iiturgies. His confrere, James
Reites, S.J., the Chair and Associate
Professor of Religious Studies, assembled,
from a kit, a new computer system to be
used in his department. Despite minor
setbacks, such as waiting for late parts,
the computer eventually functioned
efficiently. Tim Fallon, S.J., was praised
by students and fellow Jesuits alike for his
wonderful singing voice. The philosophy
professor also grew orchids which adorned
the courtyard of Nobili. And who would
2 ever think that the Academic Vice-
President, Paul Locatelli, S.J., would have
time for a hobby? ln his free moments, Fr.
I Locatelli was an avid photographer.
1 There is a wide diversity of men behind
I the Jesuit image. Each man is an
individual with his own particular
..A , .., - x
' amusements and pastimes. Remember
' this next time you pass a Jesuit on
campus. We at Santa Clara are fortunate
to live in an environment where we can get
to know the Jesuits as individuals and
- Julie Abney and Meaux Colligan
A Jesuit Institution 29
Behind the Jesurt Image
JUNIOR MARK GUZZI and his academic adviser, Dennis Smolarski, S.J.,
discuss the requirements in the College of Arts and Sciences.
TIMOTHY FALLON, S.J., ASSISTANT PROFESSOR in the Philosophy
department, teaches upper and lower division philosophy courses.
'Ci fl P
I 351. 2
photo by Sarah Wood
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photo by Hike O'Brien
AFTER TWENTY YEARS at Santa Clara, Richard Coz, S.J. continues to teach Economics II. As well as giving
lectures in economics, he is also a religious counselor in McLaughlin Hall.
TN. PRODUCTION, AN emphasis in the Theater Arts Dep't.. is directed by John Privett, S.J., Thomas Shanks, S.J.,
is the other full time T.V. professor. Students like Chris Dunne help the professors by being T.A.'s for the introductory
filljf' is .
fs. '-is '
.' - 4. :
photo by Sarah Wood
CALCULUS ll AND ENGLISH l are often tedious
general requirements for lower division students. But
the 50 freshmen who participated in Jeffrey Zorn's,
Ph.D., and David Logothetti's, Ph.D., combined
experimental class discovered how the two subjects
correlated and how to improve their thinking and
This program exemplified the goal of a Jesuit
institution: to educate, often with innovative methods,
the whole person. New core curriculum changes, such
as a University wide Ethics course, also emphasized
the desire for well-rounded individuals. By obtaining a
broad base of knowledge upon which to build a major
area of study, the student became well informed on
many facets of life. This education prepares one for
more than just a profession, it prepares for the whole
scope of life.
The Jesuit influence was also evident in the training
of a person for lifelong critical evaluation. This
training was developed by shaping a student's moral,
as well as intellectual, capacities. The close teacher-
student relationship, characteristic of Santa Clara,
was vital to this process. Some of the most influential
learning was done when a student sought out help on
a one-to-one basis from hisfher instructor.
Jesuits, leading educators, had direct influence in
the classroom, However, much of their influence was
quite indirect. Many professors, Jesuit as well as lay
faculty, shared a commitment to educate the whole
person. The classroom community, the relationship
between students and teachers, as well as between the
students themselves was evident everywhere. lt was
this spirit of learning which separated Santa Clara
from ordinary universities.
- Meaux Colligan and Julie Abney
A Jew l
classroom building for math, english and history.
photo by Bill Hewitt Photo by Chris vm
JOHN MURRAY CONSULTS with an IBM rep. at the career faire in October. EDWARD WARREN, S.J., GRADUATE Psych
BENEATH THE SUQREACE
CENTER OE LEARNIN
Ed ' . and students to alumni, lence in education, especially
uc . parents, and local business- in an area of increasing
, , men as these groups popularity - business - the
participated in seminars and Thomas and Dorothy Leavey
attended lectures offered Foundation donated five
:E through the University. ln million dollars to the School of
or particular, the War and Business to increase
Conscience Institute, during scholarships and educational
the fall quarter, was a source programs. Another donation,
of enlightenment for the entire "to preserve the Catholic
FACULTY PUBLISHING HAS Santa Clara Valley as the character of the University,"
long been required of Santa public was exposed to the also produced academic
Clara professors because on- issues of war and nuclear benefits. lt brought three
going research ensures that armaments through campus Jesuit professors to the
each teacher is up to date in speakers, such as Dr. Helen Religious Studies and English
his fher field. The University Caldicott, Alan Cranston, and departments.
extended this attitude toward McGeorge Bundy. The Campaign for Santa
education beyond its faculty In order to maintain excel- Clara continued its search for
0'CONNOR HALL, ONCE a dormitory, now is a
photo by Michael French
fty million dollars. Having
:ached the halfway mark in
982, efforts to find new
onors redoubledg two hun-
red volunteers gathered in
lctober for a workshop on
ow to fundraise effectively.
Academic programs within
ie Jesuit tradition at Santa
lara were re-evaluated in
982. The re-establishment of
University-wide core cur-
culum, after its 13 year ab-
ence, was accepted through-
ut the University, with the
lea that greater exposure to
iverse subject matter leads to
more complete understand-
ing of the world. Kenneth
Haughton, Ph. D., Dean of the
School of Engineering, em-
phasized that engineers need
the communication skills ac-
quired through humanities
courses. Still, after some initial
negative evaluation, the Facul-
ty S.enate voted to reserve judg-
ment on both the core cur-
riculum and the merging of the
Humanities and Sciences
schools into the College of Arts
and Sciences in favor of an
overall evaluation at the end of
this trial year.
Learning goes far deeper-
than classroom instruction.
Beneath the surface of all
University activities and pro-
grams flows the theme of open-
ness to education, an invitation
to take advantage of it and its
benefits. John Drahmann,
Ph. D., Director of Academic
Counseling for the College of
Arts and Sciences, stressed the
most important factor in the
learning process: "There's no
guarantee a student will get a
fine education. We only offer
the opportunity .... The rest is
up to the student. . .," no mat-
ter what age.
- Charlotte Hart
eflecting on ar
NUCLEAR ARMS AND war are issues which have sparked grow-
ing awareness and concern during the past few years. Beginning
with the hundreds of thousands of Europeans who marched in the
spring of 1981, concern spread quickly across the globe, laun-
ching one ofthe largest international grassroots movements in
The United States Catholic bishops, recognizing an imminent
issue, sent out a Pastoral Letter in the fall of 1982 stating the im-
morality of nuclear warfare. Then, William J. Rewak, S.J., Presi-
dent ofthe University, published a statement in the San Jose
Mercury News on October 3, 1982. Fr. Rewak expressed his belief
clearly: . .a university, which is dedicated to the preservation
and enhancement of culture, cannot at the same time be directly
engaged in research on weapons of destruction .... To carry on
both activities simultaneously is schizophrenic." The University
of Santa Clara is the only Catholic university thus far to take such
The University decided to initiate an in-depth investigation of
the issues of war and peace, calling it the Institute on War and
photo by Matt Bernal
WILLIAM REWAK, S.I., o ens the September panel
discussion on "Morality oIJWar." This talk by Fr. Rewak
marked the actual beginning of the Institute, setting a
context for the entire quarter's events.
BEFORE SHE DIES at the hands of her father Agamemnon
IFred Tollini, S.I?, Iphigenia IMarchelle Deranleaul
declares that she dies wi lingly so her country might win its
war. Eugfaedes' Iphigenia at Aulis was gresented in
ovember in conjunction with t e Institute.
Conscience. This project began with a letter from Fr. Rewak to
university faculty members, inviting those interested to help
design the content and structure of the Institute. Timothy
O'Keefe, Ph.D., Theodore Mackin, S.J., Robert Senkewicz, S.J.,
Eric Hanson, Ph.D., Dennis Gordon,Ph.D., Richard Pefley, Ph.D.
and William Eisinger, Ph.D., consequently worked together to
choose the classes and speakers, essentially structuring the In-
stitute. In addition, they educated themselves on the issues of
and weapons, especially pertaining to their particular fields of
The result of this hard work and in-depth study was a full one
quarter Institute, consisting of four core classes, fifteen auxi
courses, eleven major speakers, and a selection of films, plays,
and exhibits. This unprecedented effort proved very successful
both in attendance and in impact, hopefully it will inspire other
stitutions toward increased awareness on socially controversial
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IIS STUDY SHEET is a portion of a comprehensive outline
the core class on "Arms Control " tau t b Professor
N I g y
nson. It gives an overview of the issues presented during
IT ONLY LISTENING, but understanding, Iay Murphy
icentrates intently on a lecture by Professor Donahue in
loral Choice in the Nuclear Age," an auxiliary Institute
photo by Chris van Hasselt
photo by Chris van Hasselt
BISHOP ROGER MAHONEY
of the Stockton diocese is a
guest speaker in "Moral
Choice in the Nuclear Age."
Here, he analyzes some
terms from present military
A Center of L Q 5
Reflecting on wa
IN "COMPARATIVE POLITICAL S stems: Arms Control," Eric Hanson,
Ph.D., traces the development ofthe arms race and current efforts at
arms control and disarmament. As a complex issue, arms control
demands political, economic and ethical consideration.
ROBERT SENKEWICZ, S.l., teaches "Phenomenon of War," an inter-
disci linary study of war that integrates the fields of history, literature,
psycllology, art and philosophy. He feels that his personal commitment
to the nuclear issue has greatly increased as a result of teachinglthis
photo by Kim Moutoux
photo by Chris van Hasselt
DENNIS GORDON, Ph.D. lpicturedl, William Eisinger, Ph.D., and
Richard Pefley, Ph.D., team teach "Constructive Alternatives to Destruc-
tive Weaponry: Food, Technology, and Energ ." The professors combine
their fields of political science, biology, andy engineering to address the
possibility of using these alternatives to influence international relations
instead of relying on nuclear weaponry.
TIMOTHY O'KI-IEFE, Ph.D., head ofthe Institute on War and Cons-
cience, coordinated the Institute because he feels that the issues of war
and peace are the most important questions that we face in the future.
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photo by John Lozano
photo by John Lozano
'HEODORE MACKIN, S.I., IS the
rincipal instructor of "War in the
lhristian Moral Tradition," a study
fthe development of the Church's
ttitude towards war and the
Ilstorical use of violence as a means
or peace. He stresses the important
olghat students must play in the
for the future
AS MANY PEOPLE know, Santa Clara's na-
tionally acclaimed Institute on War and Cons-
cience was the result of a letter from William
Rewak, S.J., University president, last fall. What
few people realized was that the Institute was
the result of long weeks of planning from a few
dedicated and hard working faculty members.
Headed by Timothy O'Keefe, PhD., the commit-
tee spent much of the spring and summer of
1982 writing the curriculum and organizing
speakers. Robert Senkewicz, S.J., said of the
early planning phases, . . we quickly came up
with the title of 'War and Conscience' to hit
heavily on the area of individual responsibility."
Dr. O'Keefe stressed the need to view and teach
the issues as moral issues, . . the economy,
our lifestyle, the fact that we have a wonderful
abundance, these issues are not as big as issues
of preserving life."
As part of the Institute, classes were offered
for course credit, four of these were inter-
disciplinary, or "core," classes whose main foci
were the issues of war and conscience. Fifteen
other classes touched on the subject as corollary
issues. Why was it important to integrate issues
of war and conscience into the curriculum? Den-
nis Gordon, PhD., responded, "I think that it is
for the same reason that we teach people to look
both ways before crossing the street . . . I think
these are the most important questions that the
Professors saw these issues as crucial to the
future and ones which all students had to be
prepared to confront. "I don't personally see
how you could claim to be educated unless you
had thought about these problems some place in
your education," explained Eric Hanson, PhD.,
"Education is supposed to bring about a person
who is both competent and committed at the
same time. Part of competence is to understand
questions related to war and peace. I can't think
of anything more important than that."
All together over 500 students were enrolled
in the lnstitute's classes. The classes, offered
basically through the Political Science, History,
and Religious Studies departments, were design-
ed to deal with the complexities involved in
these issues by presenting many different per-
spectives and points of view. Although each
class had a principal instructor, the learning ex-
perience was enriched by related lectures from
other professors. The goal of the classes was to
promote knowledge on these issues and to
facilitate individual thinking. Dr. Hanson com-
mented, . . the student's role is to make him
or herself as competent as possible on these
issues: in other words, the dialectic of a stu-
dent's life is to act now and at the same time to
prepare oneself for future action, because the
hope and the promise is as important in the long
Theodore Mackin, S.J., had a philosophy for
this educational process: "Light the candle in
the darkness, you educate yourself, you educate
two other people, and those two educate two
others and so on .... You're changing minds,
changing hearts." The professors in the Institute
were dedicated to that process and com-
municated as much to their students through
their motivation and conviction as through their
teaching. Dr. Gordon inspired his students by
hoping to reverse the nuclear "arms race" to a
"peace race," Fr. Mackin dreamed of having a
500,000 student exchange with the Soviet
Llnion. The value of the Institute classes was
that they raised and studied questions about war
and peace that we will be able to answer inthe
future. Though the questions are complex and
need to be addressed on many different levels,
the questions of war and conscience are
ultimately moral questions which must be
answered by individuals - as students, as pro-
fessors, as human beings. The University provid-
ed a forum for this type of questioning in the
War and Conscience Institute.
- Lucy Valentine and Susie Herrick
A Cente of Le g 7
Professors educat gfo lhef ture
photo by Dorio Barbieri
photo by Stephen Aman
R. HELEN CALDICQTT: "A nuclear war. . . could syllogistically roduce
ie end of God's creation. Go home feeling uncomfortable. If you db, you
re normal. If you don't, start worrying. You must change the priorities in
Jur lives to make sure that you grow up."
BRIQADIER GENERALJAMES Shelton: Military defense "can never be
static, it needs continue refinin and upgrading if it is to be effective. I
don't like war, but it is a fact of life."
AS PART OF the Institute on War and Conscience, the University
invited speakers of various backgrounds, different points of view
and influential status. A forum for discussion was initiated that
inevitably touches every human being in our country and around
the world. The issue was war, and its modern capability of
Clerics, a doctor, a politician, soldiers, and others all converged
for education and to provoke thought, ideas were exchanged that
will have an important impact on how we live our lives, and how
our children live their lives in the future.
The first event in the series of speakers consisted of two
prominent Protestant theologians, the Rev. Robert McAfee Brown
and Dr. Stanley Hauerwas, as well as two prominent members of
the Catholic Church, Bishops John O'Connor of New York and
Roger Mahoney of Stockton. The morality of nuclear war was the
theme addressed at this discussion which set the tone for the
Continuing in this theme, Helen Caldicott, leader of the
Physicians for Social Responsibility, addressed the medical
consequences of nuclear war. In her view, nuclear conflict is
unsurvivableg therefore, it is every citizen's responsibility and
duty to make sure through legal, nonviolent means that such an
event never takes place.
Feeling nuclear weapons were a peace-keeping necessity,
Brigadier General James Shelton stressed the need to maintain
nuclear superiority. Contrasting this view, McGeorge Bundy,
former head of the National Security Council in the Johnson
administration and former nuclear policy maker, believed our
nuclear stockpiles are sufficient for adequate deterrence.
Through United States' initiated negotiations, he believed we
might achieve an end to the "arms race."
United States Senator Alan Cranston was in general agreement
with Bundy's views, but he stressed the accidental possibilities of
Even though the speakers had differing outlooks on the matter
at hand, each in his or her own way contributed to the premise
that war is undesirable. And yet there were more thought-
provoking questions, leading the student to an increased
awareness and continued study of the specific problems that face
the human race.
By the speakers' participation, the lasting importance of the
Institute was solidified. As prominent individuals, their
participation in the discussion demonstrated to those outside the
University community that Santa Clara had taken a stand.
- David J. Price and Paul J. Ciuinn
ACente IL q
DO YOU THINK that the Institute has increased your
INSTITUTE EFFECT ON AWARENESS
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VICKI WOICIK AND Kim Corners, 2 of the 320 students interviewed,
e ress their o inions on the nuclear arms issue by completing the
fdclllowing the Vgar and Conscience Institute.
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PAUL GUINN, LUCY Valentine, Steve Lozano, Chris Porter, Kim Moutoux, artwork by Mimi Faumli
Susie Herrick, and Dave Price review the results of the survey and discuss . . .
how they will document the War and Conscience Institute. WCS YOURWIHIOH regardlng nuclefn' armsfwar before
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participating in the ar and Conscience Institute? and after?
Students reject nukes
I SURVEY INDICATED virtually everyone at the University of
,anta Clara was aware of the War and Conscience Institute held
all quarter. Over eighty percent of the student body believed that
we presence of the Institute definitely increased their knowledge
fthe nuclear issue, whether they actively participated or not.
'he results of the fall quarter survey confirmed the widespread
npact and the success of the War and Conscience Institute.
The survey indicated a marked change in the views of students
fter participation in the Institute. For instance, thirty-five percent
fthe students interviewed stated that they thought nuclear arms
were acceptable and necessary before taking part in the Institute,
fter their participation, only seventeen percent believed that
uclear arms were acceptable and necessary.
This fact directly supported William Rewak's, S.J., early Oc-
ober statement regarding his understanding of the purpose of a
iniversity in the nuclear age. His statement, when read by some
tudents for the first time in the survey, did not create much con-
roversy. An overwhelming eighty percent of the students inter-
'iewed agreed with his statement. Those who agreed with Father
lewak openly commended his position. One senior commented,
This is the most progressive and honorable stand I have witness-
id by the administration." Some of the students were not as op-
imisticg one Psychology major said, "I would not expect them to
ake any other stand. This is a 'safe' statement to make." Another
.tudent added, "lt is a strong stand that I generally agree with, it's
vhat everyone would expect to hear from someone in Father
In response to the question of whether or not the Institute was
iiased, opinions were mixed. Fifty-one percent of those inter-
riewed believed that both sides of the nuclear issue were not
equally represented. More specifically, of the Democrats inter-
riewed, sixty-one percent believed there was an anti-nuclear bias,
n comparison with only forty-one percent of the Republicans who
When deciding whether or not nuclear war is acceptable, nearly
everyone who answered the question stated it was not. The
iiscrepancy came when the students were asked whether or not
:onventional war is acceptable. Nearly sixty-two percent replied
.hat it was, and one Mechanical Engineering major justified his
nosition by stating, "Only in self-defense do I feel war is
The students, members of the outside community, faculty and
staff who participated in the Institute found that the challenge
:vas to search for answers to the questions regarding war and
iuclear armament. One senior Political Science major offered his
view on this issue, "Mankind must learn to live in peace. For to-
iay, war will no longer be a conventional one but a nuclear one,
which is madness and leads to human extinction. All war must be
stopped and prevented from ever taking place."
Many students voiced the need to become educated on such
ssues. One junior remarked, "lt was only after attending the lec-
tures that I began to realize what the arms race is all about."
Another said, "l'd like to see the Institute repeated again. We
must educate ourselves in order to deal effectively with this
Designed to calculate the impact the Institute had on Santa
Clara students, the survey was distributed over a three day period
in a controlled sampling of eleven classes. Of the eleven, four
were core classes, three were auxiliary classes and four were non-
lnstitute related classes. A total of 320 students were interviewed:
l59 men and I6l women. The students were evenly distributed
among all class levels with a wide range of majors and diverse
Although the War and Conscience Institute lasted only one
quarter, the survey indicated that the program was very suc-
cessful. Almost sixty-five percent of the student body attended
one or more of the eleven lectures sponsored by the Institute, and
ninetyfour percent of the students surveyed commented that
they would like to see the Institute repeated in the future. One stu-
dent shared her evaluation, "The Institute set a fine example. I
believe it had a real effect on the community and the school, and
hopefully it will lead to more institutes of this nature to raise
- Lisa Ferdinandsen
IS ANY WAR ACCEPTABLE?
IS NUCLEAR WAR ACCEPTABLEP
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IS WAR ACCEPTABLE under any circumstances?
Is nuclear war acceptable under any circumstances?
Do you think that the buildup of nuclear arms leads to war or peace?
Ari ri Q41
am not really so concerned that the
world will come to an end through a
nuclear holocaust. What I am most wor-
ried about is that we are not setting the
right foundation for the future. We are
really wasting a lot of our resources and emo-
tional health through worrying about the pro-
blems of nuclear war while continuing to
develop an even stronger defense. When you
think of human evolution, at the point we are at
now, where our society is still at its craziest, it
just doesn't make sense to me. If we just took a
step back and looked at ourselves a moment, we
might be able to solve these problems. - Sean
OLIR LEADERS AND those in the Soviet Llnion
are of an era past, the era of patriotic wars. To-
day the weapons do not guarantee a winner but
produce only losers. The problem is those who
control these weapons are ignorant patriots,
unaware that the causes are not as important as
the effects. Should I be proud to be an American
after my President instructs my fellow citizens
to kill IOO million Russians? - Dave
Susan Aboussleman photo by T ed Beaton
I ALWAYS KNEW I was against nuclear arms
but I didn't know how strongly I felt until I
learned some of the facts. I didn't realize how
many bombs there are, what a tense political
situation there is right now, and how bad it
would be even if one bomb was dropped. The
class l took, Constructive Alternatives to
Destructive Weaponry, made the current situa-
tion a reality for me - learning facts and figures
and listening to people whom I respect talk
about the issue made me very scared and very
concerned. - Susan
.AY1 f -
photo by Kim Moutoux
Florence Beaumon photo by Kim Moumux
EVERYBODY CAN DO something,
no one person has total power. lf
President Reagan decided to say
"Ok, I'm fed up with this, I'm going
to change my policies," he wouIdn't
be able to do it because the
"system" is so strong, but in reality
everyone has a little power. lt is real-
ly hard to conceive of how one vote
makes a difference but it does. If all
the people who are eligible to vote
voted, they could turn the govern-
ment upside down. - Flo
David Price photo by Klm
Peter Cagney photo by Kim
Walter Cronin Ph0l0 by Kim Movwwf,
I AM NOT as concerned with the future as,
I am with the present. Right now, I thinkk
that we are going the wrong way spending,
money building up war machines when,
there are so many humanitarian and social
problems which we have the resources to
address but which we are not. It is in our
grasp but because our leaders are of a
"WW ll" mentality where they are afraid of
being dominated by another country, I
think they are missing the more Christian.
and humane concern. - Pete
yah Wggd photo by Kim Moutoux
ml Stanton photo by Kim Moutoux
IE MASSIVE AMOUNT of money
5 Ll.S. government is spending is a
ste. I don't support expenditures
e the B-1 bomber which will be ob-
iete in ten years or the Stealth
mber which the Soviets will be
Ie to detect by radar. All this
Jney is being spent and we are go-
J in circlesg that I don't agree with.
it also, I don't support immediate
d total disarmamentg if I were a
irld leader I would have to go with
Jrogram of developing alternative
nventional weapons, if we could
agree to lay down our nuclear
ns. - Walter
I THINK THAT it is important that this
issue be part of the academic education
because people need to be informed - to
be aware of what is going on in order to be
knowledgeable of it and be able to make
critical judgements and act on them.
photo by Kim Moutoux
deL01-lmar photo by Kim Moutoux
I THINK MY main concern about the future
is the issue concerning the arms race
because I really think it has gotten out of
control. It is hurting everyone economical-
ly, politically, and socially. It would be dif-
ficult to know what one would do if one
were a world leader because it is such a
fine line, such a hard question to answer,
simply because you would want to main-
tain somevkind of defense for your coun-
try, but at the same time, defense has got-
ten so totally out of proportion, so out of
control, I think I would do my best to cut
back as much as possible and use the
money for other governmental programs.
SOME OF THE speakers I thought made a lot of
difference because before I went I was sort of
ambivalent about the issue. I thought "Oh yeah,
nuclear war ... it's a problem," but I really
didn't really think about it. Yet when I heard
some of the speakers, I changed my opinion, I
decided that something had to be done. What I
really see now as the problem of the future is our
relationship to the third world countries. If we do
not focus our energies correcting this relation-
ship our real problem will be with them, not with
the Soviets. 1 Chuck
Chuck Spiekerman photo by kim Mouioux
WE ARE LIVING in a period of time which is
totally different from any other time in history
because we have the capability to destroy the
entire planet in 20 minutes. I think that the In'
stitute was the most relevant learning ex-
perience that we as college students can have
because it gave us a chance to learn about the
issues of war and peace and to dialogue about
them. I think that the privilege of living in the
Ll.S. and going to college implies a sense of
responsibility to the rest of society. In the future,
we will be the educators, the business people,
the government officials - in other words, we
will be the ones making all of the decisions. I
think the most important issue is the issue of
preserving life, if this becomes our priority then
we must eliminate the possibility of war and
learn how to cooperate. - Lucy
I'VE BECOME DISILLLISIONED with the ac-
tivists, the ones that say, "Rights for all, and free
the individuals." These are the first to go stand
in front of Rockwell International and get ar'
rested. But they do it with a hateful attitude.
That's not true non-violence, that's not what
Gandhi was talking about . . . that non-violence
was the weapon of the courageous man. There
has to be a total attitude change and it's going to
happen by individuals doing it. - Art
A Center of Learn:
Point of View
WILLIAM REWAK, S.J., HAD
three homes: one in Walsh Ad-
ministration building, one in Nobili
Hall, and another in the Sanfilippo
dormitory. With the three homes
went three aspects of Fr. Rewak's
life that combined to make a
special tnot just administrativej
person on campus.
As President of Santa Clara, in
the Walsh Administration
building, Fr. Rewak had a big job
and knew it. Having already spent
six years in the President's office,
Fr. Rewak found hisjob "challeng-
ing, exciting, frustrating. The
question 'Do I like it?' is a difficult
one . . . sometimes I do,
sometimes I don't. But I would not
be here, obviously, if I did not
think I was bringing something
useful to the University."
More than bringing his skills as
an administrator to the University,
Fr. Rewak is also a Jesuit. "I have
enjoyed my life as a Jesuit here at
Santa Clara. It has been in-
teresting because in an institution
like this, I come into daily contact
with other Jesuits and lay people
who are both friends and
coworkers. I find that extremely
valuable." But Fr. Rewak did not
become a Jesuit to be a President.
"I became a Jesuit to teach."
Outside of teaching and ad-
ministration, Fr. Rewak had a
very different life from most
university residents. Fr. Rewak
resided in the Sanfilippo dor-
mitory. Here Santa Clara students
could interact with the President
and for those few who live in San-
filippo, they could get to know
him on a personal basis. Said R.A.
4 lf X,
Ray Nunez of his experience of
having Fr. Rewak as a dormmate,
"lt's fun. lt's kind of an honor. You
find out he's more than the Presi-
dent, he's actually someone you
can talk to. He's very receptive
and gets along well with the
students." Indeed, Fr. Rewak liked
having returned to the dorms, as
he lived there when he first ar-
rived on campus, but admitted,
"At first, I was apprehensive
about the reputation that the dor-
mitories have. Although it has
been somewhat noisy at times, it
really has not been a problem."
Nunez agreed. "Most of the
students really respect him. He
trusts the R.A.'s judgements on
Even though he lived in San-
filippo, Fr. Rewak still played an
active role in the Jesuit communi-
ty, where he eats and finds his
recreation. Fr. Rewak enjoys see-
ing films and is an avid reader of
mystery stories. Most impressive
of his hobbies is his talent for
photography. His office walls are
a portfolio of pictures that prove
Whether in his office in the
Walsh Administration building, in
Nobili Hall, in Sanfilippo, or at any
place, you could be sure Fr.
Rewak was keeping pace with the
changing and varied life he has as
Santa Clara's twenty-sixth Presi-
dent. lt was this adaptability that
enabled Fr. Rewak to be close to
administrative, Jesuit, and stu-
- Elissa Pellizzon
VICE PRESIDENT FOR Student Ser-
vices, Paul Moore, Ph.D., can often be
found in his second floor Benson office
coordinating on-campus functions.
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WHEN PAUL MOORE, Ph. D.,
Vice President for Student Ser-
vices, first took office in August,
1981, reorganization and change
became the two key features of
his vice-presidency. "One of the
first things one does when one
comes into a new situation is to
evaluate the structure to see that
it's functional for what one in-
tends to do. l think this one is now
set. And once the basic structure
is set, that allows us to focus on
why we are here. We are not here
to organizeg we are here to serve
students." And serve students Dr.
Moore intended. He saw himself
as "responsible for a variety of
WILLIAM REWAK, S.I., PRESIDENT of
the University, is also an artistic
photographer. His photos decorate the
walls of his office.
departments that support
students in their lives here and for
their general welfare." This includ-
ed all aspects of life on campus,
and athletics. Most of the changes
and accomplishments thus far in
Moore's position were purely ad-
ministrative, but he did have ob-
jectives of trying to be more visi-
ble to students. "Most students
don't know that I exist," he said
with a good-humored smile. "l'm
trying to change that."
Because of the departments he
was in charge of, Moore
sometimes had to make a
negative decision. For example,
because ASLISC and the Athletic
Department had a communication
breakdown in the fall quarter,
Moore was faced with such a deci-
sion. Jim Moran, ASLISC Social
Vice President, and Andy
Locatelli, Director of Leavey Ac-
tivities Center, both scheduled
events for the same day: a Joe
Jackson concert and a basketball
recruiting drive. Moore opted for
having Leavey used for the
recruiting session and practices
for several other teams. "I am put
into the position of having to
make decisions that are going to
disappoint someone. Those kinds
of decisions are very unpleasant. I
don't like to make them."
Yet Moore easily found aspects
of the job he especially enjoyed. "I
immensely enjoy my interaction
with students. I also enjoy very
much working with my staff
because they are first-rate people.
And third, l enjoy getting things
done and accomplishing my
- Elissa Pellizzon
DR. MOORE IS AN avid gardener. He
also enjoys tennis, racquetball, and
AC nteroi L
Man behind the
AS THE VICE President for
Business and Finance it was not
surprising that Jose Debasa's of-
fice was crowded with paperwork.
What was surprising was the
relaxing music playing, the family
portrait in the background, and
the wide smile of Debasa himself.
The atmosphere was charac-
teristic of the man: an efficient,
warm, conscientious person who
supervised all the business and
financial aspects of Santa Clara.
"Basically, when you look at
the University, besides the con-
cept of an educational institution,
there are a lot of business aspects.
lt has to be run like a business
from the point of view that we
have to try to maximize the
University's resources." Debasa
indicated that this goal broke
down into the care of two distinct
branches: business and finance. ln
these branches, the duties ranged
from preparation of the budget to
making sure the campus grounds
and surroundings are maintained
The preparation of the budget
was the biggest duty and the most
complicated. According to
Debasa, at one point in the year
three budgets sat on his desk or
were being worked on: last year's,
this year's, and next year's. There
were many committees, offices,
and individuals involved in the
budget-making process, and it
was done with much expertise. ln-
"DURING THE FOUR years here,
students continue to learn how to
be learners. What we want is that
they have a breadth of education
that generates interests and an in'
quiring mind. So when they leave,
they don't see graduation as an
end of their educations but as a
continuation." Thus is the
philosophy of a Santa Clara
education by the man in charge of
all academia at Santa Clara, Paul
Fr. Locatelli's affiliation with
Santa Clara goes back to 1960,
when he received a degree in ac-
counting from the School of
Business. After two years as an
accountant, he decided to become
a Jesuit, and began a second
career in education. Upon his or-
dination in 1974, he returned to
Santa Clara, this time as an Assis-
tant Professor of Accounting. He
rapidly progressed until his ap-
pointment tothe Vice-Presidency
Assuming responsibilities for
the academic environment,
Wai A O
policies, and quality of education
at Santa Clara holds more behind
it that one might think. Besides
meeting and discussing with the
five academic deans, Locatelli has
ultimate responsibility for the
Honors Program, Women's
Studies, Ethnic Studies, Study
Abroad, the Admission's Office,
the Registrar's Office, the
libraries, the deSaisset museum,
and even the Academic Computer
Center. Locatelli says of his job,
"lt's primarily dealing with per-
sonnel in academic areas: faculty
selection, retention, and evalua-
tion. lt's also dealing with
academic standards and policies
for students. The most creative
aspect is looking for ways to
enhance education and to initiate
ways to improve teaching,
research, and resources for facul-
ty and students."
- Elissa Pellizzon
PAUL LOCATELLI, S.I. HAS been Vice
President since 1978. He received a
de ree in accounting from the SCU
Scgool of Business in 1960.
deed, this year a surplus of over
S900,000 was generated, due to
outstanding investment and en-
dowment skill. What did Debasa
attribute the efficiency of his of-
fice to? "When you start looking
at the process, it is like a lot of lit-
tle wheels working in a big fac-
tory. Everything has to be in place
at the right time to make things
work together. We have been
- Elissa Pellizzon
IOSE DEBASA, AN extremely
proficient businessman, has worked for
anks and in other industries in Cuba
and Spain. After spending ten years in
the SCU hierarchy, Debasa landed in
his current office, where he has been
for three years.
IT MAY APPEAR that Eugene
Gerwe had a pleasant job. He says
a big part of it was "to identify
good friends of the University."
But, in actuality, Gerwe's job was
tough and filled with pressure. As
the Vice President for University
Relations, it was his job to oversee
and plan the fundraising efforts
for Santa Clara, as well as to
supervise public relations.
But Gerwe is not a man without
experience and knowledge. He
gave up a career of stockbroking
and financial planning for a small
college. After several years with
larger universities, he arrived at
Santa Clara in 1976. "What ex-
cited me about Santa Clara was
that Santa Clara was, and is,
without question, the leading
Catholic university in the West,"
Gerwe said about his decision to
come to Santa Clara, "but it need-
ed to sharply expand its fundrais-
ing if it was going to live up to its
responsibilities." Since Cierwe's
arrival, Santa Clara has indeed ex-
panded its fundraising, from two
and a half million dollars his first
year to eight million dollars last
year, a statistic which largely ac-
counts for the fact that tuition
covers only eighty percent of the
University's operating costs today
when only six years ago, tuition
covered ninety-four percent.
Gerwe emphasized that much
of the credit for Santa Clara's suc-
cess should go to the Trustees,
Regents and roughly 1,000 alumni
and friends who really did the
work in the various fundraising
programs. "I have the fun of or-
chestrating it . . . l'm like the
coach on the sidelines."
- Elissa Pellizzon
EUGENE GERWE, VICE President for
University Relations, spends a large
art of his time fundraisin for the
Elniversity, but he still fings time to
care for the lants in his office on Varsi
Hall's secons floor.
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photo by Kim Moutoux
IOSEPH SUBBIONDO, M.A., DEAN of the
College of Arts and Sciences, pauses outside
of Buck Shaw Stadium. Subbiondo, once a
full-time professongoined the
administration staff as Dean oft e College
of Humanities in 1979.
STEVE ANDERSON CHOSE to enroll in
Organic Chemistry as a sophomore to fulfill
his combined science requirements.
JEFFREY ZORN, Ph.D., GIVES a lecture on
the values of The Elements ofStyIe in his
afternoon class. Zorn's classes are popular
among freshmen, evidenced by his
consistently filled classrooms.
v-nh-v ul l earning
Iollege of arts and
photo by Mall Keowen
photo by Matt Keowen
ANNAN HALL IS home away from home for the Dean ofthe College of Arts and Sciences. lt also
uses the Philosophy, Religious Studies and Modern Language departments as well as the office of
lduate Counseling Psychology.
IN 1981, WHEN the College of
Humanities and the College of Sciences
merged to create the College of Arts
and Sciences, former Humanities Dean
Joseph Subbiondo was retained as the
Dean of this new college. Subbiondo
has enjoyed the change and his new
position, "l like administration, and it is
because of Santa Clara's strong
academic position. But one doesn't
start out with administrative goals. The
administration and the faculty tracks
Subbiondo came to Santa Clara in
1969 as a member of the English
department and moved into
administration in 1979. Although he has
missed teaching full-time, he has found
much pleasure in his current position,
which he described as "helping to bring
about improvements with the support
of the faculty." He divides his spare
time between the outdoors, films, the
theatre, and writing for work and
pleasure talthough he will not disclose
what he is working oni.
- Elissa Pellizzon
WHEN THE SUN comes out spring tauarter
professors use the Mission Gardens or
classroom s ace. Veronica LoCoco, Ph. D., did
just that wigm her Spanish class.
A Center of Learmn
College of A
rts and S
Florence K Beaumon
Joseph P. Belli
Debra A Holiday
Sylvia R Ramirez
Teresa A Sheehan
John J Sewart Ph. D.
GeorgeD Westermark Ph.D.
11 Dig for artifacts
THE SUN WAS shining down on the cross
which marked the site of Santa CIara's
third mission, casting its shadow across
the brick monument to the Mission. The
eleven shovels stood at attention against
the fence, and Bruno, the neighbor's dog,
was barking wildly as the last of the
joggers came dragging in and the last of
the cars came to a standstill. lt was 8:00 in
the morning and the "Lynch Mob" had
The "Lynch Mob" was the name taken
by the eleven students chosen for the
summer's Field School in Archaeology, led
by Assistant Professor of Anthropology
Mark Lynch, Ph.D. Dr. Lynch had spent
the previous year doing extensive research
on the subject of the first field school, the
third site of the Mission Santa Clara fc.
1784-18181. Located at the corner of
Franklin and Campbell Streets, the
Mission, after being seriously damaged by
earthquakes in 1812 and 1818, moved to
its present location on the University
The "dig" itself, from June 21 to July
30, 1982, took place in the garden of
Professor of Religious Studies Philip Riley
Ph.D., with some squares right in between
the strawberries and the corn stalks. The
great amounts of earth that were screened
yielded artifacts ranging from adobe,
ceramic pot shards from England, hand
wrought nails, broken animal bones, and a
brass ring, oriental in design, which may
have belonged to one of the Mission's
padres. All of these discoveries, no matter
how small, helped Dr. Lynch and his
students to form a picture of what life at
the Mission might have been like.
For six hours a day, life for the "Lynch
Mob" tBrad Anawalt, a junior Biology-
Anthropology major, Chris Bollinger, a
1982 graduate in Anthropology, Rebecca
Clarke, a sophomore Anthropology major,
Michele Frum, a junior Anthropology
major, Juan Harrison, a junior Combined
Sciences major, Theresa Horton, a senior
Biology major, Jimmy Hsu, a junior,
Andrew Lopez, a senior Anthropology
major, Jill Mora, a senior Anthropology
major, and Marlene Uyechi, a 1982
graduate in Anthropologyj consisted of
THE LEADER OF "the Lynch Mob," Mark Lynch,
shoveling and screening the soil dedicated
by Father Junipero Serra in 1781. Then,
one evening every week, all of the diggers
and Dr, Lynch worked on the time-
consuming preparation and analysis of the
artifacts. Each piece, no matter how tiny,
had to be washed, numbered, and
ln addition to all of the hard work, many
fun and interesting times were spent in
that garden. During work breaks in the hot
afternoons, everyone would sit in the
shade of a big old tree, sometimes listening
to Dr. Lynch tell of his previous work on
digs in such places as Southern Illinois and
the Lake Turkana area of Kenya in Africa.
Then, just as the conversation was really
getting started, Dr. Lynch would point to
his watch, and a hot, tired, and very dirty
group would return to their squares.
ln the final two days, when things were
beginning to be wrapped up, two
surprising discoveries were made, one, an
earthen oven tiled with adobe bricks, and
the other, a long-awaited portion of the
wall of the west wing of the mission.
Luckily, these two important discoveries
were found and recorded before the final
task of backfilling the squares began.
After all of the equipment was carried
back to the Anthropology Lab, and the
members of the "Lynch Mob" had finished
their tasks, everyone felt a sense of loss at
the end of such a rewarding summer. But
for many of the students this feeling was
lessened by thoughts of applying for the
continuation of the dig in the spring and
summer of 1983.
Sadly, work on the third site of the
Mission Santa Clara has been halted .The
key member of the "Lynch Mob," Dr.
Mark Lynch, was killed in a hit-and-run
accident on December 14, 1982. For those
of us involved in the "dig" as well as other
members of the department and
University, this tragedy was a great
personal and academic loss. Although
work may someday resume at Franklin
and Campbell Streets, it will never be the
same as that first season of digging in
- Rebecca Clarke
ACent ll 51
Anthropology Sociology D f
Rebecca L. Behrens
Eileen G. Buhl
Monica A. Courey
Don A. Dazols
Joan M. Goetze
Wilhelmina D. Gotuaco
Theresa C. Horton
Karen L. Hulsey
George W. Kemble
Gerard J. Kerbleski
Gerald J. Kohn
Jacqueline M. Lawrence
Katherine R. Lopez
John S. Calderon
Nestor T. Dizon Jr.
Rosalie E. Garcia
Richard L. Riley
Mark T. Wakabayshi
Michael F. Whelan
Terrance J. Willis
Joseph F. Deck, Ph.D.
Lawrence C. Nathan, Ph.D.
Lenette A. Mazur
Joe B. Milcic
Timothy L. Murray
John E. Pratte
Michael A. Puniak
Michael R. Trindle
fi Tony P. Vertongen
Linda D. Caren, Ph.D.
William R. Eisinger, Ph.D
l photo by Matthew Frome
ZNBIOLOGY GRADUATES KAREN Hulsey and Tony Vertonien toast each other
lduring the graduation ceremony while waiting to receive t eir diplomas.
JOSEPH E. DECK, Ph.D., PROFESSOR of Chemistry, Emeritus, has been a
-member of the SCU faculty since 1936. Dr. Deck is currently the chair of the
tflombined Sciences program and teaches Chemistry in Society to non-
Thomas W. Fast, Ph.D.
Drew E. Dapkus
Helen E. Moritz, Ph.D.
Barbara R. Pavlock, Ph.D.
Claudia R. Belotti
Jerry A. Cathcart
Karen L. Cisek
Joe P. Contino
Suzanne M. Dito
Diane D. Doran
Karen E. Eckberg
Thomas E. Farrell
Curtis O. Fletcher
Michele A. Ford
pliuiu by Ili: lx I 'War lim
TONY CAPRA, LIKE most freshman
combined science majors spent time in his
Quantitative Methods laboratory cleaning his
KENNETH RICHARDSON DRINKS wine
from a goat skin bag durin the Iune
graduation ceremony. Ang, like most classics
majors, he wore a laurel instead ofa
Jennifer M. Garibaldi
Michele D. Goins
Julie K. Hauck
James A. Laccabue
Jeffrey C. Lane
Thomas M. Lynch
Kathy M. Magnani
Chris W. Mahowald
Troy T. Philis
Lianne Marie Rieman
Kevin G. Semonsen
James E. Skowronski
Teric W. Staton
Marci J. Teresi
Tracy T. Trujillo
Susan M. White
Lisa A. Wong
PRESENTATIONS BY INSTRUCTORS
deeply involved in their material are one way
the University develops what the catalog calls
a student s 'desire for lifelong learning."
Mark A. Devincenzi
Andrew W. Hagerer
James W. McNamara
Richard S. Santos
Robert S. Viviano
Dolores V. Garcia
Noreen G. Jesswein
Carol M. Osborne
Lori C. Palermo
Judy A. Radovich
Suzanne M. Risse
Mary M. Welty
i ' 5 i
3 S l
THE CLASSROOMS OF first floor Kenna Hall and
economic lectures are very familiar to most Arts and
Science students. These students listen to a lecture
given by Richard Coz, S.I.
BRIAN FRAHER ANDgeff Williams exit the inner
cells of San Quentin. T e trip to the prison was a
part of their sociology class.
Adrienne M. Barnett
Margaret J. Bear
Maria A. Caruana
Mary T. Doyle
Kathy H. Eder
Mary M. Edgar
James T. Gotch
Susan A. Hambleton
Mark E. Harris
Leander L. James, IV
Maryann K. Kelly
Lynne M. Kennedy
Christine L. Long
Jean S. McAllister
Michael J. McGill
Matthew C. Mc:Glynn
Danielle M. Modeste
Kate T. Nolan
Susan G. Proano
Jill D. Reek
Kathleen A. Reilley
Vincent J. Rhea
Lisa A. Sammon
Monita M. Tam
Giving words life
ID NOT know what to expect from
Prick Stewart when I signed up for
'iakespeare's Late Plays" taught by
:Iith Dunbar, Ph.D. When I received the
labus, I found that he had eight hours of
ture time with which to share his
Iections on The Winters Tale. He had
t finished two years playing the lead in
it play with the Royal Shakespeare
mpany. Could an actor be useful in an
glish class? He was, after all, an actor,
tan English professor. Despite my
ejudice I approached his coming with an
:en mind, and quickly discovered the
hes of Mr. Stewart.
Dr. Dunbar best described that wealth
when she said that his "grip on the
meaning of the words is wonderful." You
see, Mr. Stewart is a slave to the language,
before he turns to the critics and other
secondary sources, he focuses on the
words themselves. In dramatic scholarship
we English majors are often guilty of
ignoring the sounds the playwright
chooses. Mr. Stewart showed me, though,
that there is nothing more valuable than
old fashioned reading aloud. With the help
of his insight and magnificent voice, I
discovered meaning in not only what the
characters said, but also in how they said
As an actor, Mr. Stewart used this
meaning to suggest blocking - where he
. ff F'
photo by Mike fJ'Brien
might stand, or when he might move. As
an English major, not only was I unaware
of many of the mechanics of staging a play
fwhich is, after all, meant to be seen, not
necessarily ready, but I had not even
considered that words themselves could
have such profound physical implications.
Many students have said, "He brings the
text to life." How true that statement is,
for we can certainly enjoy him on the stage
breathing life into a character. After
listening to Patrick Stewart, though, I
believe that life exists in the words
- Stephen Rudicel
PAID THROUGH A University grant, Patrick
Stewart, of the Royal Shakespeare Company,
was a guest lecturer for the English department
during the Spring quarter.
Simone J. Billings, M.A.
4 Mary J. Dunbar, Ph.D.
Christian Lievestro, Ph.D.
Claudia J. Mon Pere, M.A.
Charles T. Phipps, S.J.
A Theodore J. Rynes, S.J.
' James S. Torrens, S.J.
ACPIW IL fl PM
E, gli 1
Robert K. Detweiler, M.F.A.
Samuel R. Hernandez, M.F.A.
Gerald P. Sullivan, S.J.
Maria Josefina DelRosario
Lucille A. Gores
Gail A. MacDonald
John A. Strubbe
Jaimee A Bonnel
Rebecca A Collins
q ...AV ,
Judy L. Dallenbach
Audrey A. Fong
Stefani A. Fowler
Diana M. Fryke
Jeanne M. Hefferlin
Teresa M. Hess
Lance A. Jackson
Amy M. Johnston
Cindy A. LaBarge
Patricia A. Marino
Susan E. Miller
L it Catherine M. Molinelli
Lynn E. Mooney
DeeAnn M. Moore
Susanne T. Mulcahy
James K. Nageotte
Mary C. Nally
Laurie J. Oldfield
Marianne E. Ott
Elizabeth A. Panetta
Boyd L. Petterson
Mary E. Roberts
Melanie M. Roberts
Lisa V. Rotunda
Marilyn C. Smith
- Sandra E. Velasco
HAD FLORENCE BEAUMON entered Santa
Clara with the Class of '86 instead of '83, she
would be a Multidisciplinar Studies major. That
is the name of the program tllevelo ed by the
School of Arts and Sciences to replgce the
General Humanities major.
X l H
Jill L. Bennett
Jeffrey G. Berry
Victor X. Bertolani
Russell K. Boring
Eileen M. Bradley
Elizabeth D. Brown
Robert J. Comfort
Philip G. Frey
John C. Giagiari
Gregory M. Girdner
Mark K. Greenough
Mary P. Krouse
Mabel M. Kwan
David A. Mans
Catherine M. Murphy
photo by Michael French
SENIOR HISTORY MAIOR Russell Boring
takes notes during his afternoon upper
division history seminar.
RAMON CHACON, PH.D., LECTURES on
third world politics during his afternoon Latin
American Militarism class.
,Q Q 33
f ' '31
75-r' x El
, gf' if.
Richard L. Phipps
Kelly A. Pruett
Mark M. Rudy
Dorian F. Smith
David E. Sweeny
Pat A. Valeriote
Stephen G. Wills
Ramon D. Chacon, Ph.D.
George F. Giacomini, M.A.
Norman F. Martin, S.J.
Gerald McKevitt, S.J.
Barbara Molony, M.A.
Thomas P. Turley, Ph.D.
BECAUSE OF ITS location, the Michel
Orradre Library is the center of most
DhOlObyDO B b
" i izf
Shari F. Abdalian
Lars N. Back
Michael C. Bertram
Karen S. Boltz
Christina P. Colyvas
Richard W. deLorimier
Linda L. Del Vecchio
Teresa M. Forsell
Linda A. Frisinger
Meng He Tu
Anne Marie McSweeNey it
Carolyn M. Rose
Terri K. Sanford
Laura J. Stimson
Christopher D. Tabb
Michael R. Teresa
Deborah P. Wong
PASCAIJS TRIANGLE: THE number inside
each triangle is the sum ofthe numbers at the
three vertices of the trian le. So homore
Diane Mendence publishes this Ending in
1 1 32323
. 1A4fQx6ffm4 61 6+13 +315 +
Student S chscover
AS PROFESSORS STRLIGGLED to get
their research published, Diane Mendence,
a sophomore education major, published a
mathematical discovery in the May issue
of the AMA TYC Review, fthe journal of the
American Mathematical Association of
Two Year Collegesi.
Diane made the discovery, a
relationship in Pascal's triangle, while
doing an assignment for Jean Pedersen's
M.S., Nature of Math class. Although the
assignment didn't have to be turned in,
Mendence approached Pedersen, a little
unsure, and timidly queried, 'Als this
Excited about her first scholarly
publication Diane said, "lt's a pretty good
feeling to know that a student can give a
teacher a new insight."
"This is a class in which the students
are given an opportunity to be creative,"
said Pedersen who then helped Diane
prove the relationship and research it to
see if it had been discovered before.
As news of the discovery spread across
campus, Diane and Pedersen were
"besieged with requests from faculty
members and students wanting to know
what pattern Diane had discovered." ln
response, they offered the accompanying
As a result of Diane's first discovery,
teacher and student stumbled across a
second discovery. "We are both very
happy fand somewhat surprisedi to
discover so much interest in PascaI's
triangle on the Santa Clara campus," they
reported. lt's "kind of fun."
- Carla Dal Colletto
IEAN PEDERSEN, Ph.D., PROFESSOR of
Mathematics, in her O'Connor office.
Karel DeBouvere, Ph.D.
Dave Logothetti, Ph.D.
i Peter Ross, Ph.D.
John Sawka, Ph.D.
AC, t VL 65
Monica J. Crosetti
Abby J. Dorsa
Ana M. Garcia
Bernarda M. Goni
Michelle L. Hayes
Phillip M. Hicks
Margrit S. lckenroth
Colleen A. Kelly
Jennifer A. Lynch
Kevin J. Martin
Susie M. Mora
Marianne J. Nichols
Margarita C. Nogueira
Susan A. Owens
Robert L. Romano
Charlene Y. Schulenburg
Ana L. Ventura
Lisa A. Woolway
Heribert Breidenbach, Ph.D.
fax . if! .-
i , .l .31-3-,
Francisco Jimenez, Ph.D.
Christian van denBerghe, Ph.D
James W. Felt, S.J.
George R. Lucas, PhD.
. .1 il
photo by Ted Beaton
LABS WERE NOT just a place where diligent '
experimentation took place: Kim Moutoux found
this out as she got acquainted with the newest
man in her life.
Jose H. Moreno
Michelle S. Schwartzbach
Janice L. Young
Carl P. Babcock
Steven D. Holmes
Brian P. McDonnell
William T. Duffy, Ph.D.
Carl Hayn, S.J.
Philip T. McCormick, Ph.D.
M1 l i1PlI gh?
BRIAN MURPHY, Ph.D., ASSISTANT
Professor of Political Science, discusses
disarmament with Michael Manley, former
the Arms Race and the Third Vsoixd in
0 Q g . . .
S grime Minister of Iamaica. Mur h spoke on
0 1 1, C H C 1 E 3 H C E B Benson Center on April 12.
Robert W. Altendorf
Mary C. Archer
Madeleine M. Arias
Fabio R. Aversa
Martin K. Belles
Richard T. Bissen
David P. Bonaccorsi
Larry E. Boughton
Carolyn A. Britton
Clare F. Creegan
Karine M. Enderle
ERIC HANSON, PhD., ASSOCIA I In Professor
of Political Science, lectures on internal
Soviet politics in his Intro. to Comparative
WILLIAM STOVER, Ph.D., ASSOCIATE.
Professor of Political Science, came to Santa
Clara in 1975. Dr. Stover teaches a wide
variety of classes including Selective Studies
in Political Policies, and Politics and Mass
Benedict L. Fuata
Scott D. Gordon
Katharine E. Ciulyas
Patricia G. Hayes
Carl L. Hess
Michael A. Jacques
in the fie
ONE OF THE most unique qualities of the
University's Political Science Department
was the ability of its professors to teach their
courses beyond the realm of the classroom
and textbooks. While publishing was one
way in which professors were able to
enhance their field, Santa Clara's professors
broadened their expertise in other ways.
Dennis Gordon, Ph.D., attracted students
to the study of international politics. As
adviser of the Model United Nations Club, Dr.
Gordon guided students through the policies,
politics and rules of procedure of the United
Nations. After several months of preparation,
the club represented Jamaica at the spring
Western Model United Nations Conference in
Phoenix, Arizona. Santa Clara was one of
over one hundred colleges and universities at
The Carribbean nation of Jamaica was
also the center of attention for another group
of students. Through a summer practicum
directed by Brian Murphy, Ph.D., twelve
students had the chance to study Jamaica
first hand. Sponsored by the Dean of the
College of Arts and Sciences, and by
Campus Ministry, the Jamaican Summer
Practicum was established by Dr. Murphy,
who specializes in social movements and
third world politics, along with Terry Ryan
The experience was not 'isummer on the
beach," but, according to Dr. Murphy, "a lot
of hard work." Both Dr. Murphy and Mr.
Ryan worked as advisers to the twelve
diverse students who worked on several
different projects established by people in
Jamaica responsible for a grassroots
development project, a social justice project
for the Archdiocese of Kingston, an
experimental farm, a construction co-
operative, and a social action center.
Also working on an international scope
was Eric Hanson, Ph.D., his paper on
Californian peace movements resulted in an
invitation to an international conference on
peace movements in Salzburg, sponsored by
the International Federation of Catholic
Universities. His paper, titled "The Catholic
Church and the Nuclear Freeze in
California," and the fact that he played an
important role in the Institute on War and
Conscience were the qualifications which
made him the only professor from the
western United States invited to attend.
Twenty different academic leaders from
the United States, Canada, and western
BEFORE HER NOON Hiolitical science
class, Sheri Soderber ta s with a friend
outsidi of O'Connor Hall.
lf X Wit-
Europe attended the conference and
presented their papers on the different
aspects of international peace movements.
Hanson commented that he was surprised
with the reception he received from the
western Europeans, i'At Salzburg, the
Europeans, especially German and Dutch
scholars, had been strongly influenced by the
second draft of the American Bishops' letter
on peace." This influence was "very
surprising because European intellectuals
are not accustomed to looking to America
Because of the professors' research and
involvement, the experience they brought to
the classroom enriched the courses offered
by the Political Science Department and
encouraged similar student participation.
- Steven Lozano
IEANNA HOPPER LOOKS through materials in
the Political Science Association Office. The
Association's office houses much research
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Kevin J. Kelly
Lewis E. Merryman
Margaret J. Myers
Sara J. O'Brien
Richard J. Passalacqua
Deborah A. Rounthwaite
Yvette A. Rusch
Catherine R. Skrbina
Christopher C. Smart
Carol J. Stanton
Tom B. Stephens
Karen A. Tietjen
Michelle L. Twitchell
Michael H. Walker
Diane K. Watkins
Richard M. Willett
Steven P. Wroblicky
Institute discusses abuse
AS ON MOST campuses, Santa Clara students' use of
alcohol is an issue. During the winter and spring quarters,
representatives of the University made an attempt to deal
with the issue in an academic vein. Partly sponsored by the
Psychology Department, the Alcohol Institute examined
questions regarding alcohol use and abuse.
The Institute originated in the weekly meetings of the
Alcohol Awareness Committee which was formed in
September. The committee, started by John Fitton, Area
Coordinator, and backed by Jan Arminio, Associate
Director of Housing and Resident Life, assumed the task of
looking into the use of alcohol in the daily life of the Santa
ln the initial meetings, the committee decided that to try
to stop drinking on campus would be a futile effort.
Realizing that alcohol does have its place in society when
properly used, the committee decided to put the emphasis
on facilitating discussions among students on the negative
aspects of alcohol use. The Institute started with a film
-series in the winter quarter that dealt with alcohol abuse. A
more personal approach included an outreach workshop,
titled "How to Use Alcohol to Your Advantage" led by
Fitton and Arminio.
The committee also supported similar efforts, such as a
group for family drinkers initiated by Fernando Gutierrez,
Ph.D., through the Counseling Services and another
workshop for problem drinkers by Peter Bessen and Tom
The Institute also offered a class through the Psychology
Department, entitled "Psychology of Alcohol" taught by
guest lecturer, Tom Burdan, Ph.D. Specifically, the course
explored the topic of alcohol in relation to how it affects our
society, as well as the daily routines of campus living.
Spring quarter set the Institute in full swing with an
agenda of eleven different speakers during the month of
April. Topics ranged from alcohol abuse within industry,
presented by Sherry Harrell, National Semi-Conductor
Corporation, to alcohoI's misuse in the family from the
perspective of SJSU School of Social Work Professor Sandy
The most popular event was the speaking engagement of
Los Angeles Dodger pitcher Bob Welch and Don
Newcombe, Director of Community Relations for the
Dodgers, on May 20. Welch shared his personal experiences
with alcohol abuse which he discussed in his book Life After
While most of the Institute events were sparsely attended
in comparison to other campus functions, Fitton believed
that the Institute was a "successful start" to planting a
seed-for making the topic of alcohol abuse a more
comfortable problem to discuss. Because the use of alcohol
was consistently a dominant issue, the Alcohol Awareness
Committee closed the year with the intention of continuing
programs and speaker engagements in 1984.
- Kim Moutoux
IAMES ROYCE, S.I., RECIPIENT of the 1981 Award from the
National Association of Alcoholism Counselors, was the keynote
speaker for the Spring Alcohol Institute.
Anne M. Abruzzini
Jolene M. Blandford
Lynn M. Brysacz
Robert Petty, Ph.D.
f Rebecca J. Canfield
Caroline S. Castoria
Terry G. Clancy
Sharon K. Crawford
Marilu R. Eder
Bridget E. Egan
4' Z 4 " 4'
4 ' . 1 7 " f' . 1 . 1 Luis. "
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ARTHUR ROTH, M.D., DIRECTOR of the
Cowell Health Center, spoke on "Legal and
Medical Issues in Alcohol Use and Misuse."
He s oke with George Miram, a lawyer from
DON NEWCOMBE SPEAKS on the "Personal
Experiences of Athletes" and recalled his
own drinking problem. The former Cy Young
Award winning pitcher was a guest at the
Spring Alcohol Institute.
Lisa C. Galan
Shari A. Haun
Shellane D. Henderson
Patti A. Hennessy
photo by John
ALTHOUGH THE ALCOHOL Institute had oor
attendance, it did draw an impressive list ofp
speakers. One of those is Dodger pitcher Bob
who speaks of his experiences as an alcoholic,
emphasizing that alcohol had always been a way
overcoming his personal problems.
Monica C. Jenkins
Teresa M. Jones
James W. Kay
Frances L. Landry
Gail M. Madison
Patricia J. Marinelli
Mary D. McGonigal
Patricia L. Naughten
Kelly F. Neal
Jane M. Nulty
Susan M. Pursell
Wayne S. Repich
Maria E. Rivera
Sue M. Rufflo
Theresa A. Ruiz
Kathy L. Soliz
Alynn D. Squier
Maria R. Stone
Jacqueline M. Turner
Lisa R. Twomey
Karen L. Ulmer
Erin M. Vannucci
A SUBSTANTIAL CHANGE that occurred
within the University will probably go un-
noticed by most students. The University
Board of Trustees, with input from William
Rewak, S.J., and from the faculty and
other administrators, proposed a revision
of the required curriculum for the College
of Arts and Sciences, the School of
Business and the School of Engineering.
The two major additions were the new re-
quirements of an Ethics course for all
students and of a language proficiency af-
fecting the Business and Science students.
Additional requirements were introduced
in each college or school.
ln the College of Arts and Sciences,
Bachelor of Arts students must take
another English course, another
mathfscience course, an Ethics course
and a multi-cultural perspective course.
Also, they are required to take only one
social science course rather than the old
requirement of two, and two courses of a
Western Culture sequence. Social Science
students must complete the third course in
a foreign language while Life Science
students must complete the second
In the School of Business, rather than
five general Humanities courses, students
now must take two courses in a Western
Culture sequence, an Ethics course and
must be proficient in a language through
the second quarter. Also, three upper divi-
sion courses were added to the general
business core curriculum.
For students in the School of Engineer-
ing, seven Humanities classes outside of
the three Religious Studies courses re-
quired were further defined. They included
an Ethics course, two courses in a Western
Culture sequence, two social science
courses and two English courses. It was
also recommended that Engineering
students achieve proficiency in a foreign
The idea of changing the course re-
quirements began about two to three years
ago. Fr. Rewak initiated the re-examination
by writing a letter to the Board of Trustees
concerning the curriculum and how it sup-
ported the University's Statement of Pur-
pose. After much discussion, the Board
formed a University-wide committee of
faculty members and others to study the
requirements. This committee, with
A wassistance from more faculty members,
made recommendations and proposals
concerning the curriculum. These pro-
posals were given to the Deans, who made
recommendations which the Board
modified as they saw fit. At the same time,
each college or school had its own commit-
tee to reevaluate its curriculum. These col-
lege committees made their own require-
ment decisions with reference to the pro-
posals of the University-wide committee.
After all that was done, the committees,
administrators, and the Board of Trustees
finalized the new curriculum requirements.
There were a number of reasons for the
change in the curriculum. Basically, facul-
ty and administration saw a need to re-
quire students to broaden their experience.
Dean Kenneth Haughton of the School of
Engineering cited the Jesuit philosophy as
one of the reasons. This philosophy is to
make sure students are getting a liberal
education. Herbert Breidenbach, Chairman
of the Modern Languages Department,
saw the new requirements as extremely
beneficial to the student. "We live in an in-
creasingly international world. tOne of thel
values of requiring a foreign language is
that we force a student into widening his
horizon. He gets insight into a foreign
culture." And James Felt, S.J., the Acting
Chair of the Philosophy Department,
believed that the concern over ethical
behavior was a main reason why an Ethics
course was required of all students. "We
wanted to make sure that our students had
faced the problem of what constitutes a
humane way of acting."
Dean Joseph Subbiondo and John
Whalen, Ph.D., recognized a trend of major
universities to reinstate a required cur-
riculum. "There's a move nationwide to
return to a situation in which there's some
common core to all graduates of an institu-
tion. There should be a certain body of
knowledge that we can indicate to the out-
side world that all of our students have.
This attitude is part of the philosophy
behind the changes," Dr. Whalen pointed
Clearly these changes are very impor-
tant and had some ramifications for the
University. More teachers were hired to
teach the Western Culture sequence
courses and extra language courses were
added. Although there was some increase
in the numbers of students enrolled in
TOM MICHAELS STUDIES for a Spanish midterm in the Media lab.
The new core curriculum requires students to take a foreign language.
' A '.X ,xx
N , X
af' 5 W
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photo by Klm Mouloux
FRESHMAN MARY BE'I'H Fox takes an exam during her English II class
taught by Ieffrey Zorn, Ph.D. All students are required to take English by
the new program.
photo by Matt Keowen
DONAN WAKEFIELD, PH.D., AND "Boo" Riley, Ph.d., of the Religious
Studies Department advise students on course selection and hand out
class stickers during the winter quarter registration.
A Center of Learning 77
Requirements, for now
Requirements . . .
Western Culture courses in Fall quarter,
departments realized that perhaps too
many extra courses were added. Students
simply didn't sign up in the numbers ex-
pected. Fr. Felt, said of the expected
Philosophy increase, "We overscheduled
the number of Western Culture courses for
us this term. But it's just too early to say.
This is the first year that any of it has
taken effect and it doesn't even apply to all
the students. lt will be a while before we
know just what the impact is going to be."
The reaction among faculty members
was positive, with virtually no problems.
But what about students? How did they
feel? Because the changes have only been
implemented this year, they affected only
the freshmen. Gretta Ayoub, an English
major, thought it was a good idea to have
additional requirements. "I think they are
good because they provide for a well-
rounded individual. lt's good to have
knowledge in fields other than your own."
However some students weren't so
positive. Aamir lrshad, a Computer
Science major in the School of Engineer-
ing, claimed he would have thought twice
about coming to Santa Clara if he had
known the engineering core was going to
be so rigid. And Christen Miller, a
Marketing major, told of some discontent
in her school. "Some people
l've talked to don't like the fact that they
now have to take a language."
ln any case, the new requirements were
here to stay and, as in the past, will prob-
bably continue to be modified and updated
in the future years. As Dean Subbiondo
summed up, "Very often what you come
up with at the end of all this is not a great
deal different than what you had. But the
process of curriculum change is important
because it forces everyone to think about
what should be expected of an
- Elissa Pellizzon
KATIE EICHTEN AND Scott Taga finalize their
winter quarter schedule while Mary Hegarty
searches for that last class at registration in
jf , 7 I
ll N- ltfgfxfbn
photo by Matthew
ydfj 1 ,
1 ,- , fl,
photo by Greg Tapay
ALL FRESHMEN ARE required to take English 1 and 2. But along
with the new requirements a third English course was added. This
addition was recommended by William Rewak. S.I. and the Board of
Trustees and was supported by much of the faculty.
photo by Greg Tapay
ALONE IN THE Media
Lab, Chris Gattuso spends
a late night studying her
MCGUIRE thumbs for his
daily homework during
his Math 11 class.
Students of the College of
Arts and Sciences are
now required to take an
additional math course.
"PEOPLE ARE THE Energy" was the
evening's theme, and the atmosphere in
Mayer Theatre crackled with electricity
as the sixth annual presentation of the
Golden Johnnies, SCLl's version of the
"We went all out this year," noted
Tom Shanks, S.J., Golden Johnnies
director. "lt gets better and better every
year. l don't know how we'll be able to
improve on it next year, although we
certainly will try."
Much of the show's excellence
stemmed from an incredibly energetic
performance by an ensemble cast who
sang and danced into the audience's
hearts. "lt was a team effort," said cast
member Lisa Richards, describing the
unique quality of the show, "we all
became a family in those months."
The show also boasted an excellent
technical crew comprised almost
entirely of students. Particularly
Martin L. Cook, Ph.D. Cand
Daniel V. Germann, S.J
Leon J. Hooper, S.J
Anne Marie Mongoven, O.P.
James W. Reites, S.J
Philip B. Riley, Ph.D.
Salvatore A. Tassone, S.J
Tennant C. Wright, S.J
l fi ff Whiz!!
memorable were Jane Sarture's original
music, Paul Hoen's set, and Chris
For several days before the show, the
cast and crew spent several long nights
in Mayer Theatre. They rehearsed the
dance numbers and songs over and
over until they could finally go through
the whole show without stopping. The
intricate pattern for the slide projection
was memorized, and perfected.
Still problems do happen. "A few
minutes before the show was to start,"
recalled Fr. Shanks, "one of the seven
slide projectors fell over, spilling slides
all over the floor. lt was touch and go
for a while, but we managed to get them
all in order."
Despite its problems, the show lived
up to its theme, driving home the
energy of people and television to the
- Dorio Barbieri
THE UIOHNNIES CAST": Charlie McPhee,
Mar Ann McDonald, Scott Logsdon, Lisa
Riclllards, Ieff Martin, Shawna Kirkwood
dancing to Donna Iusi's choreography.
1 Pauline S. Barreras
Kelvin T. Bowers
A Larry A. Crema
x ' f
W in Chris J. Dunne
Karen M. Mohr
Kim M. Penclergast
Jane E. Sarture
Rob T. Scolari
Paul G. Vallerga
Thomas E. Shanks, S.J.
Carolyn W. Silberman, M.A.
Frederick P. Tollini, S.J.
Patricia J. Bendigkeit M A
Barbara A. Murray M F A
DEAN OF THE Leavey School of Business, Andre
Delbecq enjoys motorclycle riding in his spare
time. The Dean ri es a Harley-Davi son.
ON THE SCU campus there are three computer terminal areas. The largest facility is located in
Kenna Hall and is used by the Business School's Department of Decision Sciences.
ms' ' ' -in-r
photo by Chris Chan
V' X A
photo by Malt Keowen
KENNA HALL, ONCE Bellarmine College Preparatory and an SCU dormitor , now serves as the
F J -f '
main buillding for the school.
WHEN THE BUSINESS School needed a
new dean, a search committee was formed
and began looking for a dean in businesses
and industries. The dean the committee
found, Andre Delbecq, said, "They asked
me if I was willing to come to Santa Clara. I
said I didn't think so because I wasn't
looking to be a dean. They said to come
anyway, it is a unique University. I came
and indeed it is unique. I was delighted to
receive an offer."
Since Delbecq's arrival, the Business
School has undergone major changes, with
the development of several new programs,
such as the Retail Studies and the
International Studies programs. But it was
not without much time and effort on
Delbecq's part that these changes
happened. He commented, "My job does
involve a very long and intense day. lt is
probably the most exciting job l have ever
had, and, at the same time, easily the most
- Elissa Pellizzon
A Center of Lea q 83
Leavey School ol B
Nchekwube sgent many Wefnescfay after
noons in t e Accounting Lab in Kenna.
Gayle A. Anders
Robert Andreatta l
John T. Arao
Christopher J. Bednar
Paul R. Beirne
David W. Carroll
Catherine A. Cherrstrom
Christine A. Cline
Kathryn L. Cornett
photo by Mik
Julie K. Davis 'f' 'f
Michael E. Davis
Vincent J. Davitt
Bartholemew J. Dunne
Darryl J. Egide
Mark W. Enos
John T. Evleth
Chris M. Galetto
A 4 .
Henry K. Gong
Catherine M. Gowey
Michael P. Hamill
Thomas E. Hanson
Joseph G. Hayes
Mike E. Healy
Juan F. Hernandez
Greg A. Hilliard
Theodore S. Hoffman
Anne C. Holicky
Marie T. lmlach
Valerie S. lsbell
Barbara A. Jenkins
Chris R. Kondo
Mike G. Kovatch
Maurice T. Lai
Mark C. Leaver
Felitia Wong Bo Lee
Robert A. Lee
Ann M. Linthacum
James P. Lynch
Colleen A. Madden
Dennis A. McGuire
Cynthia A. McLean-Crupper
Kathleen A. Menzemer
Chike P. Nchekwube
Fernando R. Nunez
John F. Nunziati
Jerome P. Paciolla
Brian B. Powell
Kevin B. Reagan
Jeffrey F. Romano
Ann Marie Ruhwedel
Jennifer A. Ruso
Peter A. Savage
George M. Shannon
Margaret M. Shannon
Elizabeth E. Shaw
Thor A. Spargo
Peggy A. Takeshima
Randall J. Viegas
Elizabeth J. Vorsatz
John R. Wendland
Teresa E. Wertman
Denise A. Winkenbach
Ann M. Zamberlin
WORKING ON THE line Frinter, George
Fuentes inspects the resu ts of his computer
Phooby Kr M
Mario Belotti, Ph.D.
Douglas G. Andrey
Patricia A. Britton
Sylvia M. Cruz
Nilufar S. Haque
Cameron W. Kelly
Charles E. Morrill
Susan D. Ocker
Leticia H. Rivas
Kyle C. Sakoda
Richard F. Eagle, Jr.
Murray C. McQueen
William F. Donnelly, S.J.
' John M. Heineke, Ph.D.
Lawrence R. lannaccone, Ph.D
Alan H. Taylor, Ph.D.
Wendy E. Abbott
Lawrence A. Anderson
Lea M. Argel
Todd R. Backman
Mark E. Barbieri
Brian K. Blechman
Audrey Marie-Claire Bossaert
Mark S. Brashear
Thomas P. Caldwell
Vince L. Canelo
Wendy J. Casselman
Thomas D. Chase
Dana L. Christensen
Gary L. Clarke
Matthew P. Corrado
Brian E. Cox
Hugh J. Daly Jr.
Paul F. David
Peter J. Demetros
Carol R. Demmon
James P. Douglas
Peggy M. Dugan
William S. Duncan
Ann Marie Feeney
Vernette M. Ferreira
Violet S. Foo
Martin A. Formico
Greg T. Galati
John R. Gallo
Luis Garcia Jr.
Nancy J. Gartman
Mark C. Giometti
Michael S. Glazzy
Bruce E. Heldman
Lisa L. Ho
Thomas F. Hopkins
Valerie E. Howorth
John E. Kao
Sabine V. King
Steven M. Koehler
Martha E. Lara
Patrick M. Lenihan
Timothy S. Lenihan
Franziska Yee-Fong Leung
Brad D. Lorenzen
Alison G. Low
Kathleen L. Lucey
Paul V. Lunardi
Leslie A. Martin
Mark J. Maxson
Gary S. Mc Cormack
Kathryn E. McDonnell
Susan K. Minami
James C. Moran Jr.
Margaret L. Murphy
Landon W. Nishimura
Thomas J. O'Brien
Kendall D. Olson
Jeffrey F. O'Neal
John R. Parden
Marie M. Parkinson
Stella Y. Patterakis
Kevin J. Pearson
Steven C. Pera
Harold J. Pestana
Sharon M. Petrucha
Mike K. Pottinger
AT THE B.A.A. Dinner at the Marriott Hotel
in San lose, business major loseph Allanson
stops to talk with an industry representative
Gary M. Rodrigues
Charles B. Saporito
John P. Scarcella
Walter J. Schmidt
Frederick W. Shaffer
Maureen C. Shanahan
Robert C. Sherrard
Susan Y. Shiba
Chris T. Shimamoto
John M. Sobrato
Phillip C. Sullivan
Marion K. Tavenner
Prakash K. Llpadhyaya
Dianne L. VanWyk
Michael S. Venezia
Christopher J. VonDer Ahe
Peter M. Wachter
John C. Wagenbach
Catherine A. Winter
Sheila S. Wong
PROFESSORS ARE OFTEN available
for private meetings with their
students. Senior business major Ienny
Ang took advanta e of these meetings
ogen during the year.
Arthur F. Boice
Terese M. Bommarito
Michael J. Connor
Daniel J. Falzon
Norena B. Gutierrez
Patricia A. Helwig
Julie T. Hoffmann
Karen T. Keskeny
Kelly P. Kimura
Brian L. Mitchell
Steven E. Moore
John C. Plecq
Kenneth R. Smith
Patrick T. Wahl
Shirley S. Wong
Michael W. Wright
eave s donate
AN UNPRECEDENTED GIFT of five
million dollars was presented to the
School of Business in October by the
Thomas and Dorothy Leavey
Foundation. lt was the largest single gift
in the University's 131 year history.
ln honor of the pledge, the SCU Board
of Trustees unanimously agreed to
rename the business school the
Thomas and Dorothy Leavey School of
Business and Administration. A
ceremony, attended by Dorothy Leavey
and her daughter, Kathleen, was held on
MICHAEL KEELEY, Ph.D., DIAGRAMS a
profit curve for his 1 o'clock Micro Economics
I class. The School of Business requires all
students to take two courses in Economics.
o 11 o
May 18 to officially dedicate the School
"We believe this historic gift lays the
foundation for the development of the
Leavey School of Business and
Administration as a nationally
recognized center of excellence in
business education," University
President William J. Rewak, S.J.,
The Leavey gift will be used to
permanently endow current programs
as well as provide more scholarships in
both the undergraduate and the
Thomas Leavey was a prominent
businessman, co-founder of the
Farmers Insurance Group, therefore,
the Leavey Foundation chose the
School of Business as a natural
recipient of the gift, a choice
encouraged by SCU.
Leavey began his affiliation with SCU
in his undergraduate days at the
University. He served as a member of
the first board of Regents from 1959 to
1964. He was later elected as one of the
first laymen to serve on the Board of
Trustees. He served as a member of the
Board until his retirement in 1971, and
passed away nine years later at the age
of eighty-two. His wife has continued
the Leavey tradition of generosity to
Santa Clara since his death.
The Leavey Foundation, established
in 1952 by the couple as an aide to
education, has been pivotal in previous
SCU campaigns. In 1975, the University
received S500,000 from the Leavey
Foundation for the Activities Center
campaign, a campaign that had been
floundering prior to their involvement.
ln honor of that gift, the activity center
was called "Leavey," and, in naming
the business school after Leavey and
his family, the University has continued
the tradition of commemorating
benefactors that began with the
- Barbara Garcia
SOPHOMORE PAUL BYRNE takes notes
during his economics class. Most economics
courses are held in Kenna Hall.
SOPHOMORE PAUL BYRNE takes notes
during his economics class. Most economics
courses are held in Kenna Hall.
A Cent lL
Management,Lea y d t S5 II
Dale D. Achabal Ph.D
Albert V. Bruno Ph.D gy
Moshe Handelsman Ph.D. 2, Q Qf-
Tyzoon Tyebjee, Ph.D. ff
Lisa L. Bianco
Andrea M. Bold
Tami L. Brenton
Caroline D. Brodersen
Andrea Y. Collins
Jackie P. Curran
Carla M. Dal Colletto
Linda A. Dashiell
Dean S. Fortino
Sandra K. Foster
Mary A. Garvey
Sherrie D. Gong
Brian L. Hall
Mary F. Heggie
' 1. QLVJQLQQ- h
Mark D. Kelleher
Carol L. Kozlovich
Maria E. Leiva
Mark D. Lester
Lisa M. Margherita
Tricia A. Martin
Lisa N. Matsukawa
Michael J. McClellan
Alfred G. Medina
Patrick J. Melone
William M. Moore
Michael P. Murphy
Christie K. Pak
Gretchen L. Person
Joseph E. Pianetta
Antoinette D. Pozos
Janet H. Rambo
Jay W. Robinson
Georgia S. Scharff
Michael A. Souder
Steven K. Starliper
Judy G. Watts
EMILY LANDIN, DAVE Wells, Ellen
Westlake, and Bill Hewitt check the
pressure valve of their civil
engineering project with john
IN HIS LAFAYETTE Apartment, Lim
Torrens, SJ., selects readings for is
weekly Monday night dorm mass.
photo by Bill Hewitt
PROFESSOR John Finnemore
received the ultimate compliment
in the fall of 1981. Mayor Janet
Grey Hayes, in response to
political and technical hassles
revolving around the size and
efficiency of the San JosefSanta
Clara Walter Pollution Control
Plant, requested that William
Rewak, S.J., assign a staff
member to the city's Technical
Review Board. The Review Board
was in charge of evaluating
proposals submitted by
professional consultants. Much to
his credit and honor, Finnemore
was not only chosen by Fr.
Rewak, but also subsequently
elected to chair the committee.
After submitting the committee's
findings to the City Council,
Finnemore approached the
director of the plant and
suggested that some of the plant's
technical burdens could be
alleviated by delegating some of
the smaller problems to advanced
engineering students at SCU. As a
result, SCU was awarded a grant
for 510,000 provided by the City
of San Jose. The students
involved in this year's program
were Emily Landin, Ellen
Westlake, Bill Hewitt and Dave
Dr. Finnemore also devoted
much time and effort to his
students here at SCU. In July of
1981, he helped bring the Eighth
Annual Conference of the
Association of Reclamation
Entities of Water to the Santa
Clara campus. And, as co-
chairman of the Engineering
Honor Committee, he worked to
instill an appreciation of "integrity
and professional ethics" into his
students so that their basis for
action is always admirable.
- Gretchen Dalton
"I LEFT ON January 3," said James Torrens, S.J., "I had a
class from seven to nine at night and then caught the mid-
night plane to Mexico City." From there Torrens went to El
Salvador to spend the next six days studying the conditions
at the National University in San Salvador. Along with I
seven other members of FACHRES-CA tFaculty for Human
Rights in El Salvador and Central Americaj, a national net-
work of American academics, Torrens toured the
deteriorating university, and met with President Magana,
Defense Minister Garcia and other top political and business
The group was also able to visit the government prisons
unsupervised. They visited the prisoners and were allowed p
to walk and talk to many of those who had been arrested J
without charges. Recalling his visit to the prisons, Torrens
stated, "We asked the people, 'What can we do for you?'
They said, 'Tell your people what it is like in our countryg
make sure they know what it is like here.' "
- Steven Lozana
TO SCU INSTRUCTOR Kristi Scott, dance involves more
than just form, style, and placement. This was evident in
the class Scott has taught for the past five years to women
who have had mastectomies. "To see those women come in
- feeling shocked, unfeminine, distorted and defensive -
and then to see them feeling uplifted, grateful, warm, hap-
py, and open - is like watching a miracle each week. .
A i977 Santa Clara graduate, Scott has danced with four
companies. The most recent, The Dance Company of San
Jose, was directed by another SCU graduate, Cliff Keuter.
Despite her dancing and teaching four days a week, Scott
also held a job as an assistant office manager.
Even with a rigorous schedule, Scott found time to
choreograph the concert "Logan Werkf' "I realized that as
long as I was creating dances for someone else's dance con-
cert I had to bend or compromise to meet that person's con-
cept. This way, I could fulfill my ideas freely and complete-
ly." The concert was not just Scott's attempt to express her
own concepts in dance, she wanted to expose her students
to a more critical environment. "What goes on here at the
University of Santa Clara is beautiful," remarked Scott,
"but I wanted to help them fthe studentsj expand in ex-
perience and to become mature performers."
- Tom Brooke and Gretchen Dalton
KRISTI SCO'I'I' TAKES a brief rest while rehearsing for the 1983
photo by Matt Keowen
JRING HIS OFFICE hours Professor Leonard Klosinski tells of his different
ventures in Africa and South America His office walls are decorated with
production of Images.
photo by Matt Keowen
FOR AS LONG as he could remember, Professor Leonard
Klosinski had wanted to see the pyramids of Egypt, Mount
Kilimanjaro in Kenya and the animals of Africa. For the past
couple of summers, he dismissed the excuse that it would
be too expensive and has visited Africa and South America.
Recalling his African Safari, he stated, "as soon as I saw
my first rhinoceros, I was ready to go home. It is such a rare
animal I didn't expect to see any." Then, with conviction, he
states, "lt was great, nothing could ever be better than
Another sight he saw was Mt. Kilimanjaro, the tallest
mountain on the African continent. Because he never trav-
elled close to the mountain, he confessed that, "lt was not
terribly impressive - l've seen more impressive moun-
tains," then, with a mischievous grin he announced, "but
some day l'll climb it."
He admitted that he expected to be totally disappointed
by the pyramids of Egypt, but was instead very impressed,
especially with the ancient paintings of the interior tombs.
"It was amazing to see these paintings so many thousands
of years old looking so fresh."
- Steven Lozano
ACQ-nt IL 1 fa
H2Ocontr l.l form: g D q S
pening . . .
HlS FIVE MONTH old daughter was the center of his life,
but this was not always the case. Before having the respon-
sibilities of a family, William Eisinger, Ph.D., greatly enjoyed
sports cars, especially English sports cars.
Constantly busy as a biology professor, teaching and do-
ing research, and as father, being with his new daughter,
Eisinger did not have much time to restore his 1949 Healy
Westland sports car. But when he was a post-doctoral at
Stanford, he had plenty of time on his hands. With the
knowledge accumulated from years of reading sports car
magazines, he was able to restore his '63 Austin Healy into a
showpiece. "That car," recalled Eisinger, "was very good to
His experience with repairing Healy sports cars has
helped while working in the laboratory. "My ability to tune
carborators on my Healy was very important in helping me
tune my gas chromatagraph, a relatively sensitive device
used for determining the concentrations of gas."
Even though these skills have been important to him, his
beautiful baby daughter became the center of both his and
his wife's lives. And, without the time or money, he was
unable to work on his Healy Westland. With a laugh, he ex-
plained, "with a daughter, it is no longer possible for us to
drive around in a two-seat automobile, an additional reason
against buying a sports car, but we'll make an adjustment."
- Steven Lozano
WHEN NOT EVALUATING the condition of the engine block of his Healy
Westland, William Eisinger, Ifh.D., stores the parts o his sports car in a garage
'33 l T 'dew
behind the SCU Fine Arts building
.-.. 1' I
DEEP INSIDE NOBILI Hall, something mysterious is hap-
James Felt, S.J., unraveled the mystery. "When l was a
kid," he began, "we travelled around a lot on trains." He
elaborated further to explain the history of his independent-
ly built HO Model Railroad.
He started designing layouts in his sister's garage, but not
until six years ago did he have the permission and oppor-
tunity to move his current railway system to the Nobili base-
ment. The room, he found, "is almost dust free with a pretty
steady temperature and humidity," making the atmosphere
agreeable and desirable for his twenty-one foot long, nine
and one half foot wide railway system.
Unfortunately, only two-thirds of his railroad was
operating this year.
Still, Felt was optimistic. "When it operates according to
the way I have planned," he said "you'll be able to have
several different trains going at the same time. lt will take
several people to do that, and should be very interesting, if
not spectacular." When asked the completion date of his
railroad, Feltjokingly responded, "Never," emphasizing the
fact that the enjoyment he receives from his railway is de-
rived from the building and planning of his system.
- Susie Dewey
IAMES FELT, S.I., REPAIRS loose wiring along the track. The whole
HS. Model layout measures 21 feet long and nine and a half feet
V xl-fb. . I R,
photo by Chris
I B . X
H 5 .,,...l ,
i i,.. xr 15' -
evv Gas Running
'HE BELIEF THAT the United States bears much of the
esponsibility for the continual depletion of energy
esources has spurred Richard Pefley, Ph.D., to dedicate
iuch of his time and effort to the discovery and refining of
lternatives. A Mechanical Engineering professor for 32
ears, Pefley has rigorously pursued the development of the
.lcohol Fuel Car.
Because of his beliefs and attitudes, Pefley has suc-
essfully orchestrated SCU's role in improving the Alcohol
fuel Car. With the help of over SZV2 million in federal and
tate grants, SCU has affected the growth of alcohol-fueled
ehicles. Pefley played an instrumental role in starting a
ompany, Alcohol Systems, which packaged and marketed
its designed by the SCU engineering department to convert
ost office vehicles to burn alcohol.
Pefley explained the importance of his work in terms of
ie feasibility of the Alcohol Fueled Car. The fuel can be
roduced by either Ethel fmade from grainsj, or Methol
nade from city and organic wastesb. Pefley also stated that
Our image is becoming one of overcommitment to destruc-
ve weaponry and an undercommitment to constructive
lternatives, such as other energy sources and increasing
THE REPUTATION AS the
heaviest smoker on the SCU facul-
ty made English professor Jeffrey
Zorn, Ph.D., think. Suddenly he
understood that smoking was not
something a "smart" man with a
Ph.D. from Stanford should do. So
in 1980, after completing his
dissertation, Jeffrey Zorn quit
smoking and changed his
lifestyle, Jeffrey Zorn began
Now, two and a half years later,
no one could argue with Dr. Zorn
when he said, "I see myself as an
athlete." Lean, informally dressed
and casually open, Chardly the
stereotype image of a Dartmouth,
Harvard and Stanford gradj, he
was modest about his life and the
way he lived it. Zorn ran four
this with bi-weekly basketball
Zorn ran whenever he had the
chance. "I needed a model at
first," he said, but eventually he
ran either in the morning around
the hills near his home, or on the
roads around the University. He
also ran competitively, as he did
inthe Oakland Half Marathon on
February 6. He does not claim to
be the best athlete on campus,
but he did admit that running is
something "l really apply myself
Dr. Zorn finds scholarship com-
parable to athletics, both take
long hours of grueling practice to
develop. But the rewards of this
training were evident to all those
who knew Dr. Zorn,
times a week and supplemented - Matt Keowen
ie food supply. Such direction should be the goal of all na-
ons so that uniformed advances can take place."
- Tom Brooke
,M , x
RICHARD PEFLEY, Ph.D., STANDS
with the Alcohol Fueled Car. With the
guidance of Pefley, SCU has been
involved in the development of 80070 of
U.S. alcohol burning cars.
V f -f ,,2,: , .',.,H2fQ?1V'g" ,
wAQ,,.ef:1 ni v M-fffifisfn K
photo by John Lozano
VVHILE PLAYING BASKETBALL in
Leavey, jeffrey Zorn, Ph.D., drives for
the base line.
Act fL Q99
but H lys,HOModel,NewG R g
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twice at SCU.
photo by Greg Tapay
MANY STUDENTS HAVE a hang-up about math. David
Logothetti, Ph.D., recognized their dislike and "in order to have
students feel good about math and coming to class, I start
every lesson plan with something goofy - a joke, poem or a
But students were not the only ones to see his cartoon
strips. Ever since he received How To Draw Cartoons for
Christmas, Dr. Logothetti has been practicing cartooning. He
had his own comic strip for two years in high school and has
drawn the family Christmas cards ever since his marriage. He
has done a cartoon for The San Jose Symphony program and a
billboard for a local tax company. He has served as illustrator
from 1976-1981 for "California Mathematics." From 1978-
1981 he was also editor and chief illustrator for "The
Mathematics Student Journal." Yet, his most renowned work
was in what he calls The Pig Book fMathematics for Elemen-
tary Teachersj co-authored with Mrs. Alice Kelly.
Cartooning was not his only hobby. Dr. Logothetti usually
played basketball twice a week. He enjoyed physical activity.
- Julie Abney
A LOUIE ARMSTRONG he is not, but still Steven
Nahmias, Ph.D., blows a mean trumpet. For the past 25
years, Dr. Nahmias has found the time to practice and
perform jazz, despite the demands imposed by his full
professorship in the Department of Decision and
While at Stanford University in 1978, Dr. Nahmias
discovered that his professional associate and friend, Phil
Aranda, was organizing a band, and lacked a trumpet
player. Dr. Nahmias offered his talents. For the past two
years, the Phil Aranda Sextet has performed weekly at
Saint Michael's Alley Restaurant in Palo Alto. The band
also plays for private parties, benefits and has appeared
Dr. Nahmias is also a member of the 20 piece
Peninsula Jazz Ensemble. The ensemble only plays for
special occasions. Despite his obvious interest and talent
with the trumpet, Dr. Nahmias insisted, "The bands are
purely an avocation. We all have other professions."
Lucky for SCU, Dr. Nahmias has no intention of retiring
from the teaching profession to perform the sound of the
DEMONSTRATING HIS MUSICAL talent which enables him to
play in two bands, Steven Nahmias, Ph.D., blows his trumpet.
- Gretchen Dalton
photo by Joh
photo by John Lou
DAVID LOGOTI-IE'l'I'I, PH.D., CATCHES his breath while playing two-on-tv
basketball in Leavey. ,
photo by Matt Keowen
IICTOR VARI, Ph.D., BEGAN teaching at SCU in 1948, and
mas spent much of his time promoting the exploration of "la
:ultura ltaliana." But his most recent accomplishments are
hose which earned him the prestigious title of Knight of the
talian Republic fCavaliere della Republica ltalianaj
:resented by the President of Italy, Sandro Pertini.
When President Pertini visited San Francisco in 1981, Dr.
lari was part of the reception committee which helped plan
:he tour. He worked closely with San Francisco Mayor
Dianne Feinstein and Dr. Allesando, of the Italian consulate,
io plan the president's itinerary. The consulate was very im-
Jressed by the strength of the Italian Studies program at
SCU and "awestruck" by the beauty of the Mission
Gardens. Dr. Vari also coordinated the Pavarotti Earthquake
Concert to help the people of Naples recover from the re-
. ln recognition of these outstanding services and contribu-
:ions Dr. Vari was knighted in June of 1982. Dr. Vari also
:ited his long teaching career at SCU as a major contribu-
tion in receiving his Knighthood.
- Paul Rubens
VICTOR VARI, PHD., SITS in front of
the Ria ue which commemorates the
esta lisI1ment of the Toso Chair for
Italian Studies, which he received in
MARIO BELO'I'I'I, PH.D., OF the
Economics Department introduced
speakers at the Economics Symposium
on May 2 in the deSaisset museum
-F ,, ........--.. T
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photo courtesy SLU Publications
FOR MARIO BELOTTI, Ph.D., economics was not just his professional
interest but also a way of life. When he was not teaching, he
volunteered his knowledge to services such as the Agency for Interna-
tional Development and the World Bank Project. As a consultant, he
travelled to various third world countries teaching individual farmers
how to make the most of their land. He also suggested and supervised
methods of improving the country's agricultural output. For example,
Dr. Belotti has been to Thailand three times. On the first trip in 1979-
1980, he helped develop the system for choosing which of the 5000 out
of the 80,000 rural roads were to be improved.
Dr. Belotti maintained, with the help of his family, his own acre
garden in Saratoga. He spends much of his time entertaining family and
friends with his homemade wine. Dr. Belotti enjoyed and regularly at-
tended cultural events like the opera and theater. For his work on cam-
pus and overseas, Dr. Belotti was selected by William Rewak, S.J., as
one of the three Distinguished Faculty Members in 1982.
- Julie Abney and Julie Belotti
A Center of Learning lOl
New Gas Running, Km
School of Engineermg
Dean says job is goal-setting
KENNETH E. HALIGHTON, DEAN of the As a dean, Haughton described his job
Engineering School, first came to Santa as "putting out fires. I respond to
Clara in the middle of the 1982-83 problems. I help plan the strategic
academic year from I.B,M. So how does direction of the school so that it will get
one adjust from an industrial job to an stronger and stronger. . . I think the most
administrative job in education? According important part of thejob is to go in the
to Dean Haughton, "lt wasn't difficult. I'm right direction." For him, setting this
enjoying it." After a moment's reflection, direction meant knowing what was going
the Dean added, "It is not as much on in the administrative world of education
different from an industrial job as I thought and the professional engineering world as
it would be. Both are frustrating, and, yet, well. , h
delightfuly - Elissa Pellizzon
ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING STUDENTS designed these electricity-powered cars as part of alcohol
TAU BETA PI, the Engineering Honor Society, is represented b
this memorial in the engineering qua .
FISHING, A QUIET and relaxing pastime, gives Dean Kenneth
Haughton, Ph.D., a chance to get away from the suburban
atmosphere of Santa Clara.
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photo by Greg Mason
FOUR CIVIL ENGINEERING students go for a swim after the concrete cano
"Nessie," splrung a leak. They "raced" against other West Coast engineering
schools at t e Santa Clara Percolation Ponds.
A Center of Learning IO3
School of Engineering
IXVLX if? what
i-1' I --i-irmirgi
Karim P. Allana
Ernesto A. Avila
Richard J. Crosetti
Nora M. Curtis
William T. Hewitt
Michael J. Keenan
Emily J. Landin
James O. L'Heureux
Gregory S. Mason
Timothy L. Mclnerney
Matthew F. Mirenda
Andy K. Schatzman
Gregory W. Tapay
Liam L. Thornton
Kevin G. Vogelsang
David E. Wells
Norman A. Cyr
Joseph J. Fedock, Ph.D
John E. Finnemore, Ph.D
Ellen C. Westlake
Robert Parden, Ph.D
Harold M. Tapay, M.S.
V- if I
K 2 ki .
"NESSIE," DESIGNED BY Greg Talilay and built by
Civil Engineering students, is launc ed early in the
morning on May 1.
CONCRETE CANOE. Impossible? Not
mr a group of twenty Civil Engineering
udents who worked hard designing and
.Jilding Nessie," as they christened the
pnoe They entered her in an annual
iterscholastic competition. And, their
hard work getting her ready for
competition had its benefits. According to
a senior Civil Engineering
designer of the concrete
canoe, "it fthe contestl Challenges you to
come up wit
h a unique design." He was
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photo by Bobby Waal
especially proud of the canoe since , hy
changing the design, he was able to lighten
the boat by 370 pounds, going from 650
pounds last year to the lithe 280 pounds
After the initial designs were drawn, the
students tested the properties of various
concretes to find the lightest and
strongest. Next, the frame of wire mesh
was constructed. Because the concrete
chosen was so stiff the mesh form was all
that was needed to support the concrete.
Then, flotation was added to keep it above
the water, the shell was painted, and
"Nessie" was ready to be tested in the
Graham pool. The test went well, but
"Nessie" would run into problems later.
Each year, twelve California and Nevada
schools race their projects in a spring
contest. For the first time, Santa Clara
hosted the May l race at the Santa Clara
Water District Percolation Ponds, Santa
Clara could have won the race, if "Nessie"
had not sunk. tMaybe next year?J
Greg felt the project was worth any
amount of work since, 'tactivities like this
united the class and brought it closer
together than other schools were," But it
was not all hard work. Greg admitted that
they had a terrific time both building the
canoe and racing it. "Santa Clara's
attitude was different from the other
schools' because we built the boat on a
social level rather than as a competitive
- Kristin McKenna
MALE ENGINEERS ARE not the only people to
enjo "Nessie's" charm. Senior C.E.s Emily
Lantlin, Nora Curtis, and crew race her in the
women's division competition.
Mark J. Ansani
Jose E. Harrison
Michael S. lnamine
Chris D. Kauderer
Adrian R. Medina
Paul J. Stowell
Michael T. VanDerKarr
i ii.illvii1inf-r-viii-4 fviiiini I l
Rickey A. Ando
Debra A. Baker
Eric B. Bowman
John S. Brewer, Jr.
Mary E. Briehl .. ff .
David D. Caserza
Keith R. Casey
Lawrence Y. Chao
Kimberly M. Clark Patrick S. Corpus j "'.
Jill C. Crippen '1'
Yvonne M. Daverin
to by St
Qggtl, ., Q
enter of Learning l
Mary K. Duffy
Frank T. Erceg
Michael R. Fierro
Michael T. Giusti
Carol A. Gries
Susan J. Hubbard
Beth E. Ingram
Carl K. Kalauokalani
Kim M. Kilcoyne
Darius H. Lala
Peter M. Linlor
Matthew F. Long
Gene J. LoPresti
Paul T. Mcfjambridge
Michael E. McKay
Hasan S. Al-Khatib, Ph D
S. Boguslaw Boratynski Ph D
Shu-Park Chan, Ph.D
Ray R. Chen, M.S.
Raymond B. Yarbrough Ph D
PART OF THE Senior Thesis presentation
111331110115 ide as ..
THE MAJOR GRADUATION requirement
for Electrical Engineers was the Senior
Thesis. Seniors were required to design
and implement a project which would be
beneficial to engineers in industry. This
work, submitted to the Thesis Conference,
gave the student the opportunity to
present the project to an audience of
professors, working engineers and friends.
Since the students were judged, Kenneth
Haughton, Ph.D., Dean of the School of
Engineering, felt that the conference "adds
a little competition and spirit to the school
and the students learn quite a bit at the
Senior engineer Mary Duffy agreed that
the thesis was an essential learning
experience. Mary's thesis, "Head High
Gbstacle Detection Device" was
suggested to her by a Santa Clara School
worked for the rehabilitation center at the
Veteran s Administration Hospital in Palo
Alto. The detection device enables the
blind to determine if an object lies in their
ln addition to developing her thesis
project, the experience she gained landed
her an invitation to participate in a NASA
project and build a similar detection
of Engineering graduate, Bob Smith, who
Despite the missed social events and all
the hard work, the engineers' efforts often
proved to be not only educational but
entertaining. As Mary said, "lt was fun to
Hannah Suen not only displays part of her
project but also diagrams the unseen portion
learn how many little gadgets do strange photo by Steven l-Owno Photo by Steven Lou-no
and bizarre things."
- Kristin McKenna
ELECTRICAL ENGINEER PETER Linlor
performs at his com uterized musical
synthesizer. Peter designed the synthesizer for
his Senior Thesis.
Electrical En ineering
Kristin A. McKenna
Thomas P. Murphy
Huong Thu Ngo
Huong Thi Thu Nguyen
Khanh Duy Nguyen
Stone Yung Peng
Debra M. Phipps
William L. Phipps
Judith A. Ramirez
Robert J. Rapp
Albert M. Reif
Robert J. Santos
Todd J. Schoelen
Kiran K. Shah
Prasanna M. Shah
William R. Shellooe
Hannah C. H. Suen
Richard J. Tuosto
Juan J. Valle
Marc Van Denberg
Allen D. Van Hove
John L. Viano
Johan Ll. Back
Margaret M. Boulanger
Richard J. Braun
Richard A. Brynsvold
Therese E. Corbett
Thomas B. Eich
Tim G. Fogarty
Jerome P. Gianotti
Gregory L. Ho
James M. Johnson
Dennis P. Kehoe
Carol A. Le Clair
Judith M. Lesyna
Stephen T. Markey
David A. Melton
Theresa L. Metevia
David L. Morrison
Daniel K. O'Neill
Louis G. Pace
Tina L. Panontin
Philip W. Rich
Carlos A. Sanchez
Matthew P. Schimandle
Laura S. Schoenlank
David L. Soberanis
Lucy E. Totten
John F. Varni
YOU MAY HAVE seen a low-slung
human powered tricycle cruising
around SCU during the year. This
human powered vehicle lhpvj was the
product of the student section of the
American Society of Mechanical
What is an hpv? In this case, the hpv
was a racing vehicle with an
aerodynamic shell, called a fairing. The
hpv was designed for speed, not for
everyday commuting. ASME Region IX
planned a competition for hpvs and
invited student sections to design and
build entries. Fifteen schools, including
SCU, took up the challenge.
"lt was a great experience to develop
and build it," exclaimed senior John
Varni. John took the design of the
vehicle's frame and its components as
his thesis. Rich Braun and Tom Eich
designed and constructed the
aerodynamic fairing as theirs. After
researching past hpv developments, the
seniors produced their own ideas and
began work on the S2000+, nine month
project. John stated that, "lt is a good
project for students to learn from,
especially when starting from scratch."
John hopes the project will serve as a
basis for future hpv designs. "I hope it
keeps going over the years and that it
doesn't die out," he emphatically
- Rich Braun
LOHN VARNI ANXIOUSLY waits to present
is Senior Thesis: The Human Powered
VY KWAN, ANOTHER M.E., presents her
project on aerodynamics. As with the E.E.,
visual aids are an important part of the
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outs1de the classroom
CLASSICAL EDUCATION ENCOURAGED
mathematics, literature, and philosophy.
Contemporary education emphasizes
learning through personal, as opposed to
By presenting students with various
opportunities to work on stage, Santa
Clara demonstrated its commitment to
modern education. Student musicians,
actors, technicians, and dancers moved
beyond Bannan, O'Connor, Kenna, or the
Fine Arts Building to rehearsal halls and
main stage. Students learned from
professors, and each other, in a different
manner than they would in a traditional
Another "classroom" experienced by
students who chose it as an alternative to
the Mission Campus was a continent -
Europe. For either a semester or the whole
year, juniors fand a few seniorsj attended
classes, and travelled in Europe to
discover history, business, language, and
culture different from what they knew at
The diversity of learning methods
presented a number of choices to the
student open to taking advantage of them.
Because of these chances for growth, the
SCU "classroom" included the theatre,
rehearsal halls, and, as ever, the
- Charlotte Hart
DANCE MAEOR WENDY Yarbroff performs an
Images '83 so 0 to Loggins and Messina's "Lust for
Chief 0 E8
Learning outs de th la s oo
CLYTEMNESTRA IKATHRYN KNO'I'I'Sl rails at her husband Agamemnon fFreder1ck Tollmi
S.I.l after she finds out that he intends to sacrifice their daughter, Iphxgema so the Greek Army
can sail to Troy. The Chorus lMary Io Dale, Karen Witman, and Karen Welchl look on ln horror
IPHIGENIALMARCHELLE Y. DERANLEAU1 offers herself as a l
sacrifice tot e goddess Artemis in the climactic scene of Ulphigenio
at Au is."
THE WOMEN OF Chalchis prepare the beautiful Iphigenia
lMarchelle Y. Deranleaul for her sacrificial offering to the gods, as
Clytemnestra fKathryn Knottsl laments for her only daughter.
IN SPITE OF the sometimes bizarre
happenings and practices around the
Theatre Arts department, and because of
the close working relationship between
faculty and students, theatre at Santa
Clara was a raving success - whether in
front of the scenes or behind them, when
performance time arrived, the audiences
enjoyed. But perhaps more importantly,
when such performances were completed,
both students and directors had learned
something about their craft and about
Iphigenia at Aulis, directed by Frank
Caltabiano, Ph.D., was the department's
first production. Dr. Caltabiano selected
Euripedes' tragedy not only out of an
interest in doing a Greek play, but because
he felt the show would complement the
Llniversity's Institute on War and
Conscience. He explained, "The
production involved a young person who
sacrificed Self in a war to a cause which
may or may not bejust."
His directing was praised. When asked
about Dr. Caltabiano's role and ability as a
director, sophomore Andrew Bewley, who
had a small role in Iphigenia at Aulis,
responded: "Frank Caltabiano taught me
'presence' on stage. Being seen, heard, and
remembered - but, not being obvious
about it." '
And, what did Dr.Caltabiano learn from
his students? Dr. Caltabiano candidly
answered, "I learned, once again, the
tremendous capacity students have for
hard work when they believe in the
"Hard work," was also the motto for
those involved in the production of You
Never Can Tell. Visiting Professor Peter B.
O'Sullivan, Ph.D., brought with him
something new: his bona fide "organic
approach" to directing. Dr. O'Sullivan's
"organic approach" required that the
actor work with him in discovering the
character and the motivations for the
THE SULTRY WOMEN of Chalchis SAndrea
Bahmann and Allis Druffell in the fa l quarter
production of I phigenio at Aulis do their best to
catch the attention of the ever vigilant warrior of
Agamemnon's army ISteve Bermudezl.
ACente YL q H5
EJQSSOIIS . . .
Dr. O'Sullivan's acting students were
challenged by this approach. "I had to
learn to trust my instincts as an actress.
For the first time, the motivations lfor on-
stage movementl had to come before the
blocking, rather than the blocking before
the motivations," explained Kathryn
Knotts, one of the principals in You Never
Dr. O'Sullivan's style of directing and a
script teeming with intricately
complicated dialogue made Taken In
Marriage a demanding task for its five
female cast members and Dr. O'Sullivan
himself. He chose Thomas Babe's drama,
"not only because it called for five striking
female talents," but because he "was
fascinated by 'the flaws' in the writing."
The presence of such flaws in the script
made the eventual success of Taken In
Marriage even more impressive. As
Kathryn, also one of the five cast members
in Taken In Marriage, remarked: "The
show worked in spite of the script."
Because of labor on the parts of both the
students and directors, and because of the
relationship between the directors and his
actors and actresses, each of these three
productions met with success - a
success not only symbolized by the
applause of the spectators at curtain call,
but one best understood by the lessons
taught . . . and the lessons learned.
- Jeffrey Brazil
VALENTINE UOHN BROWN1 tries to pull his
landlord's tooth, while landlord Crampton
lMichael Zebulonl works to get the overdue rent
from his desperate tenant in You Never Can Tell.
MARGARET CLANDON IKEEN Oliverl tries to o
be both mother and teacher on twentieth
century womanhood to her confused but still
strong daughter Gloria lKathryn Knottsl.
hrls van Ha sell
14004 4 "
' 4-rf we
AFTER FOUR YEARS of dance at Santa
Clara, senior dance major Oanh Dang was
interested in communicating something
she knew well. "Being a sister was real to
meg I experience it daily." As a result, she
decided to use the theme of sisterhood for
a piece in the production of Images '83, a
dance concert that strives to portray
different feelings, emotions and images
"I am one of those who likes to study
psychology," explained Dang. "I have
always been fascinated with the behavior
of our loved ones, the family."
After three months of preparation with
partner Jane Bulger, the piece, titled, "But
We Are Children," made its premiere in the
March concert. As the piece's
choreographer, Danh learned how to work
with Jane's different body type. "I learned
how to manipulate her body, her shape,
and how to make her look good lin the
dance.J lt was gratifying to see Jane dance
all out and succeed."
Although Oanh did learn much while
rehearsing for Images '83, she was quick
to point out that what occurs in the dance
class is totally separate from the
experience of rehearsing or performing.
"The process is like writing a composition
for an English class. You learn about the
rules and grammar in the classroom and
you use what you were taught to write the
composition. Similarly, the dance class is
where you learn about style, technique,
and movement. It is during rehearsal when
you put different elements fthe rulesl
taught in the class into one 'composition'.'
- Steven Lozano
A C t f L Ing
h pl g g s fchildren
KIT GROSS AND Wendy Yarbroff perform in
"Suddenly It Was Mourning." The plece was PAUL IRVING AND Kit Gross in the premiere of
choreographed by Carlyn Silber-man, chairman "At The Table." The piece was choreogra hed
of the Dance Deriartment. The costume design and the costumes were designed by l:l,mily
was done by Bar ara Murry. Keeler.
OANH DANG AND lane Bulger perform "But
We Are Children" which was choreosraghed
by Oanh with costumes designed by ar ara
THEATER ARTS STUDENT Andrew Bewley
and Helen Woodman in Emily Keeler's "At
photo by Chris Van Hasselt
KRISTY SCOTT AND student Donna lusi in
"Gathering." Scott also choreograihed the
giece with the costumes designed y Ilm
A Center Ing 119
Shaping um g of Ch d
Art of music
"ART lS NOT a pleasure, a solace, or an amusementg art is a
great matter. Art is an organ of human life transmitting man's
reasonable perception into feeling." CTolstoyl Words about
such a matter as art will always be doomed to a fate of being at
best second-rate. For, if commentary could do more to com-
municate than the art itself, there would be no need for art,
especially since the undertaking requires so much of an in-
dividual. Through ceaseless struggle, the artist must seek to
overcome mediocrity and "create out of the spirit something
that did not exist before."
Art is a great matter. lt is a slow creative process that is in a
continual state of "becoming," Perhaps this spirit of becoming
is best exemplified in the music and art of the Baroque era.
For, during this time period, artists were influenced by scien-
tific developments such as the telescope, which challenged the
imagination to grasp the concept of infinity. In such a concept,
there are suddenly no endings, but rather, endless beginnings
in each moment. Such a concept allows for a metamorphosis
to occur which in an instant transforms finite absolutes into un-
fathomable mysteries. lt is with this attitude that we can begin
to approach the sometimes "mind-boggling" nature of music.
For how can an ordering of various tones and silences have
such a profound impact? How can any musical communica-
tion take place at all?
Such questions are often addressed at seminars offered by
the Music Department. At a winter quarter seminar, the topic
"Musical Communication" was addressed by faculty member
Roger Nyquist, Ph.D., a highly acclaimed organist. He stated
that for any type of musical communication to occur, there
must first be the desire to share, which involves risk -the
dispensing of inhibitions and the willingness to become
"naked" because of the necessity to communicate, the
necessity to go beyond oneself. He also spoke of the impor-
tance of recognizing one's feelings and developing an emo-
tional vocabulary to express them. So much of music, and
human interaction in general, springs from an emotional and in-
tuitive level within usp this vital area should neither be ignored
nor imbalanced by strict intellectual dictate. "For could you
imagine," said Dr. Nyquist, "an emotional LQ. of 69?"
TENOR ROBERT WIECHOASKI is backed by the bass section including
Rick Bacigalupi and Mike Hicks. The University Concert Choir met four
days a week to prepare for their "Messiah" concert in March.
SOPRANO EI.LEN ALVERZES rehearses her part
concert, held in the Mission
STEPHEN ROSOLACK CONDUCTS the
University Concert Choir during a rehear-
sal. As a member of the music department
for 3 years, Rosolack also leads the Univer-
sity Chamber Choir.
GUEST ARTIST SUSAN Lamb gives a con-
cert at a Faculty Recital during March.
Pianist Sondra Wheeler accompanies
Lamb during their selection which in-
cludes the works of Bach, Faure, and
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A Center of Learnmg l2l
BOBBY WAAL AND Steve
Ragan hanging around on the
streets of Vienna. Behind
them stands one of the many
beautiful palaces of Vienna.
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photo by Dave Purser
CAIRO "CAMEL IOCKEYSJ' as
Dave Purser calls them, barter with
tourists over the cost of a ride on
their animals. He and Steve Ander-
son gaid fifty cents, and then were
agged down the street to the
owner's shop for more bargain
THIS MERCEDES BUS transported
eighteen fun-loving students to dif-
ferent EEC centers around Eurosle.
Bruges, Belgium was one of e
stops along the route.
ducation be ond SCU
HAVE YOU EVER wondered what it would
be like to live out your most pleasant
dream in your junior year of college? For
many students, such fantasy manifested
itself in the opportunity to study abroad.
photo by Bobby Waal
of its many
in the "old city" of
in the Black Forest
Germany, and study
The quiet, unassuming, undemanding way
of life in Europe enticed students to in-
vestigate and absorb the myriad learning
opportunities. fEven Fr. Rewak was at-
tracted tothe continent to tour the cities
and programs in which SCU students
study.j While a student's curiosity can
often be dulled by the sometimes stale con-
dition of SCU life, Europe presents the ven-
turesome student with an intriguing
paradox: unfamiliar, intimidating language
and people, but fabled, compelling history
The amount of knowledge that can be
assimilated is inconceivable. By day to day
interaction, students learned. "Indeed, peo-
ple are different and cultures unique," in-
sisted junior Mark Ropel, who studied in
Rome. "l learned to accept and appreciate
these differences." During a ten- day break
from school, Ropel visited Germany for the
Octoberfest. "My friends and I went to sit
down by these two Germans, but they mo-
tioned us away. Well, with no other place
photo by Dave Purser
to sit, we just decided to take the seats
anyway. As the day went on, through
gestures and our limited German
vocabulary, we began to converse. By the
end of the Octoberfest, we were all friends.
The people are just great."
Along with such experiences, a college
student in Europe had the distinct advan-
tage of numerous and easily accessible
cultural havens. So available were these
sites that junior Scott Becker coined the
phrase, "Europe is culturally convenient.'
For example, Becker's opera class met in
the same room where the Congress of
Vienna convened to divide up Europe in
1815. So close was Becker's apartment to
the Vienna Opera House, it was "impossi-
ble to justify not attending 'Madame But-
terfly'," bragged Becker.
Junior John Jegen recounted similar
memories of Europe: "lt was so inspira-
tional everywhere you went that time was
an irrelevant consideration. l remember
embarking on a journey one sunny morn-
ing and neglecting to remember that l had
to be back by 11:00 p.m. to entertain some
friends." Jegen explained that such
negligence was unavoidable as it was so
easy to lose one's self in the magnificence
of Rome. Jegen found the historical sites
especially compelling. "I remember
visiting the Sistine Chapel and being so
overwhelmed that l sat down and prayed
for nearly an hour." Europe was much
more than Paris, London, or Rome. lt was a
convolution of learning opportunities. The
possibilities for personal growth were
- Tom Brooke
S'I'EVE ANDERSON, LOUISE Thom, Cathy
Bauahau, Dave Purser, Lizzie Thom, Ann Marie
Heffernan, and Marilyn Brovm visited St. Peter's
Basilica during the second week in December.
ACente of Lea g Z3
Educato bey dSCU
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WEATHER offered a
chance for students to en-
'oy a relaxed visit to
Delpfii on their wa back
from the island oly Crete
., lan: "
SOMETIMES WHEN I am alone in
the darkness, I see the Bodensee
in all its noiseless, glassy splen-
dor. I think of evenings spent on
the balcony of the apartment in
the Vespertine breeze, sipping a
glass of beer and reading a good
book. One often takes too much
ln twenty years, my concrete
memories of Germany will have
faded substantially and all that I
will have left is an abstract feeling
of euphoria - and impressionistic
images. I will have forgotten the
old man begging on the steps of
the Cathedral, and that cafe on
the water in Konstanz I will have
forgotten the swell and the surge
of the train station in Zurich. I will
not remember studying the lines
of my face in the dark windows of
a train, or travelling through the
peaceful, majestic Black Forest
and thinking over and over again,
"Six million people . . . six million
The juxtaposition frightens me.
Europe is a state of mind. In a
few hours I could be listening to a
string quartet in the music salon
of the Residenz Palace in
Salzburg, or gazing in silent, over-
whelming wonder at the spires of
Europe is unwritten poetry. lt's
not forever. It is an old person
talking in whispers about death,
afraid to go to sleep at night.
Europe is poetry, and I have
forgotten the lines.
- Elizabeth T. Skemp
THE CANALS OF Amsterdam rival Venice's in size and beauty.
was one of the many cities the European Economic Community lE.E.C.J
students of Freiburg, Germany visited during a ten day field trip.
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KRISTEN VAN NELLI SMILES warmly on a cold December day in Paris.
ing the Christmas season, Paris decorates its streets with white flocked
evergreens and sparkling lights. '
photo courtesy Washington students
WASHINGTON SEMESTER STUDENTS ffrom
top leftl Iohn McKenna, Kevin Dowling, Martin
Belles, Mark Duffy, Thomas Brooke, Eric
Rodrigues, Tim O'Hanlon, Colleen Archer, Lisa
Kramer, Clare Creegan, Eileen Winchell, Denise
Botta, and julia Harper pose with Congressman
Norman Mineta on the steps of the Capitol.
BACK lN AUGUST while most students
were still enjoying their summer breaks,
tilfiiirteen Santa'Clarans set out for
Washington, D.C. to take part in American
Qlniversity's Washington Semester Pro-
gram.. Celebrating its 35th year of opera-
tion, the Washington Semester Program
hosted some 400 eager students from
around the nation.
The program was broken down into
Specific areas of study such as foreign
flolficy, national government and justice.
the concentrated our study on specific
Lfgsues that were pertinent to our section.
Another feature of the semester was an in-
ternship. 'Some landed jobs with a con-
gressman or senator on Capitol Hill, while
.still others sought out private organiza-
iiians l-ike the Brookings institution or
Physicians for Social Responsibility. Our
responsibilities ranged from challenging
research and writing assignments to
routine typing and other secretarial
The third and final aspect of the
semester dealt with a research project. lt
was a detailed paper, using Washington
resources, and examining some contem-
porary issue affecting our area of study.
The papers included such topics as the lm-
pact of Ll.S. Multinationals on Ireland, and
Ronald Reagan's plight with new
Although our work in Washington was
our primary focus, it did not inhibit us
from taking weekend trips up and down
the East coast to Boston, New York,
Philadelphia and Virginia, just to name a
few. A highlight of one of our weekend
excursions was a boat ride to Annapolis,
the capital of Maryland and home of the
Ll.S. Naval Academy. On our way back to
Washington, we were able to stop and
catch a few crabs on Chesapeake Bay.
Santa Clara does an excellent job
preparing us academically for the
challenges of life but our Washington ex-
perience gave us the practical skills we
will need in pursuing occupations. Mostly,
it gave us the confidence to return to
Washington, as expeienced and
knowledgeable students ready to take ad-
vantage ofthe tremendous opportunities
that wait there such as a job on Capitol Hill
or working on the 1984 Democratic
- Kevin Dowling and Mark Duffy
of Learning 125
From deep inside, I3 explore Reagancountry
photo by Mike O'Brien
photo by Nate Tsukroff
SENIOR IOE CON'I'lNO had several parts in the
chorus including a Brazilian sailor. Procedure
dictated that he check his many costumes in and
out before and after each performance.
MEG MURPHY, WHO played Ruth Sherwood,
one of the female leads, prerares herself in the
make-up room for closing n ght.
EILEEN IKAREN WELCH1and Ruth meg E
Murtlgg Sherwood meet newsgaperman If
ghic ark Uim Raiblel on Chr stopher g
Musical dazzles audience
ANY BROADWAY MUSICAL producer would agree that the
success of a show relies on that certain factor which makes a
show sparkle. Sometimes this factor is a gimmick, novelty or a
big headline star.
The reasons that made the spring musical Wonderful
Town, a success differed from other Santa Clara productions
which often charmed their audiences throughout the unique
chemistry of a small ensemble cast or by performing the work
of a famous playrwright.
"lt's not Chekov," stated student John Brown, "there is not
a hell of a lot of meat to work with but that doesn't mean that it
is not hard work." Brown noted that "in a musical you're not
acting to move people, you're acting to entertain peopIe."
The show's diverse cast of 38 students made the musical a
success. Such a big cast was an exception to the norm since
large scale musicals are produced only about once every two
years. Thus there were many non-theater art students who, as
Brown suggested "goosed up the energy of the show."
Llnder the direction of Fred Tollini, S.J., the cast started
rehearsals after Easter vacation and followed a schedule of
rehearsing for three hours a night six nights a week. A cast
member spent as much as 24 hours a week both in and out of
rehearsal either working on lines, character development or
rehearsing one of the various chorus numbers.
The show was very similar to other Santa Clara productions
in that its success was also a result of the efforts of several
production teams. Gary Daines, scene designer met with
Tollini months ahead of opening night and during those
production meetings planned the set to correspond with the
time period and location of the plot. With the help of technical
director John Murphy, scene supervisor Robert Steiner and
about 25 student scenery shop workers Daines created a set
that was "very structural, enabling us to add other elements
and take out other elements to create other sets."
Like Daines, costume designer Barbara Murry also met with
Tollini months be-fore performance. Responsible for ll of the
costumes in the show, Murry started in February first spending
two weeks just researching clothing styles and fashions in New
York during the l93O's. She then analyzed each individual
character fincluding the chorusl and as Murry stated, "I ask
myself: if these people went to the store, what would they
buy?" With this research, Murry then made sketches of each
individual costume. Often working four evenings a week and
with the help of six other students, the costumes were
completed in five weeks.
When the show reached opening night, its operation was in
the hands of Leo Mize, a high school teacher who was the
show's manager. "I am the liaison between the director and the
cast," states Mize, "I keep my pulse on the cast and make sure
that the show runs as it was meant to." But above all, Mize
enjoyed working with the cast. "If you would have told me a
week before the show opened," stated Brown, "that it was as
good as it was going to be I would have thought that you were
nuts." But the last week of rehearsal made a difference.
"Everybody focused their energy, put in a lot of hard work and
made it a wonderful show."
- Steven Lozano
FRANK LIPPENCOTI' QAMES Crinol, drug store clerk, cuts loose at the
Village Vortex Iazz Par or.
SPEEDY VALAN'I'I 201-IN Brownl and his stripser Violet lLisa Richardsl
discuss business as t e mob U ason Whitaker an Christopher Bablarzl
look out for their boss.
A Cente Ing I 7
Musical du I dl
IOHN RONEY, SEATED
above the stage with the
sound board watched the
show from a bird's
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DISSATISFACTION ran high.
There was controversy over
the small number of perfor-
mances, controversy about the
limited number of seats
available, controversy about
the Theatre Arts Department's
attitude toward the production.
Would-be patrons discovered
that the show, which sold out
in 14 minutes, was as good a
show as the almost 400 people
who got tickets thought it
might be. So, an additional per-
formance was proposed. But a
the cast and Frederick Tollni,
S.J., Chair of the department,
led to termination of plans to
schedule another show.
Claire Gaul, theatre arts ma-
jor, said that she was aware of
regarding the limited seating,
and that she felt it herself. She
noted that it made her question
the TA department's objec-
tives, "Why aren't they fall stu-
dent showsl main stage produc-
tions?" Director Sean
McNamara expressed the same
sentiment. He stressed the
need to boost the theatre's
popularity with students.Rich
Wafer pointed out that a
"name" play, like Godspell,
brings people out, and agreed
with Claire and Sean that being
part of the show made him
wonder about the Theatre
Department's motivation. "l
think we taught them a few
things," Rich said. Sean said,
"More positive things came out
of the play than negative," and
Claire confided, "lt changed
- Charlotte Hart
SCENES DEPICTING THE closeness of the cast abound in the dances
choreographed by actor Rich Wafer. Said the sophomore, "We drilled the dances
hard. We had four days to learn them all.
photo by Ted Beaton
DAZZLES the audience with
manner and sophisticated
"Bless the Lord."
- I WAS just going to
ct But as we watched the
I could feel the gressure
at first, ut when
to say yes, I'd play jesus,"
photo by Ted Beaton
A VERY DARK theater is bouncing with 13
student actors and actresses. "Enjoy-
ment" was how Claire Gaul, an ac-
tress, expressed her experience with
Godspellg "enjoyment" is how I
express the experience of watching
Rich Wafer, who both choreographed
the show and played Jesus, correctly
called the cast 'Qrilliantf' "We're all so dif-
ferent, yet we got along so well: a set of in-
stant friends almost. Time and work
brought us together," explained Claire.
They really worked, too. They had
daily four hour rehearsals from mid-
November through January, and more
than that right before the show!
Yes, I feel as though l am being re-
charged by all the intensity, especially the
laughter so much of the play was
silliness! When they were acting out the
story of the prodigal son, and Bernie An-
cheta ran to his father Qeleff Brazil in a
cowboy hatj, l started laughing. Not
because of his slow motion, not be-
SCO'l'I' LOGSDON SOLEMNLY entreats God's favors as
Bernie Ancheta and George Iavier twirl a makeshift halo for
Meg Mur hy. She portrays Abraham in a "heavenly" jewish
neighborllijood in Brooklyn.
GEORGE IAVIER, CLAIRE Gaul, Louanne Chamlzmagne, Patti
Gideon, Annette Parent, Meg Murphly, Shawna ir wood,
Rich Wafer, Scott Logsdon, Ieff Brazi .
photo by Ted Beaton
i I wa
photo by Ted Beaton
CLAIRE GAUL IS imlprisoned by jeff Brazil for
not paying back her ebt to loaner Patti Gideon.
because of his wonderful grin, but
because the band broke into a rousing
chorus of the theme to Chariots of
Sean McNamara, the show's director,
told me that the only time that they actual-
ly made a basket with the ball that
represented "a grievance against your
brother"' was the dress rehearsal. But it
didn't matter, it was a spontaneous
thingg if it didn't go in they would just
try again. Little mistakes were unim-
portant. Sean wanted to point out that
Jesus said we must assume the innocence
of children, and that was what Godspell
portrayed. The crucifixion brought
tears to my eyes. When they turned
the lights back on and l struggled to
regain my breath, I heard Sean call out:
"5 minutes 'til Notes." lt was over -just
like that. But not finished. Godspell, like
any good play, is felt only when you leave
- Melissa Merk and Charlotte Hart
A Center of Learning l29
All student production, Godspell
photo by Matthew Frome photo by Matth
CASINO NIGHT GAVE Angus Cunningham and Tom Gionotti the chance to beat the Hodads at Roulette.
Bam Dance theme for the Happy Hour at Coyote
ERNIE AVILA LEADS a sing along at Applegate.
BENEATH THE SURFACE
PLACE T0 PLA
Counseling for the College of
Arts and Sciences stated What
F -ll I1 they received here is more than
I e S C -ll e S friendship and memories of good
Beneath the surface of this
' -I: year's playtime was a deep
S a I I 1 commitment to further student
responsibility Academics are
ever-important, as Director of
"THE STRONGEST FEELING l Intercollegiate Athletics Pat
get from the students who come Malley said C'first things first"J,
back here Cafter they graduateh is but student organizations
that they respect what they invested a lot of time to
received here," John Drahmann, demonstrate their potential
Ph.D., Director of Academic strength to the administration
lace to Play
and to the entire University
community. The Santa Clara
presented a mature paper
with a design more
sophisticated than this
campus had seen for years.
ln keeping with the original
1982 plan for repayment of
ASUSC's 541,000.00 debt, the
ASLISC Senate decided to remit
54,000.00 of its remaining
54,800.00 debt in the winter
quarter, rather than repay the
funds over the course of this,
and next, year. SCCAP made
efforts to become a division of
student services, as the student
media are. Mary Grace Colby,
SENIORS LEANN REIMANN, Laurie Maggiora,
Jose Harrison, and Theresa Jones dressed to fit the
photo by Greg Tapay
Director of Women's
Rthletics, and founder of the
Nomen's Athletics program,
:elebrated its twenty years of
growing participation and
success at the university.
Parts of the Santa Clara
:radition were altered over the
:ourse of the year. Pat Malley
ended the football series with
widely recognized as a brutal
sport, attracted enough women
to form a touring squad.
Events presented by ASLISC
Social Presentations ranged
from huge concerts in Leavey,
to small gatherings for a
comedy night in Graham
Central Station, to movies
shown in Daly Science. Social
Cal State San Jose because, he Vice-president Jim Moran and -
said, "l realized we were his staff carried out the
Fighting something it's useless Executive Board's
to fight against." Both the crew commitment to serve the
and rugby teams attracted students by providing a variety
rnore men than ever before, of entertainment ranging from
and for the first time, rugby, jazz musician Pat Metheney to
"The Rocky Horror Picture
Private parties contributed to
the establishment of the family
feeling. At social and sports
events the atmosphere was
open, if at times a bit
rebellious. The cohesive effect
of sharing good times is what
makes positive feelings about
the University persist. Though
college will always be
remembered as a time for
education, the playtime will
always be remembered as the
- Charlotte Hart
AP! P 3
CREW TEAM RECRUIT Chuck Guest begins training
in early November by doing squats and other exercises
with weights in the Leavey weight room. Training also
includes running long distances and eating well.
THE FIRST MOMENTS in the treacherous eight man
shell are shakey for both emotional and physical
reasons. The inexperienced women's crew awaits
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TRAINING FOR SANTA Clara Crew is
much like training for any type of serious
athletics. Every dedicated player makes
the same commitment of effort, time and
self- only the skills differ. Every man
and woman on crew, basketball, football,
lacrosse, soccer, rugby, volleyball, water
polo, and tennis teams have made the
commitment to continue Santa Clara's
drive for excellence in sports - win or
In the '82-'83 season, 40 freshmen and
novices joined 15 returning varsity men on
the crew team to make this commitment.
These 55 teammates combined to make
the Santa Clara team the biggest ever in
size and number. This exceptional turnout
was partly due to the team's reputation
and standing as the 1982 defending
national champions and also because of
the challenge and intrigue of the sport.
What did it take to join the ranks of a first-
class intercollegiate team? The greatest
test was to survive training, which began
in fall quarter and did not let up until April,
when the season began.
until you drop
Maria traveled with the team to
Lexington Reservoir in order to experience
an early morning workout. Her reflections
on the difficulty of crew training follow.
"Returning varsity oarsman Phil
Russick introduced me to the fall quarter
training in this way. 'What they usually do
is start you off easy to ease you into the
sport to where you do not feel as though it
is just too hard and you want to quit. You
really do not get the shock until midway
through the fall quarter when you really
start to learn what kind of shape you have
to be in - the best physical shape you've
ever been in in your life.' Phil was not
Contrary to popular belief, the power
and speed of the crew team did not rest
only in the team's biceps and triceps but
most importantly in their legs and backs.
And that meant running - and lots of it.
Training for crew consisted of three
distinct parts: weight lifting, land drills and
water work outs. Weight lifting was done
on an oarsman's own time, at his own pace
3 times a week -- easy. But three times a
week, the team met at Buck Shaw stadiun
for land drills - not so easy. At this point
the novice members could not breathe anc
were on the verge of collapse. But the
workout continued. Throughout the
grueling ordeal of bleachers and sprints, a
steady flow of encouragement and moral
support kept up. The members seemed to
forget - temporarily - that their legs anc
stomach probably wanted to disown the
rest of their bodies. But once the workout
was over, the team assured me that they
On the days when the team did not hav
land drills, they had water workouts at the
Lexington Reservoir in Los Gatos. When
they arrived, Coach Diestel set a goal for
the practice and each shell, or boat, had it
own deeper goal of improving its
cohesiveness, style, and endurance. Even
the action of placing the boat on the water
took great coordination. Once the crew
team was on the water, their world became
greatly narrowed. For the next hour
could breathe easy - until tomorrow. rl
WOMEN'S BASKETBALL TEAM members take advantage of a moment to breathe as Coach Thompson lectures
on good defense,
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hoto by Matthew Frome photo by John Lozano
FULLBACK JIM CRANSTON bench presses unknown
tonnage. The sophomore trains with his teammates,
individually, in preparation for the football team's
gruelling season. Each man must be able to run, block,
and maintain his position on the field.
ART DANES AND the novices examine and
become familiar with the shell at the first novice
crew water practice in November.
EARLY MORNING CREW practice at Lexington
Reservoir demands sweats and raised hoods to
fight the near-freezing temperatures.
and a half, they worked on cohesiveness
and endurance. They rowed, they rowed
and they rowed. Then when I thought they
could not possibly row anymore, they '
rowed the length of the reservoir one more
time. Rowing requires a concentrated and
coordinated motion of back, legs and
arms, it is a complete body motion and a
strenuous one. The trick of practice was to
get everyone on the boat to do it together,
as one body, and later, to do it FAST. As
practice wore on, fatigue and grim
determination were etched clearly on their
faces. On the last leg of practice, faces
were set tight but were blank - the stroke
was becoming mechanical. Finally,
This went on six days a week, come
cold, heat, rain, or shine. What kept a crew
member coming back for more of the
same every practice? Coach Diestel told
me that crew is very much a mental game
- psyching an opponent out and
psyching yourself up. Attitude was the
key. And encouragement was vital to the
team: from the coxswain to the coach to
the teammates - the guys who struggled
photo by Mike 0'Brlen
FOG IS THICK at five in the mornlng, and the
women must row especially hard to keep their
blood flowing. From the nearby motorhoat, their,
coach yells encouragement and advice.
together every step of the way. Added to A
this was further incentive of being a part off
a team that was the defending national
However, because 50 men competed for ll
positions that only the top 8 ofr 4 in each .
class earned, competition was stiff. What .
did varsity coach Rick Kauffman and ll
Coach Diestel look for in an oarsman? l
Coach Diestel calls it 'coachability': an
oarsman's readiness, eagerness, l
adeptness, personal incentive and sense of f
sportsmanship. Size and personal strength
were also important but the strength of the 5,
SC crew fixed on its attitude. Said Russick,l
'l've al ays wanted to be as good as the
best - 1 anything! And that is the name I
of the ga ne.'
For those that made it past the
Christmas Break, they know it only gets .
tougher: more bleachers, more sprints, 1
day on Wednesdays and weekends. But
their dedicated efforts paid off as the
season began, win or lose, training was not
an arbitrary thing. 'lt is not a thing to be
waited forg it is a thing to be achieved."'
- Maria Bulan and Elissa Pellizzon
more hours on the water, practice once a M
ERIC LOBERG STRAINS as he completes his
final repetitions at the bench press. Weight
training is not only a way to prepare to play a
team sport, but is a popular form of exercise for
its own sake.
IN THE SEA of uncertainty and apprehension,
freshman Martha Healey readies for the first
stroke of the day.
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photo by Matthew Frome photo by Mlke O'BrIen
A Place to Play I35
Oo unnl you drop
Student athletes dispel
"dumb jock" image
AT A SCHOOL where athletics are not
stressed and where athletes realized the
importance of a quality education, there
were many exceptions to the "dumb jock"
image. The Santa Clara athlete was as con-
cerned with academic commitments as
with athletic training, and achieved ex-
cellence in both fields.
Terry Forsell, for example, was the top
women's cross country runner and a guard
on the women's basketball team but was a
student first, and a good one at that.
Besides being a member of Pi Mu Epsilon,
the mathematics honor society, Terry was
one of the few students chosen by her pro-
fessors to conduct a math colloquium
which is considered quite a privilege.
During fall quarter, Terry was especially
busy trying to attend practices for both
sports. With a little bit of organization, and
a lot of perseverance she managed the
6:30 am basketball practices and the after-
noon cross country practices.
Terry admitted, however, that trying to
accomplish both can sometimes be hectic,
recalling one weekend during her junior
year when she was scheduled to play at a
basketball tournament in San Louis
Obispo on Thursday, and run in the WCAC
regionals in Idaho that Saturday. To meet
both commitments she had to miss the
most important night of sleep for the
Saturday race and drive all night Thursday
to be back in Santa Clara so she could fly
off with the cross country team Friday
Except for that one occasion, however,
Terry was very careful to stay on top of
her homework, utilizing weekends and
Wednesdays to prepare for tests and due
Terry did not feel sports hurt her grades,
in fact she said that when she was perfor-
ming well in athletics she was also more
enthusiastic about school. "lt helps to
have a little bit of confidence," she said.
Confidence is a quality for which Terry
was very grateful to athletics. She also
credited sports with teaching her to
manage her time well and for developing
her ability to work well with other people.
JOSE MARTINES, and Harold Keeling pass the
library on their way to class. Although Harold
has little time for socializing he is often found in
the company of friends.
As a senior Terry actively employed
those extra qualities in her job search. She
hoped to get into the computer industry
and eventually move into management.
But she is determined not to let her
athletic career end with the beginning of
her new career.
Like Terry, Harold Keeling, the
sophomore stand out of the SCU basket-
ball team, also managed to juggle school
Harold, classified by those who know
him as a "real worker," said school always
came first. "Four years from now no one
will know how many baskets l made."
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HAROLD KEELING STEALS the ball, sprints
down court and jams for two against Portland.
Even though Harold experienced a slump, he
still managed to lead the Broncos in a winning
WITH THE COMFORTABLE lead against the
University ol Nevada at Reno, Terry Forsell
displays her aggressive rebounding skills.
Unfortunately, Harold often found
himself losing sleep in order to complete
his studies. "I just stay up," said he. "I feel
bad when I get behind. It's always in the
back of my mind whether I'm in class, on
the basketball court, or with friends . . . I
often just get worn out and get sick or get
colds, and get grouchy with others, but
there's not much l can do about it."
Sometimes Harold envied the students
who had more free time. "I think it goes
unnoticed that the full-time athlete doesn't
have as much leisure and social time as
But Harold appreciated the trade-offs he
made for sports, "just as I get jealous of
other students' time, I think they'd also
like to be in my position." Harold felt that
he gained a lot from sports: "leadership,
organization of time, being with people and
learning to get along." These qualities will
contribute to professional relationships,
like working with people in business and
A Place to
Student athletes dispel "dumb jock" a S
Student athletes . .
The baseball team played more games
than any other sport during the 1983
season, and the baseball players were
always in some form of training
throughout the entire school year.
Practices took a four hour chunk out of
each day, and game days lasted anywhere
from six to eight hours depending on
whether they were double-headers or not.
Despite such heavy time commitments,
Lloyd Martin, pitcher for the Bronco team,
still took academics seriously. Last year he
turned down a fourth round draft choice
from the Montreal Expos because
completing his education at Santa Clara
was more important. ln fact, Lloyd's
educational goals did not end with a
BacheIor's Degree. He intends to attend
graduate school, either at Berkeley or
Santa Barbara, and eventually earn a
doctorate in history.
Lloyd's ambitious plans for the future,
though, do not exclude baseball. "l want to
try to play pro ball. . . and take courses
during the off season."
For Lloyd, "Athletics come first,"
although he does not believe other
students missed out by focusing on
academics. "All you're missing is the
tension," he says. Stress is one thing Loyd
had to learn to deal with, it is the one thing
that separated the intercollegiate athlete
from the average student. "lf l wasn't
playing, l'd be working out anyway, the
photo by Matt Keowen
WEEKDAYS PROVED T0 be nothing but
baseball and homework for Lloyd Martin, but
weekend activities were one way to release the
only difference is that baseball takes a lot 5
more time and is more stressful."
Lloyd spent about twenty hours a week V.
studying. He emphasized the importance Q'
of using quality time for studies. "You l
have to learn to cut corners," he noted.
Being an athlete has actually helped his
grades, "lt makes you study more, you
know you have to study within certain
blocks of time, so you study." lf
But when his schedule did not allow
time for his studies his teachers were f
willing to "let it slide." But Lloyd qualified f
this: "you have to make the time yourself l
to make up work because you're
inconveniencing the teacher, not the otheri
way around." ll
The experience that Lloyd gained from
his involvement in school and sports will 1
not be in vain. "Businesses are looking fort
athletes." Proctor and Gamble, a highly
respected consumer products company,
contacted Lloyd, anxious to schedule an y
interview with him explaining that "if l
you're a leader in athletics, you're a leaderm
in everything." ,
- Carla Dal Collettiol,
SENIOR COMPUTER SCIENCE Major Terry I
Forsell studies the Theory of Algorithms. When l
Terry was not on the basketball courts, she
could be found in the Sussman room tutoring
floundering math students. .
eOPHOMORE HAROLD KEELING averaged 15
'oints a game, led the team in scoring, assists
ind defensive steals, and made Honorable
mention All-American Sporting News.
. QA 5
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photo by John Lozano
photo by Matt Keowen
SENIOR RELIEF PITCHER Lloyd Martin
managed a 3.3 gpa in history, while still
devoting the better part of his days to
baseball. When Martin was a junior, he was
drafted in the fourth round by the Montreal
BECAUSE OF AN unfortunate injury to his
pitching arm, Lloyd Martin had to decrease
his throwing time during the 82-83 season.
ace lo Play
Rehab for mishaps
LOCATED FIFTY FEET beneath the earth's surface is the
University of Santa Clara's sports medicine department. Situated
within the confines of this subterranean training room were nine
student trainers under the professional supervision of Michael
Cembellin, A.T.C. Their purpose: to aid in the care and prevention
of athletic injuries. Be it a sprained ankle, twisted knee, running
nose or athletes foot, these dedicated individuals were there to
make sure the ailing athletes returned to competition.
The training room was a unisex operation. Care and treatment
of our women athletes was supervised by Carol Rogers, A.T.C.
The team worked every day to insure the coaching staff that they
were working with healthy athletes.
l983's training room was not the same as that in which trainer
Henry Schmidt worked some 55 years ago. Innovations in medical
technology and financial grants from the athletic department
have transformed a table, bucket, and cold water into a room
spacious enough to house an entire football squad and equipped
HEAD TRAINER MIKE Cembellin ices Terry 0'Hara's knee. O'Hara blew
his knee out during a rugby match and had to regain his strength and
SOPHOMORE ERIC LOBERG works on the ortha-tron to strengthen the
muscles around his left knee.
with the various sophisticated instruments used to treat the
injured athlete. All equipment considered, there was over 550,001
worth of whirlpools, taping benches, stimulators, and other
assorted devices. ln addition, the athletic department recently
paid 59,000 to remodel the whirlpool room where many athletes
soak their injured limbs after practice.
Attending the games proved to be one of the most important
duties of the sports medicine staff. Every member of the training
room squad attends athletic contests and tends to the injured
athlete on the field, This was where the athletic training
professional proved essential. The trainer must analyze the injury
on the field, take care of any threatening situation and tell the
athlete whether he or she could continue to participate. Of these
three responsibilities encountered on the field, the last often
proved to be the most difficult.
The process of rehabilitating an injury is a complicated and
time consuming one.
Case in point: Dan Larson collapsed on the court during the
982 Rice University contest. His knee was damaged internally,
iding his '82 season. Surgery was imminent and Dan called
Jon the orthopedic expertice of Michael Dillingham, M.D. Dr.
lllingham reattached Dan's ligaments, and his difficult period of
covery began. Dan worked on his knee nearly every day. First,
ere was strength work. Hopefully the muscles not involved in
s surgery would remain strong. Dan worked, as did the training
aff, to regain his knee's strength and mobility. Dan then
ceived this opinion from Dr. Dillingham: "Without another
construction surgery Dan has about a 50-50 chance . . .of
aying a jumping sport without episodes of his knee giving way.
an decided to go ahead with a second surgery. Dr. Dillingham,
ated for his innovative technique, used a carbon fibre artificial
jament to replace those ligaments torn in Dan's injury. Dan
ent back to rebuilding his knee. With hard work and inspiration
:Jm friends, family, and the training room staff, Dan made a full
AFTER ASSISTANT SOCCER cooch Andy
Rosdol underwent surgery on his knee,
Cembellin ron strength tests ond
began to work on Rosdol's knee.
j N N ,g.bg at
recovery. Dan was the key element in the success of the l983
Bronco basketball program. His transition from sick to well
brought much fulfillment to himself and the sports medicine staff
Leanne Diaz's recovery is a profile of another courageous
athlete. Her injury was the result of repeated performances as
pitcher of the women's softball team. Her injury caused the team
to withdraw from the league, since she was the only pitcher the
team had. Leanne developed nerve problems within her elbow.
The pain became so intense that pitching was unbearable.
Surgery was performed and one of her nerves was relocated to
relieve the pain. Leanne arrived in the training room not knowing
what her chances for recovery were. The training room staff
stretched, iced and strengthened her arm until recovery was
Athletic trainers were often the shoulders cried upon by injured
athletes. The trainers heard it all, and had to console each athlete.
Every day, athletes poured into the training room for therapy,
preventative taping and attention. Trainers are not the type of
health care professionals who deal with the injuries alone. They
assist the athlete every day and a professional friendship is
established which proves essential when dealing with the pain of
injury' - Kevin Ballard
Rohahf h p
photo courtesy of Sports Information
N SKELLEY FIGHTS for the tip with two cross town rivols from
SAID, "Winning isn't
everythingg it's the only
Santa Clara athletics has
had its share of
successes. On the
gridiron, for example, SC
football once dominated
the West Coast,
culminating with three
bowl appearances and
three victories, including
an upset win over the late
Bear Bryant and his
Former basketball stars
Dennis Autrey and the
Ogden brothers led the
Broncos to a number of
appearances. The 1962
baseball team reached
the college world series
before losing the final
game in I5 innings.
But that is the past.
The l982-83 collection of
Bronco athletes saw the
football, baseball, and
soccer teams reach the
top twenty in their ccontinuedy
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photo by John Lozano
SOPHOMORE SAL VACCARO
collected seven wins to leod
the Bronco pitching staff.
ANKLE DEEP IN gross, freshman
Kirsten Drossier dribble: the boll
out of the bockfield while Karen
Medved guards. Kiroten storted
in every gome for the Broncos.
A Plar e
rf. Pl 41
respective divisions, and
the crew and basketball
teams excel among their
competition. The football
team was ranked at one
point third by the NCAA
Division ll poll. The
baseball team reached
the l2th spot in the
nation, while the soccer
team boasted the l9th
position in the top twenty
pre-season poll. The
men's lightweight crew
team, defending the
national title, proved to
be formidable opponents
on the west coast, and
the basketball team won
21 games, second only to
UCLA in the number of
victories for a California
But there were a
number of disappoint-
ments. Reflecting on the
football season, Head
Coach Pat Malley said,
"We certainly were more
successful than last
year's 2-8 record. We
GIAGIARI watches as
tailback Tyrone Forte
follows the path cleared
by defensive guard Terry
JOHN "FORCE OF One"
Devlin breaks through
DeAnza's defensive line
with blinding speed.
averaged 55 minutes of
play during each soccer
game scoring one goal
.3 4 fs
and assisting seven. 'Y ' K 6
photo by Phelps Wood
THE WOMEN'S LIGHTWEIGHT eight prepares for an ear-
ly morning workout at Lexin ton Althou h the season
9 - 9
was one of rebuilding for the eights, the fours were more
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photo by Mike O'Bi
. . . winners
simply failed to beat the
must teams" - Cal Poly
SLO and Ll.C. Davis.
Malley pointed to poor
offense and inconsistent
kicking as the essential
reasons for the Broncos'
3-20 loss to SLO. About
Davis, Malley said that
the inability to make the
big plays cost SCU the
game. With the score at
7-7, for instance, the
Broncos fumbled the ball
on the IO-yard line. Later
in the game, they had a
touchdown called back.
Once the Broncos fell
behind, they had to rely
on the dropback pass
and, therefore, were
unable to cope with the
Similarly, the women's
basketball team suffered
through a painful season
and ended up finishing
with a 7-20 record
overall. They went 0-14 in
league play. Although
Karen Choppelas was the
leading scorer in I5 of the
games, and shared the
position in two other
matches, her strength
could not balance the
Coach Ken Thompson's
ladies must look hopeful-
ly to the future for speed
and free-throw success.
Yet, Sant Clara
coaches do not measure
their teams' successes
simply by the
scoreboards or national
rankings. Soccer Coach
Ray Perez explained,
"Everyone competes to
win, but if everything is
based on winning, losing
means you're a 'loser '."
Perez tried to disprove
this idea when coaching
his team. "The theme of
the soccer program is not
necessarily to win, but to
improve," said Perez,
Coach Mary Ellen Mur-
chison, has a two-fold
purpose in women's
athletics. Obviously, we
want to have a good
wonfloss record. Yet, we
want these young ladies
to learn how to handle
pressure in competitive
situations. Pressure will
prepare them for the real
players performed well
Coach Dick Davey ex'
plained perhaps the most
important idea about suc-
cess, "Winning can't be
measured only on the
court. When our athletes
graduate, we feel they
were successful. That
makes for a winning
Baseball and football
star Rich Martig added,
"Winning is the ac-
complishment of hard
work." And hard work
the strong safety and
shortstop, who was
elected a second team AP
All-American strong safe-
ty, Northern California Ccontinuedj
' M 0-
photo by Ted Beaton
DAN MAHOWALD, MIKE Naughton and Bill Buyer prepare
for practice. The lightweight eight took second at the San
Diego Crew Classic and fourth at the Newport Regatta.
CATCHER RON HANSEN, the Bronco team captain, throws a
tag on a UOP opponent during NCAA action. Ron finished the
year as a designated hitter, belting four homeruns.
JUNIOR MARK CUMMINS concentrates on crushing a
pitch during a contest with rival Stanford early in the
season. The Broncos won the final game, knocking off the
NCAA number one ranked team. Cummins hammered out
four homeruns while playing flawless defense at setcond
. . . winners
Defensive Player of the
Year, and All-Nor-Cal
players as both a
"Giving I 1096 is winning.
scores more points than
Rich also stressed the
student athlete counter-
parts are a reflection of
a field goal is certainly
surpassed by a diploma.
Shotzman and pre-med
student Jeff Lane were
Santa Clara student-
athlete. Volleyball star
Ann Skelley, a history
major, was another
American with a 3.5
GPA. Santa CIara's
percentage of athletes
who graduate 193733 was
in the Big IO 130931, the
Big Eight t5O'Z3l.
Part of Santa Clara's
accomplishment may be
which weeded out high
school stars who can't
classroom. Coach Davey
CARRIE OSBORNE PREPARES for the return of
teammate Lucy Valeninte's serve.
DAN MAHOWALD PRACTICES in the early morning cold
at Lexington Reservoir.
KEVIN DUTTON BEATS out a throw to first base. Dutton was a second
year varsity player.
photo by John Strubbc-
photo by Phelps Wood
CAPTAIN JOHN PRATTE spikes the volleyball over
opponent s outstretched hands
FRESHMAN BETH MCCARTHY goes up over Fresno
opponents to tip the ball to her teammates.
Aplarem Way 1.17
" ffl' an.,
oto courtesy of Sports Information
ANN SKELLEY IS ready for the return shot as Laura Hollis
watches from backcourt.
-- -M. ..., ,. A. A 1,
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photo by John Lozano
JOHN SEMANS KEEPS his eye on the ball and reaches for the
serve as he tries to ace his opponent.
GARY HOPKINS WATCHES as Michael Norman gets a little
help from his good buddies from San Jose State.
TWO CAL POLY defenders
spot Nelson Lee going for the
. . . winners
"Our goal is to recruit
quality high school
athletes. They, in turn,
give us four years of
quality effort. After that,
they have a diploma."
His statement is the
theme not only of Santa
Clara baseball, but of the
whole sports program.
Athletic Director Pat
Malley influenced the en-
tire Athletic Depart-
ment's attitude toward
was as much a tradition
at Santa Clara as the Mis'
JAY "THE MOOSE" Hanley
on his way to an evening of
relaxing and fun-filled water
sion. His 24 years of
coaching were a credit to
his abilityg and he was the
third winningest active
coach in the second divi-
sion. Coach Malley has a
unique view of winning:
"lt is important for
youngsters to be aware of
winning, but not over-
powered by it. Kids
should wait until high
school or college before
they start competing
seriously. Attitudes are
developed by coaches. If
they promote good
FECHNER is congratulated
by assistant soccer coach
Chris Siegler after defeating
.I Q Ur t s
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, W' ' '-
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JUNIOR RICH MARTIG, the two sport sensation, prepares
to step in against UOP. Martig's phenomenal year proved
to be a key factor in the Bronco's hitting attack when he
hit .350. Martig also was selected to the All-Tournament
Team in Riverside after knocking opposing pitchers
around to secure a .450 average throughout the series.
ELLEN WHITTENBURG CONCENTRATES on the game
and is ready to field any ball hit to her.
rw fy I n
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photo by John Strubbe
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. . . winners
winning is put in its prop-
er perspective, We could
win national Champion-
ships by paying off
players or giving special
admissions standards for
athletes, but we don't.
Our athletes are winners.
"A winner is someone
who says, 'Thank God
it's Mondayf A loser
says, 'Thank God it's Fri-
day.' These are the type
of athletes we look for at
the University of Santa
Clara, Athletes who can't
wait for the week to
- George Condon
PARALYZED WITH EXCITEMENT, Jim Beecher watches
John Breen as he spikes the ball back over the net.
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CHRIS LYONS AND the rest of the lightweight crew
team put in long hours of intense practice to defend
their national title.
PAT MANGAN SHOWS his serving form that made
him one of Santa Clara's top tennis players.
photo by Ted Beaton
A Place to Play
Fans stand by Broncos
THE FAN. THE FICKLEST of all
creatures, he or she is alternately
esteemed as the "extra coach" or the
bonus by players and coaches. But what
about the fans' perspective? Though the
fanatic fan only expects hisfher team to
set a record for scoring in each game, the
average fan rides the roller-coaster of
emotion, just as hisfher team does.
The falling of leaves, the chilling wind,
the change of seasons, and the clamour of
football helmets are an established
autumn tradition. Come game time, the
stands were filled, and the fun began. As a
fan, you did not always have to concern
yourself with the game as did the players,
but you had the alternative of socializing
with the crowd. The pocked pine benches
of Buck Shaw Stadium were alive, not
always with termites, but with gossip, and
there was never a quiet moment. lt was a
party with smashing entertainment.
The homecoming game is the climax of
the football fan's season, Pregame
barbeques and beer gardens, an added
source of heat in this year's rain, warmed
the crowd. The rain must have been an
l L ilgfwbozg
omen as the Bronco's lost to Cal Poly San
Luis Obispo. The season started on a
grand note, with the Broncos winning
their first game at Portland State
University and rising all to the number
three ranking for NCAA Division ll. Just as
the fans began touting the team as the best
thing to happen since women were
admitted, the bubble burst. The fans, and
of course the team, had to endure the
disappointment of losses, including a final
loss to archarival St. Mary's.
Seeking shelter from the rain and pain of
football, the fan headed for Leavey to
watch the women's volleyball team in
action. The action was first-rate as the
nationally ranked Bronco's hosted three
top ten teams. The biggest match of the
year, against highly ranked Arizona State,
was the pinnacle of the season.
Llnderdogs, the team took the match to the
limit before winning the final game. The
outstanding performance of the team
capped a successful and extremely
enjoyable season. The fan regrettingly
waved good bye to the summer and its
main game, volleyball. tcontinuedl
photo by Joh
. . . Broncos
As the long harsh winter set in, the
basketball team warmed up Leavey.
Basketball is far and away the most
popular spectator sport at Santa Clara,
and with good reason. The Bronco's
played good basketball against a schedule
that featured national powerhouses. Home
games were, like football, quite the social
event. A trip to the library was as easy as a
trip to Leavey, and the latter was
obviously more popular. The games were
fun to watch, but even more fun to attend.
Everyone who was anyone went and it was
a good time for all.
Fans did not let a little game get in the
way of a fierce rivalry, as was the case this
year. Bronco backers ventured up to St.
Mary's a few days before the Gaels were
scheduled to play here, and during their
brief stay, acquired "The Bell," awarded to
the winner of the SCU-St. Mary's football
game each year. The crime of the century,
or at least the day, was an indication of the
fan's exuberant devotion to their team,
Alas, this strategy backfired, and St.
Mary's took the game and the bell home
with them. Though the Bronco's
rebounded by defeating Pepperdine's
Waves, the next week, they fell one game
short of first place. Both games were sold
out and characterized by the excitement
and hoopla that used to be accorded USF.
Crazy was one way to describe those
games, crazier was another. The Bronco's
finished 21-7 on the season, a fine
accomplishment that went unrewarded
without a playoff birth, much to the
dismay of the Bronco supporters.
The chill of the playoff snub and winter
wore off, and the fans warmly greeted the
sun of spring baseball. There was nothing
more popular than putting on your shorts,
taking off your shirt, grabbing a few
friends flike Adolf, Henry, or Budj and
going to Buck Shaw for a baseball game.
Homework ended with daylight savings,
and the diamond beckoned. Baseball was
popular for both the weather it was
photo by John Lozano
WHEN THE SUN makes a rare appearance, the
fans rip off their shirts, slide on their shades,
and enjoy both the afternoon and the double
header, as exemplified by Willie Seldon and Len
played in and for the game itself. The
anticipated thrill of this rebuilding year
was the Giant-Bronco game which,
ironically, was rained out. Llsed to
erratic weather changes, the team took
the disappointment in stride, unlike the
fans, they got to lunch with the Giants
and had a good afternoon despite the
Just over the centerfield fence the
women's soccer team offered a break
from hardball action. Rolling up a 13-2-3
record, the booters offered a good
reason to head to Ryan Field and catch
some rays for rain, depending on the
sky's moodj, and some action. The ups
and downs of sporting year were shared
not only among the players, but with
the fans as well. Some were good,
others not, but for the fan, it was "not
whether you win or lose, but how you
enjoy the game." For the Santa Clara
fan, it was a very enjoyable year.
- John Breen
'ROMOTING SPIRIT FOR the basketball team
was just part of sophomore Tim Jeffries "The
Lizard Man" act.
IN A CLASSIC POSE, an enthusiastic relative
,heers and waves his support and good wishes.
' photo by Greg Tapay
2 , . '
A photo by Ted Beaton
,TRICK CARROLL, S.J., the quietest and most
,mtent fan at SCU, turns to console another fan.
' Carroll held the office of Athletic Moderator.
ANS" NOT ONLY refer to those screaming
rsons in the crowd, but also to the teammates.
try Davis, Kevin Bowers, Harold Keeling,
cil Morris and Tony Vukelich as they cheer
:ir basketball teammates on to victory.
ix A X
photo by Mike French
, 1' 1
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, 1, ---.41 '
photo tourtesy of Sports Information
JUNIOR RICH MARTIG fmrshed the season at
339 and led the team rn ll categories Including
slugging percentage and freldrng assists
Q n S S C Q r Q b Q a at bats, hits. doubles, triples, total bases,
Baseball vs Gonzaga 7 4 vs Stanford
Gonzaga 2-O Nevada Reno
Gonzaga 9-O Nevada Reno
vs U K Iierkeley 7 6 Oregon State 4-6 Nevada Reno
vs Qal State I ong Beach I I 4 Washington State 59 Nevada Reno
vs Cal State I ong Beach 25 UC Berkeley , , 4-8 Nevada Reno
vs LoyoIa'Maryn'1ount IO5 Brigham Young 8-4 UOP
vs Southern Calrfornra 6 4 UC. Rrversrde I4 UOP
vs UCI A O I9 Oral Roberts 53 Sonoma State
vs U C Irvrnv 42 Northwestern I3-6 UOP
vs Cal Poly SLO 510 St Johns QNYI I3-I2 UOP
vs Cal I3oIy SLO I4 IO Washrngton State I5 UOP
vs Cal Poly SLO 54 Sonoma State 7-I Fresno State
vs Stanford O4 Stanford 6 I I USF
St. Mary's ...
St. Mary's ...
St. Mary's ...
St. Mary's ....
San Jose State . . .
San Jose State . . .
San Jose State . . .
San Jose State . . .
San Jose State . . .
Fresno State . . .
Fresno State . . .
Fresno State . . .
Fresno State . . ,
en s Basketball
Humboldt State ....
Idaho State .,....,.
Southern California .
Sonoma State ....
North Carolina . . ,
Oklahoma City . . .
U.C. Berkely . . .
Cal-Poly SLO . . .
U.C. Davis ....... .
Cal State Long Beach
San Jose State .,...
U. of San Diego ....
. . . 84-67
. . . 80-69
. . . 68-79
. . . 56-84
. . . 75-73
. . , 79-51
. . . 56-79
. . . 88-68
. . . 59-57
. . . 81-64
. . . 59-48
. . . 76-62
. . . . . 90-22
. . . . . . 74-57
vs. Loyola-Marymount ...
vs. Newport ....
.. Lt 4-W
Heavy Wt 4 - L
Frosh 8 - L
Heavy Wt. 4 - L
7 winsf4 losses
vs. Portland State ...... ,4,, 2 6-21
vs. Cal-State Hayward .... . . . 35-27
vs. Cal-State Northridge .... . . 26-21
vs. San Francisco State ,, 44-14
vs. Humboldt State ,...., H, 41-13
vs UC Davis .......... . .. 7-28
vs. Cal-Poly Pomona ... ... 19-14
vs. Dal-Poly SLO ..,.. .... 3 -20
vs. San Jose State .... .... 0 -40
vs. Sonoma State .... . . . 44-6
vs. Sonoma State ..,. . . . 44-6
vs St. Mary's .... .. 10-13
U. of Portland Invitational .
George Mack - 9th of 50 players
Matt Schimandel - 11th of 50 players
Team - 4th of 10 teams
Winner - U. of Wash. -- 913
SCU - 933
West Coast Athletic Conf. Championship . . 54 holes
George Mack - 3rd of 35 players
Team - 4th of 7 teams
winner - USF - 960
2nd - U. of Portland - 965
3rd - U, of San Diego - 968
Elmacero Tournament ....
4th - SCU - 969
Team - 4th place
Portland ....... . . . 66-52
Gonzaga .......... . , . 59-50
Pepperdine ........ . . . 62-67
Loyola-Marymount . . . . 87-83
St. Mary's ........ . . . 56-57
Loyola-Marymount . . . . 90-84
Pepperdine ........ . . . 79-68
s. Gonzaga ........ . . . 62-64
s. Portland ....... . , . 61-58
s. U. of San Diego . . . 79-64
s. St. Mary's ..... . . . 76-62
3 winsf22 losses
vs. U. of San Diego .... ... Lt. 8 - L
Lt. 4 - W
Frosh 8 - L
vs. St. Mary's and U. of San Diego ..... Lt. 8 - L
Rancho Murieta Tournament . . . Team - 10th place
Wolf Back Classic . ,.......... Team - 12th place
0 winsf1O losses
vs. U.C. Davis ...,.,. .... L
vs. Sacramento State ... .... L
vs. San Louis Obispo .,... .... L
vs. U.C. Santa Barbara .., .... L
vs, Stanford .......,,. .... L
vs. U.C. Davis ..,..... .... L
vs. Sacramento State ... .... L
vs. San Louis Obispo ... .... L
vs. U.C. Santa Barbara ... .... L
vs. Stanford ......,.,.. .... L
Heavy wt. 4 - L
vs. Stanford and USC . . . ....... J.V. 8 - L
Frosh 8 - L
Lt. 4 - W
vs. Humboldt ... .... Lt. 8 - W
Frosh 8 - W
Lt. 4 - L
, Nov. 4 - L
Heavy Wt. 4 - L
' vs. Long Beach State ... ....,. J.V. 8 - W
8 winsf3 losses
St. Mary's .........
Hastings Law School
Humboldt State .....
San Jose State .,..
vs. UC Santa Cruz .. 2324
vs Long Beach State ... I0 3
vs San Jose State .... .. 200
vs. St Mary's... ,.,.94
9 winsf9 Iossesf2 ties
vs. Cal-State Hayward ... .... 0-1
vs. St. Louis ,,...... .... 3 -0
vs. USIU ..,.,... ,.,. 4 -2
vs. Chico State .... . . . 4-2
vs. San Diego State . . .,,, 0-I
vs. U. of San Diego .... . .. 4-I
vs. San Jose State... .... 1-2
vs. Westmont ........ . , . 5-0
vs U.C. Santa Barbara ... ... 0-1
vs. Stanford ...,.,.... ... 0-1
vs. USF .........,. . . . 0-4
vs. Cal-Poly SLO ...... .. . 3-0
vs. Cal-State Fullerton ... ... 3-0
vs. Fresno State ...... . . . 0-O
vs. U.C. Berkeley .... .... 1-3
vs. UOP ............. ..., 3 -1
vs. Portland ............. .... 2 -2
vs. Loyola-Marymount ,... .... 0 -I
vs. St. Mary's ........,. .. 6-0
vs. UCLA ............ .... 1 -4
10 winsf16 losses
vs. San Jose State ..... .44- 0 '9
vs. U.C. Santa Cruz ..... --.- 2 7
vs. Cal. State Stanislaus . . . .4 - 7-2
vs. UOP ....,,....... 4 4 4 2-7
vs. DeAnza J.C. 5'l
vs. U.C. Davis ... 4-- 13
vs. Cal Poly ..... - V 4 0-9
vs. Swarthmore .... ---- l '8
vs. Chabot J.C. .. 4- - 5-4
vs. Indiana ........ - - - 09
vs. San Jose State . .. 4 4 4 4 1-5
vs. Northwestern ...... 4-,- 2 A7
vs. Sonoma State .....,.. 4 4 4 7-2
vs. U.C. Santa Barbara . .--- 18
vs. U.C. San Diego ...... ---4 1 '3
vs. Whitworth ......... .--- 9 'O
vs. Sacramento State ....... -.-4 8 'l
vs. Univ. of Nevada-Reno .... ..'t 3 '6
vs. U.C, Santa Cruz ....,.. -..4 5 '4
vs. Saint Mary's .......... --A4 4 '5
vs. Univ. of Nevada-Reno .,.. 4.4- 3 '5
vs. Air Force ,........... ....-.. 3 '6
vs. Portland ........... ....--4-- 8 '1
W.C.A.C. Tournament .... ... 3rd place
vs. St. Mary's ....... --4--'- 6 '3
vs. Alumni .... ---- 7 '2
17-7f20th NCAA lf4th NCAA ll
vs. Oregon State ........... 1-13, 0-2
vs. University of Oregon 0-12, rain
vs. UOP ....,....,... 2-13, 0-8
vs. Fresno State ...... 0-10, 0-16
vs. San Francisco State ..... 0-11, 1-7
vs. U.C. Berkeley .......,.. 0-15, 05
vs. Nevada-Reno ..... .... 1 -11
vs. USF ......... .. 1-3. rain
A Place to Play 157
s. Arizona State ......... .,,. 4 4-78
s. U.C. Santa Barbara .... .... 6 9-65
s. Hawaii ............ , . . 65-67
s. Stanford .,....,..... .... 6 l-7l
5 San Francisco State . . . .... 63-60
s. U.C. Irvine ......... . . . 50-48
5. Stanford ......... .... 5 6-80
s. Utah ......... .... 5 9-67
5. Weber State . . .
5 Utah State ....
5. U.C. Davis ...
s. Boise State ......
s. U.C. Berkeley ....
. . . . 62-86
s. Fresno State .... . . . 48-54
s. UOP ........... . . . 71-79
s. San Jose State .... .... 5 5-60
s. USF ........... . . . 57-73
s. Nevada-Reno .... . . . 93-55
5. Oregon State ....
s. Oregon .......
s. Fresno State ....
. UOP .............
s. Washington State
s. Washington . . .
s. San Jose State .
5. U.C. Berkeley . .
s. USF .........
. . . . 46-89
. . . . 49-88
. . . 59-63
. . . 69-78
. . . . . . 53-78
. .... 63-66
. . . .... 59-66
Swinsf I5 losses
s. Humboldt ....
an Diego Classic . .
an Findley Classic ....
s. Mills ...........
1. Barf . . .
Novice 4 - lst
... Novice 8 - 4th in heat
Novice 8 -two 2nd places
Novice 4 - lst
Varsity light- lst
Varsity 8 - ist
Novice 8 - 3rd
Varsity Lt. 8 - lst
s. Humboldt ..... ..... N ovice 8 - lst
Novice 4 - lst
J. West Regionals . . . . . . Novice 4 - 2nd
Lt. 8 - lst
Novice 4 - 4th
Open pair - lst
Novice single - ist
Swinsf2 lossesf3 ties
s. Cal Poly SLO ...... .,.. 4 -3
.. Long Beach ........ .... I -O
.. U.C. Santa Barbara ... ... . O-O
Ohlone ..........., ,... 6 -O
l. U.C. Davis ....... ,... 3 -l
5. Humboldt State . . . . . . . 3-O
.. Chico State ........ .... 3 -l
N.. San Francisco State . . . . . . . 2-l
r. Chabot ......,..... .... 3 -l
y SOPHOMORE HITTER LISA Filkowski was
- relied on for her serving and passing skills. She
' was the leading server in Nor Cal last season.
St. Mary's ..,......
. Cal State Hayward ..
Sonoma State ..,..
.U.C. Berkeley . ...
.U.C. Santa Cruz ...
vs. U.C. Davis ....
vs. Stanford ...,
O-O loss PK l-O
lO winsj22 losses
vs. Cal State Hayward ... ... O-13, 2-6
vs USF .,.,.......,,. l-2,0-IO
vs. UOP .........,,, ... O-9, 0-i5
vs. Fresno State ... .. O-lO, rain
vs. U.C. Berkeley ...... ,,., 0 -6, O-7
vs. Oregon State ..,...., ... l-l3, O-2
vs. University of Oregon .. O-12, rain
vs. UOP ............... ... 2-l3, O-8
vs. Fresno State .......... ..,. O -IO, O-l6
vs. San Francisco State . .. O-l l, l-7
. U.C. Berkeley .....
lO winsf l3 losses
vs. Stanford .......
vs. U.C. Santa Cruz ...
vs. USF ............
vs ' '
. Arizonia .........
vs. Cal State Long Beach . . .
vs. U. of San Diego .......
vs. Fresno State .......
. San Francisco State
. U. of Colorado
. U. of Minnesota ...
. U. of San Diego
. Harvard ........
. U.C. Berkeley ....
. U.C. Irvine ....
. Sacramento ......
. San Jose State ........
. Washington .,......
. g ...........
. U.C. Berkeley ..
. UOP ....,....
Portland State .,..
Fresno State . . .
U.C. Berkeley ....
Utah ........... . .
Cal State Long Beach
Fresno State . .... ..
Fullerton State . ..
San Jose State .....
U.C. Berkeley ,.....
Cal State Long Beach
San Francisco State
UOP ..........,.... ....
Oregon State . .
Fresno State . . .
Arizonia State .....
UOP ..,............ ....
U.C. Santa Barbara .
Cal Poly SLO ......
Fullerton State ....
San Jose State . . .
U.C.San Diego , ..
Portland State . . .
Washington State . .
JUNIOR CARRIE OSBORNE, one-half of the
women's number one doubles team, practices
her back hand swing.
A Place To Play l59
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SOPHOMORE SAL VACCARO, after retumlng
from a successful season in Alaska, earned
honorable mention selection for the '82-'83
SETTER ANN SKELLEY S leadershlp and her
experience In setting our attack made her a
valuable quarterback for this year's squad sald
'oach Murchison There were, however, always
pholo by John Louano
v . f
R , Q"fA'a-Ar..'f. - ""w'
photo by Matthew Frome
KATHY KENNEDY OF the Airheads runs with
the ball as Sue Haney of Rornan's Ragazze
bursts through to make "the grab." The
Airheads "we're so cool" proved it by beating
the highly ranked Ragazze.
ALL ALONE AND looking like a terror is second
year law student Breen whose powerful drives to
basket aided the law school in their intramural
, W Wm, -W
WHILE OFFENSIVE GUARD Rob Santos F
displays his unique blocking style, Al Reif, the
Scoper's all-star quarterback portrays completv
SOCCER IS ONE of the most popular intramural'
sports played during winter quarter. Jay Leupp 1
avoids junior Steve Pollock by kicking the ball P
I 'mm Eh' -.K
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ls Student body plays games
WHAT TURNED GOOD friends into mortal
enemies? What turned the shy recluse of
the floor into an animal? What got you out
of bed early on a cold Saturday morning
even though fespecially ifl you had a
hangover? The answer to these questions
and many more Qwhat is a landshark?i, of
course, was intramurals. Intramurals at
Santa Clara combined the social aspect
with the competitive spirit of the par-
ticipants. About l000 students par-
ticipated inthe program quarterly. Rang-
ing from the lowly freshman engineers to
the lusty senior business majors, and with
all possible combinations in between,
these weekend warriors took to Ryan Field
and Leavey with zeal. They sought their
glory in football, basketball, soccer, and
softball, not to mention co-ed volleyball.
IN THE MIDST OF a confusion of legs and arms,
Tom McAvoy manages to out jump his op-
ponents and head the ball away from the goal.
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With the advent of the school year came
football. Back from summer training pro-
grams U2 oz. curls dailyl, a thousand arm-
chair quarterbacks were ready for action.
Each one had created the offense featuring
With an offensive mind such as this, how
could you lose? Along with eight friends,
you got the team together. "We're going
all the way" it seemed until the first prac-
tice when you found out that you had nine
quarterbacks. Back to the drawing board
to recruit that guy nobody liked for your
center and everyone else was designated
as receiver. You planned a wide open of-
fense. Unfortunately, the defense realized
this too quickly. You limped home game
after game with a sad 2-5 record.
Then came the big game with the other
end of the hall, an undefeated team. lt was
the last play of the game, it was tied, and
they had the ball on the inch line.
Everyone dug ing they ran to the outside,
you came up. They tossed it over your
head. Touchdown! Oh well, there was
always next year, or at least basketball.
Basketball. A Great Sport. All-American.
Everyone can play. You took the remnants
of your disastrous football team, trained
the nerd, and went in with the same win-
ning attitude. After one game, a twenty
point loss, you decided you had better
define the word "pass" lt seems there
were only five the entire game, and they
came on in-bound plays. Also the San Jose
Airport called asking to keep the seventy
foot shots to a minimum, it seemed they
entered the popular air traffic lanes. Settl-
ing down, you managed a 5-2 record, and
made the playoffs. Playoffs!! What a great
feeling. Of course you lost in the first
round, but the feeling was great while it
You dropped in on an A-league game
and thought that the Varsity was scrim-
maging. Jeff "Foot in My Mouth" Williams
fired arching 25 footers through the net.
Jim "ln the Palm Of My Hand" Beecher
pounded the beers Coopsli boards.
Thoroughly amazed you cruised to the
other court, a B-league game. You could
tell they were a step down from A-league,
but there went Mark "Hole in One" Haun
slamming the ball home. Unable to relate
you watched the C-league, your league,
game. "What the hell is this?" you thought
while you watched HauptfBreen's team
'3 Student body pl
SOPHOMORE JUDY MILLER quarterbacks the
Moose Kateers, always formidable opponents.
photo by Richard Coz, S.J,
SCOTT GORDON CRASHES the board and pulls
the ball down as teammate Todd Dal Porto
prepares to rebound.
DETERMINATION ETCHED ACROSS her face,
freshman Linda Connolly kicks-off a fall quarter
IM football game as her teammates Laura
Moreland and Cielito Cecilio ready for the game
. . . plays games
playing in plaid boxer shorts. Naturally,
there was quite a crowd of women watch-
ing the game.
Could you have done laundry commer-
cials when you were a kid because you got
so dirty? lf so, intramural soccer was for
you. Played only on a wet field, white had
a tendency to turn muddy black, no one
got clean. "Try it, you'll like it," you heard.
After going winless you decided to salvage
some respect by investing in Clorox stock
and making a mint off your conquerers.
You found yourself saying, "Save the mud
for the nags at Bay Meadows, I am going to
dry out and wait until spring, sun, and
INTRAMURAL SOCCER DOES not necessarily have
to be played with your eyes open as shown by Bryon
Wittry and Jim Pia. ln a spirit of good will, Jim reaches
out to hug Bryon Wittry.
Spring brought the sun and the sun-
bathers. If you were able to pull yourself
out of the Gardens or Graham pool long
enough, the spot to be was Ryan Field
playing softball. It was perhaps the most
fun of all intramural sports because there
were ten players to a side. With this
number of people the laughs were endlessg
so were the runs. Fielding was left behind
with the take-home midterm fdue Mon-
dayj. Instead, people brought the big bats.
Fielders were just targets to aim at,
nothing to worry about. The game was
mercifully limited to one hour. A typical
score was I8-163 the winner decided on the
Some teams did rise above this typical
photo by Phelps Wood
POST-GAME CHEERS and celebrations are inevitable
after a win. These freshmen lift their coach, Chris Dut-
ton, in a triumphant victory,
LEAPING TO CATCH the pigskin, and to avoid runn
ing into Rob Haight, Stuart O'Melveny amazes
onlookers, referees, and himself.
A Place to Pl y 165
SOPHOMORE JOHN FAYLOR displays the skill that
won him fame in high school. Dribbling down court, he
bypasses sophomore Kevin Harney.
photo by Richard Coz, S J
. . . plays games
mess, but they were few and far between.
Intramural devotees knew that the true
test of a team was the post-game celebra-
tion. lf a team could come through that in
decent shape, they knew they were the
winners. After the games and celebrations
it was then back to the pool to tell of that
fly ball that would have been a spectacular
l X fQ'jiQqllsQ'04 g
catch if only you had nabbed it. Oh well,
there was always next year.
In order to maintain the California im-
age, Santa Clara featured co-ed volleyball.
Beautiful sun-bleached blondes spiking the
ball around. What could be better? Not
much, except maybe the fun. Being the on-
ly co-ed intramural sport, volleyball en-
THE FINE HANDS of Cathy Dull made for some
exciting receptions downfield for the Silver Streaks.
Cathy also proved to be a fine quarterback.
photo by John
joyed immense popularity, especially
among the many transplanted Southern
Intramurals operated through a true
spirit of fun. The competitive edge was
present, but it was well tempered by the
reality that the games did not mean much
For all the armchair coaches and rusty
former athletes Ceven the never-before ,
athletesj, intramurals were the most fun l
scenes, and a convenient way to meet pe
ple. As popular as they were, intramurals
could not help but be fun. H
- John Bree!
way to exercise. They were great social L
AFTER RECUPERATING FROM a sprained
ankle, sophomore Chuck Guest returns to the
pitch. Chuck played for player-coach Kurt
THOR SPARGO AND Mark Luer collide as both
attempt to receive a pass during an IM football
game. The warm fall weather, which lasted into
December, drew many people outdoors for the
photo by Matthew Frome photo by Bill Hewitt
A Place to Play 167
"COME ON HALlPT," screamed
future C.P,A. Mark Pigott from
right field, "strike this dude out."
Mark was a skinny kid from
lllinois who didn't worry enough,
but, ironically, was greying -
yeah, kind of screwed up.
"Here comes my sinkerf'
Greg was the weird one, always
exploiting some part of his body
to gather attention. During
basketball season, he wore boxer
shorts, now, at the height of
MARY KAY SEIDLER rushes to pick
off the runner at first. Mary Kay was a
baseball season, he wore beaten
blue jeans with a hole the size of a
softball at the crotch.
When the ball left his hand, it
climbed nearly twenty feet and,
then, sank. Unfortunately,
though, the batter hit the ball
square for a base hit.
"Loosen up, Greg, we're only
up by one run, and it's only the
top of the ninth with three men on
base and two outs," said John
Breen in a consoling voice. For
some reason, consoling words
coming from a man with a shaved
head, asylum style, didn't seem so
V . ,,.
SUSIE MAHER SWINGS and masses COLLIDING WITH HIS fellow
for strike four Susre was a sophomore outfielder is sophomore Tom Stein.
business major who llved rn Tom was a Dunne Hall resident.
photo by Chris Chan
V i J
,Q 4 4'
'F' 'n I mi R 0'
MARTY FORMICO. A senior business
major, knocks one out of the park for a
grand slam. f
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The pitch was delivered, it was
another sinker, only this time
Haupt sneaked in a deceptive
back spin. The batter swung,
striking the top of the ball and
sending it straight to the ground.
Baby Lee tLeon Worthy, an
oversized pussy catl sprang from
a crouch like a madman, grabbed
the ball, and side-armed it to John
at first base, John stretched,
reached, and beat the runner by
only 20 feet. Victory.
BEAUTIFUL COLLEEN NEWMAN
models her Raleigh glove and "ldaho'
sweat shirt. Colleen was a freshman
during the 82-83 l.M. season.
"Ahhh!" boasted team captain
John Loftus in a rather hoarse
"We've won. Face!" snickered
Herb Santos, while saluting the
losers with his hand over his face.
Intramural softball, that great
American sport, an unpredictable,
usually disastrous mixture of
light-hearted fun and a blood-
thirsty competition, was a popular
sport among the intramural
photo by John Lozano
SCOPER MIKE FRENCH, fearing for
his life, runs out of bounds to avoid the
vicious tackles awaiting him. Mike was
a senior engineering major.
INTRAMURAL ATHLETICS WAS not
without its casualties. Due to an injury
Mary Kruger was forced to wear a knee
brace. Although this device was
cumbersome Mary continued to pitch.
players. For to the winner went
the glory and honor of ridiculing
hisfher opponent, while the loser,
trying to salvage the day, sulked
over a six pack and employed the
famous "if." Nonetheless, it
seemed the excitement served as
an escape from the boredom of
studying, while the co-rivalry
provided a means of releasing
built-up anxieties, which were
spawned by tests, papers, and for
seniors, the cloudy future,
everyone was happier.
Seeking refuge from the baking
sun, or the untimely rain, the
crowds skipped, or waddled to the
baking bubble, Toso, where they
could wet their underarms
without the bright sunlight and
watch coeducational volleyball.
But because of its promiscuous
nature, l've decided not to picture
Nonetheless, volleyball proved
to be unique in the sense that
most participants lacked even
basic skills, and, thus, the game
became more fun than intense.
Some teams, though, who still felt
a pinch of competitiveness,
recruited former high school
volleyball stars, while others
merely relied on a row of great
looking legs for their competitive
edge. Whatever the strategy,
players still enjoyed the weekly
exercise and the educational, and
social benefits of coeducational
ln short, spring intramurals
allowed people to exercise
restless bodies, take anxieties out
on a ball, escape from
studies, and do something
constructive under the sun.
- George Condon
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photo by Chris Chan
HIDING BENEATH THE sun glasses and grinning at the unfortunate outfielders
is Greg Vismara.
FRESHMAN STEVE TOOMEY, Seattle, Washington's prize softball player,
scoops the ball up and aims for home plate.
- yr, .4
A Place To Play
The stadium that never was I
IF THINGS had gone according to plan, the
University of Santa Clara would have one
of the premier baseball stadiums on the
West Coast. Unfortunately, the leveling of
the buildings that once stood on the seven
acre field across from Leavey, plus the
construction of an irrigation system, and
the planting of sod had depleted all the
University's funds designated for the
construction of the stadium. And so,
unless someone or some group donates
1.5 million dollars to Santa Clara, the
University's new baseball park will remain
in the plans and might never be built.
The Ruth and Going Engineering firm in
San Jose designed the new stadium that
included the best aspects of the ball parks
at Pepperdine University, Fresno State
University, U.C.L.A., U.S.C., Texas ASM
University, and the Municipal Park in San
Jose. Not only were the plans tip top, but
so was the field. According to Edmond
Leys, the University's Director of
Architecture and Construction, the
irrigation system is "baseball field
orientated" and would only need a few
AFTER EXCAVATION, SEEDING and a
substantial sum of money, development on the
new stadium was halted until more funds avail
themselves. Head baseball coach Jerry McClain
hopes the stadium will be finished and not
converted into an IM field since a new ball park
would draw in more nationally ranked teams,
giving the Broncos the competition they
i X.. lamp...
changes "to make room for the warming
track. We would only have to change a few
sprinkler heads," he said, "the field is
ready and waiting."
No one would enjoy the new stadium
more than the head baseball coach Jerry
McClain. On the wall in his office, he keeps
a copy of the artist's sketches that
accompanied the University's
announcement about the ball park in an
addition of the San Jose Mercury last
summer. However, McClain realized that in
today's economy, a new athletic field
remains low on the list of priorities. "It all
comes down to dollars and sense," he
says. "I agree with the University that
guilding isn't right if the time isn't right.
That doesn't change my wishes though."
Although McClain does not feel there
was a pressing need for the stadium, he did
view it as the stadium to alleviate present
field use problems. "The turf can only take
so much," says the head baseball coach.
With Ryan Field in constant use by the
football, soccer and baseball teams, it
never gets a rebuilding season. "If we had
our own baseball stadium, we could allow
summer league play for the youth teams
and let high schools have their play-offs
there, as well as have our own field for
spring and fall workouts. As it stands
now," concludes the coach, "we can't let
those other teams use the field. We can't
ask that much of the turf."
McClain must now wait, along with the
Board of Trustees and others, for the angel
or legion of angels with gold pens to come
and sign a very big check. If the stadium
ever does get built, it will be a big boost for
the baseball team. Not only will the
attraction of a new baseball field draw
more support for the team, and maybe big
name teams like Arizona State University,
but it will no doubt help in recruiting. And
how does McClain feel after considering all
the beneficial aspects of a new baseball
stadium? "I don't know if there's anybody
out there with that kind of money, but I
sure hope so!"
- Walter I
POSING WITH THE famous bell are
master thieves Louis Tolbert, Mike
More, David Bernstein, Jeff Nale
and Tom Cotter.
photo by Dorio
A bell ringing rivalry
RIVALRIES HAVE EXISTED
for years, and they will
continue for many more.
Rivalries can create intense
feelings in both the player and
the crowd. Frenzied
excitement, pure hatred and
total concentration are all used
in psyching up for the big
game. Rivalries play an
important role at SCU,
especially cross-town rivalries.
This past football season
ended our rivalry with San
Jose State. Because of the
great challenge and excitement
State offered, the Broncos
continued to play with little
chance of winning until as
Coach Pat Malley stated, "We
must be realistic about our
goals." The players, though,
enjoyed the competitive
challenge State offered. As
cornerback Nelson Lee said,
"The only way to become the
best is to play the best."
Teammate Rich Martig added,
"We know that they are goodg
we want to prove that we can
be just as good."
With the loss of State, some
saw Cal Poly S.L.O. as the new
rival. Carrying a very talented
team, Cal Poly offered a
definite challenge to the
Bronco's. However, most
players and fans chose St.
Mary's as our new rival. The
Big-Little Game began in the
l94O's and to add to the thrill
of winning the victors receive a
95 lb. train bell. St. Mary's has
had possession of this
traditional artifact only four
times, including this year after
the disappointing loss.
Yet in February during
basketball season, Santa Clara
obtained the bell once again.
With the loss of USF as rivals,
St. Mary's once again became
the local team to beat. lt was
photo by Mike French
FOUR YEAR STARTER Gary
Hopkins eyes the basket before
sinking a free throw during the
SCU-St. Mary game.
RED AND WHITE pompoms and Budweiser
caps invaded the stands at Toso the night of
the Bronco-Gael match. The fans rallied a
great deal of excitement, but the team was
not able to supply the needed win.
CORNERBACK CHRIS LUNDY watches his
team battle SLO on Homecoming day. In the
end, SLO came out the victor.
photo by Mike O'Brien
A Place to Play I77
A bell ringing rivalry
DEGENERATE St. Mary's students
decorated the SCU campus with
grafitti the eve of the Little-Big
Game. Next year try stealing a bell
BRYAN BARKER PUNTS the ball
out of Bronco territory during the
Cal Poly SLO game.
FRESHMAN GREG COOK looks on
as his teammate is buried by two
. . . ringing rivalry if
the week before St. Mary's was
to play in Toso.
David Bernstein did not let
the excitement of playing St.
Mary's die when the Broncos
went to Moraga. David
brainstormed and managed to
get llO tickets, 60 courtside,
by making plans for a Price
Waterhouse family night, and
50 behind St. Mary's bench
claiming to hold a women's
dorm reunion. "You should
have seen their faces when llO
Santa Clara guys walked into
their stadium," said Bernstein.
The Santa Clara-St. Mary's
rivalry created a lot of tense
competition among the players
and deceptive cunning among
the fans. While both the
players and fans advanced the
animosity for one and other,
each took a different form. On
Big-Little Eve night, the players
plagued their minds with
thoughts of the game building
up a great deal of hatred for
their opponents, not to mention
a stomach full of butterflies.
. ", ,-,,
On the other side were the
enthusiastic fans, some of
whom employed a conniving
genius to ring out their bell of
Everyone was set for a
good time and lots of fun. In
passing, David heard people
comment, "lt sure would be
great if we could somehow
steal the bell." Bernstein took
those words as a direct calling
and devised a plan to steal the
Bernstein's exact and
intrinsic plans demonstrate
how far a fan can carry loyalty
to a team. Bernstein and his
cohorts fLouis Tolbert, Mike
More, Jeff Nale and Tom
Cotterj called the secretary of
the St. Mary's Athletic
Department and informed her
that a maintenance man from
JSJ Electrics would be coming
to do some repair work on the
trophy case. Bernstein dressed
in a three piece business suit,
two of his partners wore
coveralls posing as
N' -4.1. 7.1446 -1?-a
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repairmen, while the other two?
dressed in gym clothes as St. Q
Mary's students. Bernstein
proceded to take '
measurements for the needed I
repairs. The two repairmen
entered with a dolly, loaded upy
the bell and left. Two St. Mary l
students, observing the ,.
repairmen, became suspicious?
and Bernstein's students camel-
into the picture. They said theyi
would watch the "electricians"
and make sure that they were l
not Santa Clara students out to?
take the bell.
While the bell was being
wheeled out of the gym, the
repairmen ran into Donald
McKillip, Ph.D. McKillip held
the door open, forgetting the y
Little Big game was three day
away. After a brief ,
confrontation with McKillip
concerning the work order, th I
bell was loaded into Bernsteinl
car. Santa Clara had the bell!
oto by John
-. l r, 1-1
v . -
X ', ily
H' I Y'
photo by Mike French
SCOPERS RICH TUOSTO. Brian
McDonald, Mike Whelan and
cheerleader Jonae Muzi make their
predictions for the Bronco's playoff
success. Unfortunately, the NCAA
and NlT tournament committees
had different opinions.
JOHN GIAGIARI RECEIVED
Honorable Mention in the WFC and
was at one point nationally ranked
for passing percentage.
IESHMAN CREW COACH Craig Dietsel fleftj demonstrates form during an early morning workout.
'IE BASKETBALL COACHING staff: Graduate Coach Gary Mendenhall Iwho was first team All-
CAC choice in 1981-821, Assistant Coach Skip Molitor lin his second yearj Assistant Coach Dick
Ivey Iwho heads scheduling, recruiting, and scouting, and is largely responsible for bringing
.tional contenders like DePaul, North Carolina. Alabama, and Wake Forest to play at Tosoj, and
:ad Coach Carroll Williams lwho ended his season as the school's winning basketball coach, with
I photo by John Lozano
.1 41' Tlx
n il ' :ff
3 xx ,I
1 1 IXXX
phnt-1 In MII-re' F
DIRECTING HIS LINEBACKERS is Assistant
Coach Ron DeMonner. who finished his fourth
year with Santa Clara and his second in charge
of Brono linebackers.
CONSULTING WITH ASSISTANT coach Red
Walsh, a veteran of ten seasons. is head baseball
coach Jerry McClain. ln his third year, McCIain's
Broncos managed a 32-25 season.
Apldvr- rom, m
2' f- in
HEAD COACH RALPH Perez and Assistant
Coach Andy Rasdal discuss a grudge entered
against Hayward State. Perez completed his
second year at SCU, managing a 9-9-2 record.
OBSERVING A SPRING practice is Head Coach
Pat Malley. During his twenty-four year
campaign, Malley has compiled a 128-93-3
record. making him the fifth winningest active
division ll coach.
photo by Mark Vallancey
As a student, DeMonner spends endless
hours analyzing game films, personnel
usage, and individual performance. He also
studies an opposing coaches' strategy.
The failure to get inside a coach's head
was one of the reasons for SCLl's loss to
The difference between gridiron players
and court players is radical, but the
coaching techniques and attitudes are not.
Head basketball coach Carroll Williams
also stresses the fundamentals of the
game - catching, pivoting, passing,
shooting. But, unlike DeMonner, Williams
had to deal with the shooting slump of
sophomore star Harold Keeling. Even
X A M00
'J -., f Q, , ' 4' '
though slumps are common among young
players, Williams said his job as a coach
was "to give him lKeelingl confidence and
help him play consistent ball through his
slump, rather than confusing him."
Eventually, confused is exactly what
Keeling was not, for he managed to lead
the league with 82 steals, jump for 123
rebounds and reach IOO assists in the
After the Broncos' loss to Southern
California Q68-795, Williams, taking the role
of the student, began to analyze his
personnel usage, and decided to place
freshman Steve Kenilvort in the point
guard position and move Keeling to the
photo by Mark
scoring guard position. "This switch,
Williams, "would cut down on the
of turnovers and create more scoring
opportunities." Williams was right. His
team finished the season with a 21-7
record, the best since 1969-70's 23-6.
The foundation of William's coaching
success laid in his game philosophy whio
gravitates towards a team game, where
every team member served an integral
role, ranging from scoring QHarold Keeling
to coming off the bench CScott Lamsonj.
He also adheres to the attitude of hard,
aggressive ball both offensively and
The Bronco coach may rave on the
sidelines, or sit chilled to the bench, or T
etherize his anxieties with the smoke fron
a cigarette, but their basic attitudes and
beliefs reveal a common trend - hard
aggressive, courageous ball.
' - George Condt
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o weak links
"THERE CAN'T BE a weak link in the
chain," said rugby President Tom Haley
about his team. This statement, though,
applied to all club sports at Santa Clara.
From raising money to pay for uniforms,
league dues, equipment, and traveling ex-
penses, to practice each week, the non-
varsity athlete must devote him or herself
to the team. Team members organized
themselves, often coached themselves,
and always paid their own bills, with very
little or no assistance from the University.
What made club sports attractive to Santa
Clara students and what sort of athlete
joined the teams?
"lt's a skill sport and involves a great
deal of hand-eye coordination," said senior
lacrosse captain Tim Mclnerney about the
attraction of the game, "plus it's fun."
Mclnerney felt that lacrosse had made
great gains over the past four years.
"When l was a freshman, sophomore, and
junior, we played clubs and it was pretty
unorganized. lf the field was five feet short,
we played anyway." This past year,
however, the team joined the Western Col-
legiate Lacrosse League, as well as the
NCAA. "We have to play by the rules now
and worry about the other teams in our
division, playoffs, and things like that."
Joining the Western Collegiate Lacrosse
League and the NCAA changed the at-
titude ofthe team as well. "We are very
serious about our game," Mclnerney said.
"We practice two and a half solid hours
each day, as well as play in the games.
Guys who play lacrosse have got to be
dedicated to the team. Team unity is very
important." Lacrosse seemed to draw
students prepared to sacrifice and work, as
VINCE CANELO SHOWS his tremendous
leaping ability against San lose State's 5 foot 2
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PAT LENIHAN WATCHES as Marty Formico,
scurrying through the muck, cludes another
STOPPED COLD BY the stick of a Cal Poly
defenseman, Dennis "Wheels" Kehoe
contemplates running the other way. Kehoe's
li htning speed was instrumental in Santa
C ara's scoring success.
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photo by John Strub
3 PEGGY "TAKE DOWN" Kollas out runs defen-
E sive person Chris in an effort to reach the oal
3 line. In their first year the SCWIRTS main con-
5 centrated on the basics and strove to establlsh
themselves as a competitive club.
photo by Steve Amame
THE SANTA CLARA scrum gives new meaning
to the word "togetherness" as the overcame
Calusa's forwards. The SCUTS fefl to the more
experienced Logglers 25-15 in their first home
game at Ryan Fie d.
. . . links
was obvious by the 100'Z, return of the
1981-1982 team. The 1982-1983 team con-
sisted of twenty-five athletes which
Mclnerney felt was "just about the right
size. There are only ten players on the field
at once, so twenty-five is all we need. Next
year, however, Mclnerney confidently
asserted that lacrosse will have a B as well
as an A team.
Men's rugby also experienced a great
amount of growth. "My sophomore year,"
Tom Haley explained, "thirty-five people
went out for the team. Junior year was bet-
ter, seventy people showed up at the first
meeting and forty-five stuck it out." The
team had an extraordinary turnout. One
hundred and forty people attended the first
meeting and one hundred and fifteen went
to the first practice. The final team con-
sisted of eighty players due to the fact that
most students did not realize how
demanding rugby was. "You play two for-
ty minute halves," remarked Haley, "and
you have to be in great shape to run the
whole time, tackle a guy, get up and keep
Rugby had many attractions which, ac-
cording to Haley, enticed people to play.
"A lot of students don't have time to com-
mit themselves to a day in, day out sport,"
said the senior from Portland. "We prac-
tice four hours a week and have a game on
Saturday. If a guy has a test or work, it's
allright if he misses a practice, we don't
penalize him." This casual attitude did not
mean the rugby team was not intense.
This intensity was made obvious by their
impressive sweep of Stanford's tenth
ranked team on February ninth. The
"ones," the first team, won 9-, while the
"twos" won 11-4.
Another attractive aspect of rugby was
the tradition of the game. According to
Haley, "Rugby is a gentleman's game. lt's
the only sport where you shake hands with
the guy you played against and party with
him afterwards. Whatever happens on the
field stays on the field. Fights sometimes
occur during the game, but I have never
seen one at the party. The guy you played
against is now your friend for life." Haley
also maintained that the rugby player "is
not some psycho who loves to beat up peo-
ple and then leave the fieId." Rather, he
claimed that a rugby player has to be well
adjusted because it is a social game.
Rugby players have to get along with one
another and be able to rely on each other.
You can't be a loner and play this game.
lt's a total team sport."
Rugby also had the lure of travel. On
March 19th, the team departed for Ireland
to play the teams of the Emerald Isle. In
1982 the team competed in a tournament
in the Bahamas. "The rugby tours are
phenomenal," Haley enthusiastically ex-
plained. "We find out how rugby is played
in other places. When we played in
England my freshman year, entire towns
came out to watch our games. They
couldn't believe how ferocious we
Americans were when we tackled. They
love watching us. Their teams played a
more skilled game, though, and would kill
photo by John Lozano
SUE MAHANEY AND Dana VanWyk await attackers Kate Alfs and Lisa Marinovich in an offen-
sive! defensive drill. Coach Ieff Abercrombie made sure that the women knew the basics of assinlg
tge bal .
Lau h in s four years of collegiate lacrosse adds FIRST YEAR SCRUMHALF Scott Logsdon
dept and technical excellence to the Santa carries the ball in defeat against the ilverhawks
Clara squad at Ryan Field. Mike McKay follows up for advice.
4 ' , '
photo by Steve Amante
I photo by Phelps Wood
TOM "PREZ" HALEY does his rendition of the
scott flying swallow. Lucas anticipates the
AN ACE ON the lield Denis "Heat" Dillon sports
Santa Clara's first ever Rugby patch in the
SCUTS victory over San lose State in February.
APlacet P y
. . . links
Haley attributed the school's crack
down on partying and the use of alcohol as
the greatest factor for the rugby team's
growth. "Every year since l have been
here," he said, "the alcohol policy has
become tougher and tougher. The school
has become so tight about partying that it
is forcing students to look for things off
campus. Besides the fraternity, we are the
only other real social club on campus."
Haley felt that students turned to rugby as
a way to combat the restrictions placed
upon partying by the school. "The season
runs from Gctober to May so there is a lot
of growing together among the players,"
he said, "and we throw great parties."
The 1982-1983 school year also saw the
institution of women's rugby as well as
development in men's rugby and lacrosse.
Juniors Jeff Abercrombie and Chris
Freitas decided "it would be nice to have a
women's rugby team." Abercrombie ap-
plied for club status with ASUSC after con-
sulting the men's team and holding an in-
troductory meeting at which eighteen
women showed interest. The women's
team eventually grew to twenty athletes.
"We attracted all different kinds of girls,"
said Abercrombie, "from the very feminine
to some who would like to play footbaIl."
For most of the women, rugby was their
first college sports experience. For Peggy
Kollas, a sophomore from Portland, it was
her love of sports and the novelty of the
game that drew her to rugby. "I was bored
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photo by John Strubbe
SENIOR A'I'I'ACKMAN TIM Mclnerney employs the tried and true offensive move of sticking out his
tongue. As the defenseman cringes in fear, "Mac" goes for yet another goal.
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1958.9 YH' 4 '
FOOTBALL PLAYER TERRY
demonstrates his fine receiving
only to be swept away by a State
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photo by Phelps Wood
Hollywood" McEnery cradles the ball or the
l hotoprapher. For young McEnery, the pressures
' o playing first string attack are eased by this
ebut on the pages of The Redwood.
TIM "OX" LENIHAN has played this game for so
long that he can do it in his sleep.
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photo by Phelps Wood
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photo by Phelps Wood
GARY "GUMS" WHEATLEY rolls over a San
lose State opponent in SCUTS 20-3 victory.
A Place to Play 189
. . . links
with Intramurals and I had never heard of
rugby. One day, I went and watched the
men's rugby team and really liked the con-
stant action and newness of the game,
though it is like some other sports l've
played. I thought it would test my abilities
as an athlete, and it has. I also enjoy
meeting different people which rugby has
allowed me to do."
Abercrombie remained optimistic about
next year's team. "We're off to a good
start. We've had a pretty good year so far
and the girls are picking up the game
quickly. They are a real aggressive,
physical team and they like to hit."
Another plus, this team was very young.
"We only have four seniors," the junior
engineering major said.
The women's rugby team has a bright
future if it attracts the same type of
athletes that have joined men's lacrosse
and rugby. Not only did these students
sacrifice their own money, but they spent
a great deal of time trying to raise money.
They did not receive the attention of the
student body or the support of the athletic
department. These non-varsity athletes did
photo by Phelps Wood
ERIK LOBERG, BEN Fuata and Scott Logsdon
prepare to battle against San Jose State for-
wards in SCUTS 7-6 win.
BEN FUATA AND Tim Lenihan control the air in
their win over San Jose State.
not need this attention, rather, it was the
growth and development of the team that
motivated them. They were athletes in the
truest sense of the word.
- Walter Cronin
SURROUNDED BY CAL Poly defensemen, Santa
Clara midfielder Bob Traver drives toward the
goal. With two new coaches, ASUSC funding,
and an NCAA sanction, lacrosse at Santa Clara
is gaining popularity and respect.
BEARING THE ALABAMA sweat shirt is break
person Katie Morrisroe, who was instrumental in
the SCWIRTS scum.
llillwlv . r 1
photo by John Strubbe
muh photo by Richard Coz, S J
Q., GARY WHEATLEY GIVES a picture perfect pass THE TWO'S FORWARDS follow Jay Murphy as
MW to a teammate In the SCUTS win over San Jose he makes a break for the keg.
A Place to Pl y 191
Battle in the
WELCOME TO THE year the
lacrosse team raffled a moped,
Saint Mary's bell was rung, and
Karen Ulmer broke a lot of
women's basketball records. Un-
fortunately, her team's season
could not compareg they were
winless in league play.
Of course what makes any year
special are the memories, some of
them are personal, others shared
are special because they were
shared with friends. For instance,
SCU will never forget Doug Mc-
Cann, the lethal Defensive Back,
of the football team and his
record-setting 10 interceptions. Or
the heart-breaking 77-76 loss to
Saint Mary's basketball team on
that fateful night in February.
AFTER LOSING T0 third-ranked USF,
Soccer coach Ralph Perez was able to
comfort freshman team member Rich
Manning. But the older players, Chris
Sigler, Tim Fritz, Mark Hunter and
Scott Jackson remember better Bron-
Or the rush of excitement we all
felt as as we learned of our heroic
acquisition of Saint Mary's bell,
thanks to Dave Bernstein, Louis
Tolbert, Jeff Nale, Tom Cotter,
and an unknown, referred to as
For some, it is the game, the
game played on that certain day,
that makes the year special. Many
times when a season is over the
win'loss record is all but forgotten,
the only thing left is the memory
of individual games. For others
the excitement of the pre-game
hoopla remains the greatest
memory of all.
For the player, it can revolve
around individual games, but also
the team can evoke memories
AFTER A PENALTY in an early season
rugby game, Tim Lenihan reaches for
the ball as Ben Fuata blocks an oppos-
SETTER ANN SKELLEY and
kter Laura Hollis both reach to
block a returned ball from
npponents San Jose State. The
Spartans won the match five
games to three.
OVERPOWERS his opponent
and drives towards the goal. The
team was ranked number 20 in
divisions l and ll combined and
took fourth at the Western
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photo by Rodney Bordallo
photo by John Slrubbe
photo by John Lozano
SPECIALTY PERFORMERS LEN FRESHMAN KENNY MULKEY fires a
Davey and Jesus Guerra rush to block jumper against the eighth-ranked
a Saint Mary's punt. Louisville Cardinals.
- 1 44 O
Battle nn the trenches
DURING A GAME against
the University of
California at Santa
Barbara, Scott Jackson Ka
stopper for the Bronco
squad! comes forward for
a corner kick. Scott's
height proved to be a
scoring weapon for the
Giagiari completes a
screen pass for five yards.
Though John was
expected to play as Steve
Villa's back-up, he proved
to be a fine quarterback.
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that in years to come are special.
Although each new year brings
on different squads, crews or
teams, for me a gamejust will not
be the same without the likes of
seniors Scott Gordon or Dan Lar-
son. However, their years spent
on the playing field are not over
when they hang-up their uniforms,
Through sports these athletes
have learned the value of setting
goals for themselves. Scott Gor-
don put it best when he said:
"Through my competing on the
football field, l have learned to
combat defeat as well as victory. l
A SUDDEN BURST of energy propels
goal tender Joe Hare out of the water.
know this will have a positive im-
pact upon me throughout the rest
of my life."
Success on the field and off can
sometimes be blinding, Fortunate-
ly achievement did not cloud
Doug McCann's year. About his
super year, McCann commented,
"I won't forget it. Everybody was
so proud of me. l did it. But, on
the other hand, it makes me even
happier to know that my coaches
were proud of me, my folks, and
myself as well."
The basketball season was
uniqueg it did not include the tradi'
tional rivalry we have shared with
SANDWICHED BETWEEN TWO
Portland players is Scott Lamson, who
was elected freshman of the year by
the WCAC in the 1982 season.
HEAD FOOTBALL COACH Pat Malley
directs his offense during a practice
session. Malley's 24th campaign
proved to be a successful one for the
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the USF Dons. This diminished
our league play by two games,
and eliminated one of the most
vibrant rivalries SCU has ever par-
ticipated in. The roar and pound-
ing that marked these games in
previous years would send Toso
and the Santa Clara community in
to a frenzy. The anticipation that
these games created was one of
the highlights of a year's ex-
perience. Carroll Williams, head
coach of Santa Clara's men's
basketball team, said, "The game
really used to fire us up. lt will be
missed and hard to replace. Saint
Mary's will probably fill the void
somewhat, but there was
something about USF that made
those games special." USF en-
joyed the status it did because it
was always competing for first
place against us and Pep-
SENIOR GARY HOPKINS jumps and
shoots for two against crosstown rivals
San Jose State: however, Hopkins'
scoring abilities were not enough to
win the contest.
HOPKINS, NORMAN AND Lamson
follow up the free throw shot by
Harold Keeling, which finally sank
after dancing atop the rim.
perdine. ln addition their close pro-
ximity lended itself to a regional
rivalry as well as a rivalry for first
For those players who com-
peted in team sports, a bond was
created between the players and
coaches, Carroll Williams said,
"My guys were virtually hand-
picked, a family." They practiced
together and played together, it
was only natural that these men
began to see themselves as part of
Mike O'Hara, a junior and
reserve quarterback, had an ex-
perience he will never forget.
In the battle fought between
SCU and arch-rivals San Jose
State, O'Hara was sent into the
game in the fourth quarter. He
called the snap and began to drop
back into the pocket when he
noticed, out of the corner of his
eye, a thrashing defensive
lineman hurdling over fullback
BRENT JONES AVOIDS two Hayward
State defenders. Jones was a versatile
player acting as both a fielder and goal
kicker and receiver: he led the Bronco
squad in scoring.
AS A RESULT OF THE
Broncos' inability to move
the football, Brian Barker
had to punt in the first
quarter, a common
occurrence during the game.
YOUNG ADMIRERS ASKING
for autographs bring a smile
to Steve WrobIicky's face.
CLYDESDALES WERE an
added attraction for the
whole homecoming week.
spite of rain
DESPITE THE POLIRING rain during Homecoming
1982, socializing started early, around 10 am, as
parents, alumni and students gathered in Leavey
parking lot for tail-gate parties while the class of
1967 sponsored a barbeque in the Alumni Picnic
area. Although the Broncos lost the game, post-
game parties such as the OCSA Costume Ball were
enthusiastically celebrated with the theme "Wait
until next year, Cal Poly."
Throughout the week, spirit was generated by
sophomore Tim "Lizard" Jeffries who led Benson
diners in "Give me a B," Bronco spellouts. These
cheers and chants were instrumental in raising
students' awareness of the importance of not only
the game, but the holiday-atmosphere of the whole
week. Among the successful activities was the
Saturday night dance in Benson, which drew a
crowd of at least 500 fapproximately eighty
percent of whom wore costumesj who danced to
However, some events, such as the Friday night
bonfire and the Wednesday Halloweenfest, were not
so successful. Only 40 students showed up for the
bonfire and 100 for the Fest.
JASON FORD AND John Waters show their cheerleading
skills for fans and players alike.
up Q 4
CURT FLETCHER OBVIOUSLY shares coach Pat Malley's
feelings: "Disappointing and frustrating were the two
words that would best describe the experience."
TODD DAL PORTO trudges through the mud at the end of
the third quarter.
A Place to Play 199
Cathy Molinelli, a planner of the Fest, commented,
"Problems, including the threat of rain, a shortage
of workers and a lack of club and student interest,
put a damper on the day's activities." Because the
weekend coincided with Halloween, many dorms,
such as Graham 300, planned dances which
interfered with ASLISC activities. Because of these
special dorm events, ASUSC activities, and private
parties, each student experienced a different 1982
- Julie Abney
CHEERS OF SUPPORT led by Cathy Girolami, were
dampened a little by intermittent rain and a losing score.
THE CROWD OF students, faculty, and alumni gathers at
Buck Shaw Stadium for this year's Homecoming.
JOHN GIAGIARI COUNTS down the play in one of Santa
Clara's offensive pushes.
KEN CARDONA AND Cathy
Molinelli stand by as the
Homecoming bonfire fizzled.
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photo by Mike O'Brlew
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CHRIS MANN AND Jim Kambe
arrived early in order to catch ' 7 '
SANTA CLARA PLAYERS
take out their aggressions on 4
a Cal-Poly SLO player.
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THE lOlst HOMECOMING AT the
University of Santa Clara had all the
makings of one of the most important days
in the history of the Bronco football team.
Santa Clara, competing in the Western
Football Conference, was 3-O and one
victory short of clinching their first-ever
league championship. A win over Cal Poly,
P"0'0"Y Seah Wood San Luis Obispo would also give Santa
Clara a strong lock on obtaining a berth in the Division ll playoffs.
A crowd of 7,125 braved cold and rainy weather to watch the Broncos
and it looked as if Santa Clara would capture not only the victory but the
enthusiasm of alumni and friends.
Santa Clara kicked off to Cal Poly and stopped the Mustang offense
cold. The Broncos had built a reputation for defense all season long and
lived up to that reputation immediately.
The Broncos' attack went into motion as John Giagiari hooked up with
David Drummond for a 16-yard gain. Nelson Lee took the next play around
right end and galloped 4? yards through the Mustang defense. Three plays
later, Santa Clara called upon Brent Jones, who kicked a 27 yard field goal
giving the Broncos a 3-O lead.
lt would be their first and only lead of the entire day!
Cal Poly immediately put their offense to work grinding out 30 yards,
but the Bronco defense would not bend and the Mustangs were forced to
Giagiari was sacked twice during the next series as the Bronco offense
was thwarted by the Cal Poly squad that would gain a reputation by the
end of the afternoon as the top defensive team Santa Clara had faced all
The key play of the game occurred in the second quarter when Giagiari
threw an interception to Steve Booker, who returned it for a 45 yard
touchdown, and a 14-3 SLO lead.
A bright spot in SCU's loss to SLO was Doug McCann's two
interceptions, which gave him the single season interception record of lO.
last home game of the
1982 season was a awww' '
disappointing loss to
SLO. " .
- Frank Colarusso Q ,
phot byJ h L
ONE FRIDAY AFTERNOON a few senators and class of-
ficers were in the ASUSC office in Benson 202. Junior
Senator Steve Kahl was leading a discussion on printing a
newsletter to better inform students about the work of class
officers. The class officers were responding to the idea. At
her desk, away from the discussion, ASUSC Secretary
Maria Girardi was busy with the office correspondence, and
Executive Vice President Michelle Ginella was preparing for
Sunday night's Senate meeting. ln their offices, Social Vice
President Jim Moran and his staff were working on upcom-
ing events, ASUSC Treasurer John Kao was handling the
week's finances, and President Hector Moreno was on the
phone making an appointment with someone about an
ASUSC matter. lt was a Friday afternoon for the student
leaders, time to get done some of those things that come
with being in an office to serve.
Last year's student government laid the groundwork in a
revised ASUSC constitution from which future student
leaders would work. This year's officers brought new energy
to ASUSC, the largest student organization on campus. This
helped the legislative and executive bodies of ASUSC res-
pond to an array of student mandates.
President Hector Moreno made a continued call on the ad-
ministration to look upon students as responsible drinkers.
The executive body reached the final stages in obtaining
kiosks for University advertisements, with a marquee for
Social Presentations. The restructuring of Social Presenta-
tions was looked into, in order to provide a broader working
body of students to produce and improve social events on
campus. A Committee Council was formed to monitor the
attendance and work of student members on University
standing committees. The input of ASUSC helped the
passage of the larger of the two Benson Renovation plans.
For the first time, ASUSC sponsored a convocation with top
administrators and the president of ASUSC to give the stu-
dent body an opportunity to voice their concerns in Univer-
Early on in the year, Senate recommendations were in-
tegrated into the alcohol policy, and the Senate investiga-
tions led to extended library hours. The Senate paid off the
University loan covering the S41 ,OO0.00 debt incurred in
1981. An ASUSC student handbook and Senate Newsletter
were published and a review of the Student Conduct code
was made. The biggest task of the Senate was addressing
the issues raised by students at the Senate Forum.
The ASUSC officers, with the 24 senators, represented an
organization responsible for bringing order to the affairs of
the student body and attention to the needs of students. The
campaign promises of Michelle Ginella to make ASUSC
more accessible and visible, and Hector Moreno's commit-
ment to serve as the voice of the student body gave
COMEDY NIGHT IN Graham Central Station drew a large crowd.
Graham, in conjunction with ASUSC, sponsored many popular
HUGH DALY AND Tom Jones, crew members for the Tim Weinberg
concert, take a break during the fall quarter concert.
photo by Matthew Froml
lAY AREA COMEDIANS performed at
comedy nights throughout the year in "THE MEDFLY'S," THE warmmp
Giallalll Central statl0l'l. 111889 PQI' gfgup for "The Humang," pfgduced Q
farmers featured all original material. mme fag! beat gound for dancing,
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photo by Ted Beaton
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photo by Matthew Frome
photo by Kim Moutoux
E KENNEDY MALL WAS the site of ASUSC's Back to School dance.
Here, Karen Time, Charlie Kieser, and Don Lucas take a break from
A Place to Play 203
Maintaining . . .
direction to ASLISC. After a retreat winter quarter, the
Senate set goals to work from in the remaining period of
their term. Their goals gave ASLISC further direction, and
determination produced results. Many times the reality of
carrying out the goals proved harder than setting them.
ASUSC confronted difficulties in working with the ad-
ministration, putting on social events, dealing with internal
matters, and reaching out to students. Accomplishing their
goals became a challenging task for ASUSC leaders.
"Credibility" was the key word to describe the relation-
ship between ASUSC and the administration. Whenever a
major decision was made, such as repayment of the Univer-
sity loan for the ASLISC debt, potential credibility in the
eyes of the administration was considered. Sophomore
Senator McGregor Scott said, "Credibility is the basis of our
power." ln gaining this power, ASUSC had to confront a
sometimes different mind set of the administration and be
willing to compromise.
The administration's priorities were based on providing a
quality and comprehensive education. Students also
prioritized education, but considered social functions as a
supplement to academics and crucial to student life. Before
any cooperation could take place between ASLISC and the
administration, each had to understand the other's
Student Service administrators may have had the final
say in cancelling the Joe Jackson concert, but a com-
promise was made in the approval of the Benson Renova-
tion plans. The plan with more student space was chosen by
the Board of Trustees. Junior Senator Nels Nelson felt,
"You had to give and take with the administration. Things
come out in bits and pieces. You have to touch people the
way they want to be touched."
Mark Brashear, Chairperson for the Senate Finance Com-
mittee, believed, "Student leaders must convince the ad-
ministration ofthe merits and capabilities of ASLISC. With
continued efforts of student leaders, l am confident this
challenge can be met."
Because the same administrators usually continue year
after year, while student ASLISC officers change annually,
there are problems in establishing continuity. Mid year in
1982, a Student Activities Director was assigned to ASLISC.
The student leaders were in debt to Charlie Ambelang, the
appointed director, for continuing any links made with the
administration over time and assisting students in creating
ASUSC Social Presentations brought to campus the
talents of Jeff Lorber Fusion, Chariots of Fire, Comedian
Kevin Pollack, George McGovern, Jazz Musician Tim
Weisberg, ESP-Mentalist Kreskin, Dr. Helen Caldicott, Star
Wars, The Humans and more.
Over 520,000.00 a quarter was spent in social events for
students. ASLISC Social Vice President Jim Moran and his
staff were responsible for putting on weekly events on cam-
pus. From comedy nights to concerts, students often judged photo bym une Frame
gcontinuedy .JEFF LORBER FUSION played SERENA IANORA MARY Kay
photo by Matthew Frome
JEFF LORBER, MASTER of the jazz
keyboard, finishes his encore "Always
A JEFF LORBER Fusion band member
wails intensely on his guitar during the
fusion concert on January 15.
photo by Matthew Frome
ASUSC as a whole only through the events organized by
This view of ASUSC, according to Jim Moran, was highly
unfair, but that was the way it was. Not only were ASUSC
accomplishments judged by major events, but minor
events, such as dances or TGlFs, brought little appreciation
from the students. The task for ASUSC Social Presentations
included working within the University structure, while ex'
panding the office of Social Presentations itself.
Jim Moran, Ken Cardona, Murray McQueen, and Pat
Moran made up the Social Presentations staff, handling the
concerts, production, advertising and security personnel. A
student crew also assisted in setting up the events.
Once the Social Presentations staff had booked an event,
Jim Moran worked with the University to secure the
facilities for the event and to pay the performers. Many
thought this was the easiest aspect of Social Presentations
since it only involved inter'University dealings, but this was
not the case.
ln one instance, a concert scheduled to be given by Joe
Jackson on November I2 had to be cancelled due to double
scheduling of Leavey. A recruiter's basketball practice was
scheduled on the same day as the Joe Jackson concert.
Although the concert had been arranged several months
before, Paul Moore, Ph.D., Vice President for Student Ser-
vices, decided to cancel it. Matters were further com-
plicated when the business office was late in payment to the
booking agent who arranged the Joe Jackson concert and
other events. "The process of mailing checks through the
business office was slow, but efficient," remarked Jim
Moran, "and out of the control of Social Presentations."
Due to the limited number of facilities like Mayer and
Leavey, Social Presentations often found itself competing
with other groups on campus. Later in the year, however,
Social Presentations was able to book Huey Lewis and the
News for February 22 in Leavey.
During winter quarter, plans were made to broaden the
staff of Social Presentations. After attending a convention in
Las Vegas on college events, Jim Moran began working on
forming a programming board to generate ideas and recom-
mend advertising methods. The board was planned to
provide students with a wider selection of entertainment
and would involve students in the process of bringing
events to campus. The programming board would begin in
the transition period of the new Social Presentations staff. ln
the meantime, efforts were being made to include more
students who were not previously involved in Social
Reorganizing the internal structure of ASUSC, as well as
reaching out to students, was the way Michael Lyons,
Chairperson of the Legislative Committee, described the
task that faced ASUSC. Many senators considered fall
quarter to be a time when internal matters were taken care
The year opened with Senate action on the new alcohol
policy and later with input into the Benson Renovation
plans. The matter which took the most internal working was
the budget. Lengthy discussions on budget proceedings
revolved around how much money would go to paying back
the University for the loan and why some clubs and classes
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IN AN EFFORT to recruit
prospective pledge Greg
Haupt, Sigma Phi Epsilon
active members Bart Lal-
Iy and Jim Beecher give
their best saIe's pitch
during ASUSC's club day
DAVE LEBARON, PRESI-
DENT and founder of the
SCU ski club, takes a
break for a snowcone fur-
nished by KSCU.
photo by Anne Mary Cox
photo by Anne Mary Cox
THE STUDENT INFORMATION booth
was manned by Peer Advisors Pete
Klebofski and Sue White during the
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photo by Mike French
received funds for certain items while other organizations
did not. Many present at the meetings questioned the effec'
tiveness of the Senate in reaching decisions, while others
praised the Senate for its care in the allocation of funds.
Senior Senator Pat Richard felt that productive thinking
arose out of these often difficult discussions. The senators
had to think through the issues carefully, and not rub-
berstamp what came before them. Junior Senator Steve
Kahl expressed his wish that the Senate as a whole had bet-
ter utilized its time, however, he said, it did accomplish
much on student matters. One of the barriers which kept
the Senate from performing at its best early in the year was
committee partisanship. The Senate was divided into three
standing committees, Legislative, Finance and Student Af-
fairs. A leadership retreat winter quarter brought needed
unity to the Senate, as the senators came to appreciate
each other's talents, apart from committee differences. The
Senate members were able to understand better the motives
of each senator and finally they developed a camaraderie.
Channeling the energy created from the retreat, the
senators set out to take hold of internal matters and expand
contact with students. Freshman class senators sought to
emphasize assertiveness within the Senate without ag-
gressiveness. Sophomores sponsored a rally for the St.
Mary's basketball game. Juniors confronted issues affecting
students such as student parking and the Saga food service.
Seniors focused on providing more chances to get together
outside of the formal business of the Senate.
Unlike any other previous student government, ASLISC in
l982f 1983 produced a strong record of reaching out to
students. Through a convocation on October 28 and a
Senate Forum on November 17, ASLISC was able to hear
the concerns of students, and then develop responses
throughout the year. At the Convocation, students were
able to discuss matters with ASUSC President Hector
Moreno, Paul Moore, Ph.D., and Paul Locatelli, S.J., who
were present to field questions.
WHILE CRUISING THE San Francisco bay at the annual OCSA and
ASUSC sponsored boat dance, Kathleen Casey, Jerry Gianotti, Lynn
Brysacz and Kevin Harney pose for a group photograph.
SENIOR TIM McINERNEY and sophomore Alpha Phi Susan McGuire
take a break from the disc jockey and the extremely crowded dance
ace to Play
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LYNN McGlNTY, ASUSC Social
Vice President Jim Moran, and
Paul David share welcomed
camaradarie at the SCU back to
school dance in Kennedy Mall.
M o o o
a 1 nta 1 n 1 ng .
The Senate Forum dealt with student concerns on a
much broader level. Students completed questionnaires on
issues most important to them, these questionnaires were
then compiled and presented at the Forum. Unfortunately,
only 50 questionnaires were returned. The Senate
Legislative Committee conducted the Forum, but was disap-
pointed at the minimal response, however, they were
satisfied by the range of feedback. Initially, the committee
had planned to research the student concerns, but beginn-
ing winter quarter any senator was able to follow up on an
investigation to any Forum issue.
A double major and minor program, Saga Food Service,
student parking, limited course offerings, Benson Renova-
tions and 197 key changes were only some of the areas
students expressed a concern about. Because of the
responses of the Senate to these issues, students slowly
began to recognize the capabilities of the Senate.
ASUSC has not always been looked upon highly by
students. lt was this image that the 198211983 officers at-
tempted to dispel. Many student leaders believed students'
apathetic attitudes hindered better student relations.
ASLISC Executive Vice President Michelle Ginella stressed
that ASLISC could not do everything but they received
some satisfaction for the things that were accomplished.
Apathetic feelings toward ASUSCI did not stop student
leaders from building on the student relations which already
existed. Working directly with students and fulfilling their
needs was what satisfied President Hector Moreno. During
winter quarter, Moreno began attending floor meetings and
dinners in order to hear what was on the minds of students
and began acting on student concerns.
ASUSC Treasurer John Kao summarized the overall ac-
complishments of ASUSC in two ways. First, the ASLISC of'
ficers and Senators redefined the structure established by
the previous student government. Second, ASLISC
attempted to incorporate student input into the decisions
made by student leaders. Reaching out to students turned
out to be the primary goal for ASLISC.
- Victor Valdez
APlac to Play 209
BOB SENKEWICZ S J HEAD OF Campus Mlnlstry talks to a Janet
Welsh, O.P., dunng a break between busy schedules of masses and
LAMONT ALLEN, DIRECTOR of the Offnce of Black Affalrs saw It as hrs
role to help students strengthen themselves personally
answers a student's
question over the
phone. The Office of
Student Services is
located in Benson 206.
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MOST STUDENTS SEEMED to pass
through Benson Center daily without ever
noticing the offices on the second floor.
People passed by the plain wooden doors,
20l, 202, 203 . . . oblivious to the signs
reading "Student Services" and "Women's
Center." Most never looked behind those
plain brown doors to see what really went
on up on the second floor. "Why should
I?" the average student asked. "Why
should I stop into the Women's Center if
l'm not a feminist?" "Why should I go see
Lamont Allen in Black Affairs, or talk to
Connie or lnez in Chicano Affairs, if l'm not
Black or Chicano?"
Maybe because there was a lot more to
second floor Benson than the long hallway
of doors. The offices offered a wide variety
of services and were constantly changing
to meet student needs.
Over the year the Office of Campus
Ministry gradually became not just the
place where you went to volunteer to be a
reader at 10 pm Mission Church masses, it
was a place to sit and relax, maybe talk to
Terry Ryan about nuclear arms.
Campus Ministry was the same friendly
place it always had been, but it grew and
developed to accommodate student needs
better. Director Bob Senkewicz, S.J.,
explained, for example, how Janet Welsh,
O.P., started a group to invite people into
the church, she called it a kind of "faith-
sharing" among faculty, students, and
staff. "Before, people would come to us
and say 'l want to be confirmed, how do l
do it?' Welsh began a very successful
program which led them through the
The Office of Chicano Affairs also dealt
with change, although in a different way,
its students were constantly involved in a
cultural transition. The office strived to
create an environment for the
development of an identity for Chicano
and Latino students. tcontinuedj
THE STAIRS LEADING up to second floor
Benson are a place to park your bike, wait for a
friend, or just sit and check out whatever walked
A Place to Plav 21'
worth the c
E iff! Wm
HECTOR MORENO, ASUSC president, coul
often be seen prowling second floor Benson o
his way to and from his office, or just ou
photo by Dorio Barbler
CHARLIE AMBELANG, ' 1 l 5 gi ' A ' 5-
DIRECTOR of Student
Activities, said that his job
as advising ASUSC began in
1981 when it became
necessary to control the
large service debt - 541,000
-from previous years.
JIM ERPS, S.J., MODELS
medieval clerical garb, along
with Gucci sunglasses and a
modern Canon camera.
photo by Charlotte Hart
It's worth . . .
lt often joined with the organization
MECHA-El Frente to promote cultural
programs such as "Cinco de Mayo," a
huge fiesta which celebrates Mexican
The Office of Chicano Affairs, also
offered academic and personal counseling,
financial aid assistance, job opportunities,
and community outreach programs. But
like almost all of the student-oriented
offices on second floor Benson, Chicano
Affairs is more than just a formal office.
Nancy Barreras, student member of
MECHA-El Frente, said that it was "a place
to relax." lt was a place to get together and
talk, often about common problems, but
sometimes just to enjoy being together,
joking and laughing.
The Women's Center was another office
in which students helped other students.
Acting Director Claudia McTaggart,
S.N.D., said that it consisted of "women
affecting other women." The bulletin
board outside the center was usually
covered with announcements and
invitations, however, they were not just for
McTaggart said that, if anything, more
men stopped to read the board than
The Women's Center scheduled
programs on topics such as "Violence and
Women" and "Women in Dual-Career
Marriages." It housed a mini library of
books on a wide variety of subjects. lt
offered personal counseling. But beneath
the surface, the Women's Center was
"more than just a place," according to
McTaggart. lt was a place where the
barriers between sexes could be explored
and some of the traditional roles and
stereotypes were discussed.
The Office of Black Affairs was "for all
students and faculty and staff," according
to Director Lamont Allen. lt was true that
mostly Black students made use of the
facilities, which were in fact geared toward
their needs - but Allen reiterated that he
welcomed all students to use their
ROBERT PETTY, Ph.D., is the Director of
Academic Resources and many students know
him as a personal counselor and friend. Dr. Petty
works with students each year on the
orientation steering committee, so that
freshmen will have an enjoyable orientation
resources and the access to many of the
facets of Black cultures.
This was Allen's last year as Director of
Black Affairs. In the seven years he has
worked at the office, he has tried "to
diffuse misunderstanding, to give facts.
knowledge . .
The Office of Student Activities and
Community Services on second floor
Benson gave students the opportunity to
get involved in school, and community
activities. This office was really a
combination of two offices: Charlie
Ambelang was the Director of Student
Activities and worked as an advisor to
ASUSC and campus clubs and
organizations, while Dave Mojica, Director
of Community Services, was adviser to
SCCAP and service programs, such as
Ambelang stressed that he was the
adviser, not supervisor, of ASLISC and the
various other campus organizations. He
atttended meetings regularly and advised
the leaders on how to deal effectively with
the administration. He kept financial
records of social presentations and advised
the Election Commission for ASUSC.
Dave Mojica directed the other aspect of
the office: Community Service. He felt that
the Office of Community Services was
extremely important in our university
because it directed students to facets of
community service in which they could
Mojica indicated the growing success of
various SCCAP programs and increased
student involvement. "They're taking all
the responsibility into their own hands," he
said. "I have moved into a more advisory
role because they're doing it on their own,
and it's great."
Maybe not too many students ventured
up to second floor Benson, but those who
did certainly found a wealth of resources
and a helpful staff behind the long row of
plain wooden doors.
- Lisa Carnossa
CHAR HART, EDlTOR-in-
chief the Redwood and Matt
Kelsey, The Owl Production
Manager, collaborate on the
Alameda article. The media
staffs often combine their
deCHUTKOWSKl logs in a
request from a caller. KSCU
allows its D.J.s to program a
majority of their shows
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Student media thrive
THE THRILL OF seeing their names in print, or hearing their
voices on the radio fades as SCU journalists face numerous all'
nighters, failed midterms, an increasing unfamiliarity with Santa
Cruz, and loss of all non-media friendships. The media struggled
for professionalism - and each achieved it in some respect.
Hundreds of students swarmed back into their dorm rooms to the
accompaniment of music blasting in Kennedy Mall and felt it.
What was in, or rather on the air, was KSCU, the Llniversity's
student radio station.
The station finally moving into its modern studios in the
basement of Swig Dormitory. The professional-grade facilities
gave students a feel for state-of-the-industry equipment- and
sure beat operating from a 6'xlO' closet high atop Swig or in a
musty basement of St. Joseph's Hall.
In September, KSCLI jumped frequencies from 89.1 to 103.3
FM. This move brought KSCLI out into the thick of the radio
battleground, and more listeners became aware of the station.
Program Director I Ken Cardona went prematurely grey while
gathering a top-notch air staff featuring the likes of Captain
Tripps, the Lizard Man, and Father Louie. The fall rock play lists
were filled with names like the Clash, Split Enz, Roxy Music, Men
At Work, and Squeeze, as Music Director Steve Curulla worked to
create a unique mix of new artists to form the Underground
In addition to its programming, two of KSCLl's main attractions
were the station's quick attention to requests and the lack of
commercials. Promotions were run throughout the year
emphasizing these facts, and, as a result, listener response grew
significantly. Promotion director Kevin Vogelsang kept things
In winter there was basketball and with spring came baseball,
and KSCU was on its way to broadcasting a record number of
games under the direction of Sports Director Bob Sherrard.
Program Director ll Doug Dell'Omo showed he was a genuine
radio giant by slinging together a crew featuring the likes of the
Ranger, Happy Jack, and Cro Piscopo.
Throughout the year, General Manager and Spiritual Leader
Harold "Howard" Pestana proved that he rivaled even the Flying
Wallendas for skill and precision as he balanced and juggled the
- Steve Curulla
The yearbook experience. Headlines, pictures, layouts. Do you
know that the first thing you notice on a page is the upper right
hand corner, and then your eye moves in a circular motion around
the whole spread? "Spread" - another word l learned. 25 rookie
staff members learned a hundred and one facts about yearbooks
at the training session in Pajaro Dunes in late October. Advisor
Tom Shanks, S.J., and Editor-in-Chief Char Hart led this group of
enthusiasts to plan a book, determine story ideas, and realize the
potential of a book that would be of their own making,
ROB STANKUS, EDITOR-in-chief of The Santa Clara, discusses the layout of
the entertainment section with Allison Beezer, his Managing Editor. ln
addition to the newspaper both Rob and Allison worked with KSCU.
SOPHOMORE STEVEN LOZANO joined The Redwood staff as Academics
Editor in fall quarter. Steven lent his knowledge of SCU theater to its
coverage in the "Learning outside the classroom" section.
The Santa Clara 's Sports Editor,
Guilio Battaglini, and Production
assistant Franci Claudon proofread
the final issue of Rob Stankus' term
1, 4 n :
photo by Malt Ke-owen
DOUG DELL'OM0, A junior T.V.
major was appointed head
announcer for KSCU and soon
moved up to Assistant Program
Director. Doug also won the ASUSC
talent contest with a stand-up
YEARBOOK STAFF MEMBER Liz
Krukiel and Adviser Tom Shanks,
S.J., assess the style of the index.
Liz coordinated the index.
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photo by Matt Keowe
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A X A N.
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fr ' I N
GEORGE CONDON, THE REDWOOD Sports Editor. gathers information
for his sports scoreboard. George joined the staff during winter quarter
after playing intercollegiate soccer.
Student media .
At that point, the book was not tangible. We had ideas, but no
pages, And soon, November 19. the first deadline. was upon us
There is no way to put nicely the fact that it was t haos. The 32
hardest pages of the book were completed by people who had no
sleep, short tempers, and idiotic questions, like l'How do we do
folios, Char?" "Do we have to do this, Char?" "Char .. 9"
By the February l l deadline we had a Sports Editor and a
Managing Editor, However, we did not have the pages finished in
a controlled, sane manner. A couple of allnighters and those 75
pages were wrenched from the heart of The Redwood office.
The last two deadlines were a little less hectic in "How do we do
this?" but were more problematic because of sheer numbers of
pages. Personalities were numbed towards each other. We knew
each other. We knew how punchy and tired we got and how crazy
stories became when we just wanted to fill pages. Char continued
to say "Beneath the surface!" and "Particular to this Year!"
"Procrastinator" may be a good description of us editors. But I
think we also deserve "dedicated," "hard workingf' and yes, even
"creative" The book will be done in two days. Yes, l'm glad,
happy, ecstatic! But l'll also be back.
- Missy Merk
Lee James led The Owl staff as editor of Volume 70, trying to
produce a vibrant magazine of student writing: poems. essays.
short stories and satires. Early in the year, one obstacle loomed
large: the magazines budget was l5fZ1 less than the previous
volumes, due to the loss of a one-time only grant from the
Presidents discretionary fund. James went before the Student
Communications Board in November to make his case for
increased funding in order to maintain the same frequency and
number of pages as the year before The Board members were
sympathetic. but they did not control the purse strings. The final
answer to James' request came down later from above: "No"
ln the end, however, perhaps the primary limitation for Volume
70 was the quantity and quality of submissions. The shortage of
publishable manuscripts is a perennial problem for the magazine:
the question was whether the problem was more intense this year
or whether the editors were simply more selective James kept
tight watch over manuscripts which were not quite polished
enough for publication, sometimes returning them to the author
for revision. The result was a tightly edited magazine which also
happened to feature two authors prominently: Bill Hayes and
Chris Long, both senior English majors, dominated the volume
with their quality prose and verse.
An article by Chris Long in the May issue closed out Volume 70
with a touch of controversy. Long explored the problem of
intercollegiate athletics getting out of control in universities
across the country. ln mentioning the case of USF, she described
one of its alumni as "wealthy and crooked." Several days after
the release of the magazine, when almost all copies had been
distrubuted, William Rewak, SJ., ordered a halt to further
distribution. Thus ended Volume 70.
- Matt Kelsey
The Santa Clara
'tThe harder the conflict, the more glorious the triumph," wrote
Thomas Paine - a quote which couldn't be more fitting for i982
i983 at The Santa Clara.
Change was the theme as the paper sought to improve the
content, the training, the staff, and thus the readability of the
product. The news pages and feature sections expanded to
include more thorough coverage of campus news and human
MISSY MERK, The Redwood Student
Life Editor, reads the Santa Clara
magazine during her free time in
The Redwood office. The office was
not just a place to work, but was
also a place to relax.
v 1, 'Sgr'
lT'S EARLY THURSDAY morning
and Pat Curulla, Wes Hall, and
Mary Ann McDonald are still up,
putting the final touches on the
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Student media .
interest events. The comic strips "Garfield," "Bloom County,"
and "The Wong Way" fby SCU student Doug Wongi, and "The
Campus Question," new features, became among the most
widely read parts of the paper.
The drive to improve was generated by an emphasis on
training. The editors attended national college journalism
conferences. Retreats to the coast at Pajaro Dunes offered the
staff a chance to share their goals and get to know each other in a
setting away from the light tables in the wee hours of Thursday
mornings. Tom Shanks, S.J., the first faculty adviser, helped The
Santa Clara to envision the ideal college paper and to laugh at the
reality of missing headlines, misspellings, and irresponsible
The struggle to improve, while ultimately successful, had its
adverse effects. Over half the staff quit or was fired in conflicts
over management decisions. Managing editor, Allison Beezer,
faced the news that she would have to absorb a debt when she
took over as Editor for l983j84. Conventions, longer
newspapers, more issues than ever before, and a larger staff were
not quite offset by increased advertising revenue.
The rewards came in June when the staff received notice that
The Santa Clara had received the coveted "All-American"
rating from the Associated Collegiate Press. The top rating, "All-
American" is reserved for the best 152 of college newspapers
nationally, and those which are distinguished in at least four out
of five broad categories. The Santa Clara received "marks of
distinction" in content and coverage, writing, design, and editorial
- Allison Beezer
RENE RIVERA, KSCU Traffic Director and D.J. makes a program note
during her show. Every D.J. is responsible for both the music and the news
on his I her show.
BOB SENKEWICZ, S.J., WILLIAM Rewak, S.J.,
and Paul Locatelli, S.J., celebrate Baccalaureate
Mass for seniors and their families in the
gardens on June 10th.
DURING THE 6 T0 6, seniors got their chance to
do a little gambling. Matt Marinda, John
Nunziati, Junior DeeDee Modeste, and Abbey
Dorset try their luck at a round of cards.
:The future! What a conceptl'
IHAT WAS SO different?
Just because I had discovered the
iasticity of due dates and stretched them
irther than l'd ever dared before, just
ecause I finally had to force myself to
ecide what it was that l wanted out of life
:stead of changing my major whenever
ie subject matter got too serious, just
ecause I played as ifl would never play
gain - did these amount to the
ifference l felt in myself?
The whole year seemed to fly by so
uickly. Did I really take part in it all or did
float through it?
All I can remember is waking up the
iorning of June I2 to the sound of the
eal World knocking on my door. I was a
ttle afraid to get out of bed.
It was odd to return to school in
eptember as a senior. WOW!
Happy hours here I come!
we could begin enjoying our semi-weekly
get-togethers, when we finally got the go'
ahead they were great! I hope we were as
responsible as we were supposed to be. Oh
well . . .
Happy hours were our chance to
celebrate and we took advantage. lt was
always fun to start off the conversation
with, "Have you ever seen that guy
"No, have you?"
"I thought I knew everyone in our
But if you think about it, one nice thing
about Santa Clara is that each of us did
know almost everyone and those we didn't
know in September, we at least became
acquainted with at happy hours and other
It seems that a lot of maturing went on
during our last year here. Many of us
It sure was nice to finally be realized as a moved off campus and, consequently,
:sponsible adult capable of monitoring
ly own alcohol consumption in the midst
fthe strict anti-alcohol crusade on
ampus. Even though certain
:chnicalities had to be worked out before
began cooking for ourselves, paying bills
and keeping house, or at least we made
brave attempts. "Darn, another second
notice from the phone company!"
"What are you complaining about, one
of my roommates never got around to
paying the bill so we don't even have a
For those of us who remained on
campus things were drastically different
from our previous years. We were quieter
- and a lot less tolerant. Even though we
were skilled at pulling all-nighters, we
usually slept at night and spent our waking
hours during the daylight. I think we were
beginning to act like those people out there
in the Real World do.
But just because we were quieter, we
weren't necessarily more serious.
Yes, senioritis is not a mythical disease.
It was apparent in epidemic proportions.
Study habits disintegrated as the disease
permeated the class. "I haven't studied yet
this quarter, I can't figure out how I'm
passing this course!" became a common
moan from seniors as they walked by the
library headed for pitchers of beer and
baskets of popcorn in Bronco.
But we managed. If we didn't overcome,
we at least passed.
Long hours, once filled with studying
were spent with friends. Friends suddenly
were very importantg either we just
enjoyed their precious company or we
engaged in long discussions about plans,
or lack thereof, for the future.
The future. What a concept.
It had to be faced sooner or later, and as
seniors we became painfully aware that
the only option left was sooner . . .and
sooner, and sooner . . .
What brave attempts we made running
around in our interview suits striving for
that all-important callback interview, or
better yet, an offer! Too bad so few
actually received offers, but thejob
market wasn't exactly booming.
Companies like Atari, who laid off
hundreds of employees at a time
sporadically throughout the year, were a
sign of the times. Thanks anyway, Mrs.
White, for your hard workg you gave it one
hell of an effort even though we often
approached the whole interviewing
process with a little less enthusiasm.
But there were plenty of occasions to
escape, and the Senior Ball was probably
What a weekend that was!
CONGRATULATORY HUGS ARE in order for all 830
graduates on June 11, and Joe Contino was not going
to miss out on his.
Th futur W ta
n . t
FD R4 V.
photo by Dan O'NeiII
'The future . . .7
Carmel and Monterey were infested with
members of our class. The I7 mile drive
was congested, bumper to bumper, with
cars toting University of Santa Clara
stickers on their rear windows. The hotels
and motels in the area bore "no vacancy"
signs on the outside, while Santa Clara's
seniors bobbed in and out of rooms with
bottles of champagne,
"Oh hi, Mary! I didn't know you were
"Yeah, and I saw Todd and his date, and
Lynn and her date, and Sharon and her
date, and . .
"Alright! The whole gang is here."
The next day everyone prowled the
shops in Carmel. You couldn't turn a
corner, or stop to eat without running into
someone you knew. It seemed like God
had transplanted the entire Senior class to
Carmel. We were lucky enough to even
have nice weather. The rain didn't subside
for just any occasion in I983, but the
Santa Clara University Senior Ball wasn't
just any occasion.
That was how Spring quarter started off.
And the pace increased as graduation drew
nearer until it exploded in an all-out sprint
for the finish during Senior week tknown
pholo by Char Hari
JANE SARTURE, AND KIM Pendergast both
graduates of the Theatre Arts Department, and
both T.V. majors, wait quietly with diplomas in
hand at the end of the Graduation ceremonies -
right before chaos erupts.
JIM SKOWRONSKI, A graduate with a combined
science degree, donned a Darth Vader mask for
the graduation ceremonies.
as Spring finals to everyone else at Santa
We crammed more partying, more
memorable moments, more - you name
it - into that week. Phew! And everyone
else was complaining about studying for
tough finals, they didn't work nearly as
hard as we did!
"What are you doing after graduation?"
"Where will you be?"
"Can I get your address?"
"Well, here's mine. When you finally
settle down, be sure to get in touch with
It was frantic.
There was so much to say, so much to
find out, so many unknowns, so few words
of certainty, so few words,
So we decided to forget about June I2
and make use of every second up to, and
including June I I.
On Tuesday, Fr. Rewak even got into
the action by inviting us all to the
President's barbecue. We were so
impressed because they actually went to
the trouble of setting tables - with
tablecloths -inthe gardens for the
That night we "pub crawled" our way
through Los Gatos. The bartender at
Mountain Charlie's earned his pay that
The next night was the "Booze Cruise."
Unlimited drinks and unlimited dancing on
the Hornblower's yacht as we cruised the
San Francisco Bay. lt was cold out that
night, but we were so excited we didn't
notice as we congregated in the openaair
section of the yacht. The lights of the city
were just as beautiful as the song says and
we wanted to enjoy every last flicker.
On the ride home in the bus, people
sang until they were hoarse. I guess no one
ever tires of those jingles from the T.V.
reruns we grew up with.
Thursday night we partied again from
six to six. That's 6:00 p.m. to 6:00 a.m, -
I2 hours. Cocktail hour, dinner and
cocktails, dancing and live music and
cocktails, casino night and cocktails,
breakfast and cocktails.
THE GARDENS ARE set up with tables and
tablecloths, the barbeque dinner set up by Saga
and seniors Ernie Avila and Brian McDonald mill
around waiting for William Rewak, S.J., to bring
the dinner to order.
DAVE MANS AND Lori Palermo enjoyed the
barbeque before the senior Barn Dance, which
kicked off senior activities during fall quarter.
photo by Char Hart
'Th future . . .'
"You gonna make it 'til six?"
"You bet, baby, l'll see gr ou at
"l'll be there, don't you worry about
lt was a marathon celebrationg only Bill
Rogers would never have placed in this
CATHY MOLINELLI SPORTS a lei and a smile.
after realizing that she actually did make it
through four years at SCU.
GARY CLARKE, MICHELLE Twitchell. Denise
Winkenbach, and Ed Benger relaxed at a side
table in the Serra Grand Ballroom in the
Monterey Conference Center during the Senior
photo by Mike Frenr h
After a levy hours ol sleep Mont and
Dad showed up, and suddenly we were the
groomed young adults vted been tin iw inti
into for four years Somehow it lust
happened We were proud e of ourselves
collet tively and of our own personal
achievements And Mom and Dad were
proud with us
With the wrnd gently rustling the leaves
on the trees, we quietly sat at
Baccalaureate, which was held inthe
gardens, and listened to Fr. Rewak
compare this evolution that had secretly
been taking place within us. to the growth
of a tree lt was so appropriate. so
Of course. as soon as the mass was
over, we lapsed into temporary regression.
toasting everything from the senior gift, a
water fountain for the gardens which we
discovered was absolutely essential if the
gardens were to remain the tanning capital
of the Santa Clara Valley, to "Gee, Mom
and Dad, what ye you been doing since
Christmas r . . l'lI toast to that?"
That night. reservation books at nice
restaurants were full. We were celebrating
with our families - we'd celebrate with
anyone - and nothing was too good for
Mom and Dad!
In keeping with the spirit, we were ready
for breakfast at 7.00 the next morning for
one last breakfast with Saga Saga sure
does have good taste in champagne? After
four years. I finally discovered their
Anyway, from there we proceeded to
the grand finale - commencement
tdoesnt that mean beginning?l
Graduation was for the family We had
done our partying with each other all
week, We had already said our goodbyes
and exchanged our addresses, Now it was
Mom and Dads chance to celebrate their
And they certainly were victorious1 we
all were victorious.
l think l'll go open the door, and say
hello to the Real World.
- Carla Dal Colletto
TRISH MARINO AND Fabio Aversa party during
6 to 6 in club 66. For this twelve hour party they
have practiced for yearsa freshman, sophomore.
junior. and senior.
iii.-turf.. wi r I
students together in
many new and
pastimes. Fads and
fashions, ideas and prejudices,
personal services and
I community services, working, and
playing brought students together.
' Santa Clara formals drew students to
San Francisco, Santa Cruz, and Monterey
to enjoy a special evening of being pampered.
Dining and dancing in a formal atmosphere drew
a greater number of students than in previous
' ASUSC Concerts attracted students to a crowded gym
for some loud rock'n'roll, or a subdued theater for some
jazz fusion. Students of all ages and persuasions made up the
crowds of music lovers at concerts throughout the year.
' Special Olympics days brought students together in a more
personal, open atmosphere. Students gave up an afternoon of
studying, partying or relaxing in order to help the Agnews'
residents play a game of basketball, do some aerobics, join hands
while singing, or just have a conversation with a new friend.
' New wave fashions, and music, touched many students in many
ways. From minirskirts and aqua colored shirts to a new song on
KSCU, students encountered new waves every day. And, by
spring, it was obvious that the new wave would last.
' The Alameda is a four lane highway that runs through the
middle of campus. Students crossed and recrossed the Alameda
daily to get from dorm rooms to the library, from the cafeteria to
their classes. lt was a part of the year, a part of the SCU life. The
question was: what was in its future?
' "Working students" is a term which incorporated almost all
students at SCU and yet "working" meant many different things
for those employed on campus or off. Working meant keeping
busy, gathering money, and gaining experience and contacts.
' Events outside the SCU school year, outside the SCU globe, also
affected students. Every once in a while, students would
suddenly glimpse a newspaper or a newscast and become
' Many off-beat activities and vocations occupied Santa Clarans.
These happenings brought people together and made SCU
- Melissa Merk
FOURTH FLOOR SWIG R.A. Mary Grace bobs to the familiar tunes of Joe
Sharino's band. Toso Pavilion writhed under the feet of hundreds of
dancing bodies in early February.
photo by Michael Fre
MIKE WHELAN PREFERS gin and
tonics, but will take a Budweiser
when it's free. Mike graduated a
quarter early so that he could take
his chemistry degree and introduce
it to Southern California beaches.
photo by Nate Tsukroff photo by Nate Ts kroff
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ARIAS AND Jeff
Lamb shared a
glass of champagne
in the Serra Grand
Ballroom during the
THE BAY AREA offers
a variety of
entertainment in both
cultural opportunities and
changes in scenery. Santa
Clarans have always taken
advantage of the area's attractions
to get away from school. Lake Tahoe, Q
Santa Cruz, and San Francisco all X
within driving distance were popular
escapes as were such events as seeing
"The Kinks" in Oakland, or "The English
Beat" in Berkeley, going to Los Gatos for a
quiet dinner at La Hacienda, or just meeting at a
local bar to do some dancing and socializing. Santa
Clara formals were popular because they
incorporated many of these entertainments.
Formals gave students the chance to get dressed up,
go out to dinner, and see friends in a formal atmosphere.
Popular styles only slightly affected the conservative bent of
Santa Clara dressing. Bright colors, and bold shapes added
spice to traditional taffeta and velvet dresses, occasionally
boiling over to bright ties seen amid a sea of khaki pants, blue
blazers, and dark suits. Some other popular items were white
hose, and low heeled shoes for the ladies and skinny ties for the
men. Long dresses and tuxedos were most often reserved for the
The first formal dance of the school year was the Boat Dance.
Sponsored by the Off-Campus Students Association, this dance
attracted all ages and featured a cruise around the San Francisco
Bay, dancing, and a bartender who considered everyone on the
boat over 21. Given the range of San Francisco's restaurants for
dinner possibilities, students frequented Neptune's Palace, the
Top of the Hyatt, and the traditional Trader Vic's. The boat left
the pier at 7:30 and 10:00. The music was provided by KSCU
disc-jockeys sporting many new wave tapes and the traditional
slow dances. The dance floor was small, the ceiling low, and
students were twice reprimanded for hitting this low ceiling while
dancing. The small dance floor and crowded state room drove
many couples to the upper deck and out into the cold night air to
catch a glimpse of millions of stars and the Golden Gate Bridge
piercing the skyline.
The Winter Affair, the only winter formal, was also very
popular. The ball was held on February twenty-fifth in Coconut
Grove, on the Santa Cruz Boardwalk. The small restaurants in the
area attracted students, including the Shadow Brooke where
many Santa Clarans could be found. The ballroom, in keeping
with the rest of the boardwalk, was a bit gaudy with a lot of black
and red decorations, and the bar swinging around the upper level
of the dance hall. The adjoining room offered a view of the storm
TUXEDOS AND LONG dresses were the choice for the majority of
students at the Senior Ball. Both Rob Santos and his date chose this
SOPHOMORE TODD DEL Porto
chose to dress traditionally in a Ball, while his date chose a less
pinstriped suit for the Frosh!Soph conservative style.
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MONROE HOWSER, CRISTI
Berger, Lucy Valentine, and Greg
Hahn take a break from the
cramped dance floor at the Boat
2 W Wan
photo by Make French
photo by Make French
EVERY COUPLE AT the Senior Ball
received a bottle of champagne,
roses, and glassesg Anthony
Sabedra and Lianne Rieman were
photo by Bobby Waa
photo by Mike French
the evening in San
boarding the boat.
beaten beach and
threatening clouds, outside
the floor-to-ceiling glass
The Frosh-Soph Ball, held on May
6 at the St, Francis Hotel in San
Francisco, was the event of the season
for lower classmen. The ball attracted
nearly a thousand students A a record
number - to fill the Grand Ballroom of the
hotel. Jay Leupp, sophomore class president,
and Mark Clevenger, freshman class president,
were the force behind the phenomenal success of
this dance, as were the students of these two highly
motivated and involved classes. San Francisco's
restaurants such as: La Pergola, the Top of the Mark, and
Rosebud's attracted many students. And while the band left
much to be desired, the dance was a monetary success.
The Junior Ball was held at the Monterey Conference Center.
Cannery Row offered a wonderful setting for cocktails and dinner
before the dance. The atmosphere in the ballroom was casual and
intimate, balloons decorated the darkened room and small tables
and chairs around the edges of the room added to the romantic
atmosphere Joe Sharino pleased most of the crowd, although
some dissenters complained that his music was getting 'old'
The Senior Ball was also held at the Monterey Conference
Center. This formal is the ultimate formal for Santa Clara
students. The theme was A'Champagne and Roses: A Toast to
Us." Michelle Hayes, and Senior class officers headed by
president John Murray worked behind the scenes to help make
the dance a success, while volunteers from the junior class
staffed the dance. Each couple was given roses, champagne
glasses and a bottle of champagne. The ballroom was huge and
the atmosphere extremely formal, The band "Lazer Boy" played
for the full four hours for a crowd of over 500 seniors,
Throughout the year SCU students enjoyed Santa Clara
sponsored formals. They enjoyed dressing up, going out to dinner
in new surroundings, and the novelty of a formal night on the
LAURIE MA-.IORA IS surprised by
the camera, while her date Jose
Harrison seems oblivious to the
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photo by Robert Stankus
HUEY LEWIS AND Sean Hopper deliver "the News" to Santa Clara
students, playing such classic dance tunes as "Buzz, Buzz, Buzz."
photo by Robert Stankus
JEFF LORBER FUSION plays one of
their instruments for the diverse
audience. The band played twice
for near-full houses.
The University of San-
ta Clara has exposed its
students to a variety of
are the different productions
which are meant to satisfy the
musical tastes of Santa Clarans.
A major production unifies the school
and helps to instill a sense of pride, SCU
looks good to the public if a big name band
Getting a major band was a complicated pro-
cess. There were four major steps in this process.
First, ASUSC Social Vice'President Jim Moran initiated
the process by negotiating dates with Leavey Activities
Center and relayed the possible dates to others in ASUSC
and Student Activities. Once Leavey Center was found to be
available, a date was set, and a talent agency was contacted to
find entertainers that were available and willing to accept a con-
Ambelang, Director of Student Activities, had to approve the
along with other major decisions. Finally, ASUSC presented the
band with a contract hoping their agent was willing to accept.
Several problems may creep up during this complicated pro-
cess. Production Manager Ken Cardona revealed that "it takes
weeks in between these steps and at times is very frustrating."
For instance, there may not be anyone available in the area on
tour. lf there were a competition for that band between us and
another school, or club or even Bill Crraham, a major concert pro'
duction company, SCU might not be able to have a show. Also, it
Once these obstacles were overcome, ASUSC publicized their
upcoming show. Advertising Director Murray McQueen aroused
interest in the concert by producing posters and notifying radio
stations such as KSCU, KOME, and KSJO.
The production of Huey Lewis and the News, on February 22,
consisted of long hours before and after the concert. The set-up
committee began at 9:00 p.m. the night before the show and con-
tinued working until 3:00 a,m. They had to build the stage, set up
five hours of sleep, the crew was at Leavey at 8:00 a.m. to set up
lights, scaffolding for spotlights, check the sound and take care of
were hired to do the labor and three to five were hired for the
catering to feed the band and crew.
ln addition, three groups of security were needed for the even
ing ofthe concert. 60-80 male students were hired to control the
crowd. Most often they were chosen from rubgy, football, and
crew team members. Uniformed Public Safety officers roped off
areas and dealt with mischievous behavior. Also, Santa Clara
police officers were needed for parking lot and other problems,
Clean up began immediately after the band finished its last en-
core. The crew worked long hours into the early morning, often
they finished around 6:00 a.m.
A production in Leavey Activities Center took more effort than
a relatively small-scale production in Benson, Kennedy Mall, or
Mayer Theatre. ln Benson or Kennedy Mall, often, no tickets were
needed, and only small, local bands were commissioned. A KSCU
disc jockey was hired to play a variety of popular music and the
audience was free to come and go. The atmosphere was always
The Joe Sharino concert in Leavey Activities Center was like
an informal dance. He filled Leavey with bopping SCU students
and wowed them with old and new songs. The crowd participated
by dancing, clapping, and singing along with him.
I t' Pl 'ST
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their May 10th
engagement at SCU.
The Jeff Lorber Fusion
concert held in Mayer
Theatre attracted an older
crowd, many were off-campus
students, and older couples This
audience wanted to hear Lorber's
style of music which was a
combination of rock, blues, and
contemporary jazz which was for listening
rather than dancing, Each member of the
band displayed their soloing ability and
performed well as a group. They had no light
shows, fancy decor, or dancing struts to excite the
audience. Yet they fused their style of music in a
sophisticated and lively manner which interested concert '
The Huey Lewis concert in Leavey attracted mostly Santa
Clara students, yet many non-Santa Clara students attended
The warm-up band, The Electric Toys, left the people less than
enthusiastic, but once Lewis and the band played their mort-
popular songs, "Trouble in Paradise," and "Do You Believe in
Love?" the nearly full Leavey began to rock out. The upper
bleacher sections turned into a dancing section and people rushed
to the front of the stage to participate by clapping and sitting on
the shoulders of stronger friends, The energy pulsated through
the entire gym.
The Jefferson StarshipfPablo Cruise concert, on May IO in
Leavey, drew a variety of people. There were Santa Clara
students, and many non-students and teenagers. These two bands
pleased all of them. The crowd went wild and rushed to the front
of the stage when Pablo Cruise played their hit song "Go to Rio."
Jefferson Starship played more rock music, including many new
songs. For the entire concert many fans stood in front of the stage
clapping and singing familiar tunes. Because of these talented
musicians and streamlined concert organization, the Starship
concert was A.S.Ll.S.C.'s only financial success,
Producing a concert at SCU was difficult, yet the audience
viewed only a minute part of the actual effort it took to put on
each production. As Ken Cardona concluded, the unseen effort
was 'iworth it in the end, when everyone has a good time."
- Elizabeth Panetta and Lynn Brysacz
MERLENE MEDEIROS, SOPHOMORE, and Chris Dutton, freshman, danced
to the Rolling Stones at the Joe Sharino dancefconcert.
COLLEEN CROWLEY DIRECTS
participants in the Agnews-Santa
Clara Special Olympics day bet-
ween volleyball and basketball ses-
sions in Leavey.
BRIAN BAER AND Paul Debacker
take a study break on a busy Satur-
day in winter quarter to catch a
Special Olympics basketball
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photo by Charlotte Har
IOE ALUMNO, A SCAAP volunteer, referees the basketball game between
lgnews residents' team, coached by SCU volunteers.
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photo by Mat! Keowen
photo by Charlotte Hart
FRANCI CLAUDON AND JEFF MARGARET GAINES, ANOTHER
Allen try to reach their toes at the SCAAP volunteer, spent hours dur-
aerobics station. Rock and new ing the Olympics and in prepara-
wave mingled with participants' tion for it planning an exciting day
own voices in a corner of Leavey. for the residents.
WHEN I ARRIVED at Leavey
on the morning of the Special
Olympics, it was 7:00 a.m. I was
happily surprised to meet two athletes 0
from Agnews State Hospital, These two !
young men quickly informed me that they Q
had trained all year in anticipation for the !
games at Santa Clara. Basketball was their
favorite tournament and they especially enjoyed the
attention of the co-eds. They volunteered their help set-
ting up - as long as I would guarantee them a basketball
and plenty of time to warm up. It was this experience which
made me realize the impact these games have on the athletes. As
a member of an eight person committee, I felt that the five mon-
ths of fundraising and planning finally proved worthwhile.
The committee raised 55,000 to cover the expenses of the
Olympics. A sixteen hour dance-a-thon, in which ten out of thirty
couples went the distance, generated S2,000. The rest came from
an auction of donated items procured by the committee
The Special Olympics drew nineteen teams consisting of men-
tally limited children and adults ages eight to sixty-three from
Santa Clara and Monterey counties. The teams competed in four
divisions, according to ability.
There were 200 student volunteers at the sixth annual special
games. They served as chaperones, as well as treating the Olym-
pians to weightlifting contests, singing and dancing, and soccer
clinics. The Agnews residents also enjoyed photo sessions, a
magician's hocus-pocus, and clowns.
The committee worked for a special success: success in the
way of a smile on the face of an athlete, success in the way of a
feeling of accomplishment in the hearts and minds of these peo-
ple with special developmental needs. These goals were attained
through the efforts of the Olympics' supporters, including
athletes, parents, student coaches, chaperones, donors, and
volunteers. The day gave me a real sense of achievement that I
believe was shared by everyone involved.
- Margaret Boulanger
lace to Play 237
JUNIORS SUSIE KING
and Chris Mann are
decked out in new
JILL GRIPENSTRAW SPORTS a leather bow tie, a new wave accessory.
"THE MEDFLY'S," A local new wave group, entertained students in Ben-
son Center during winter quarter.
BRIGHT COLORS, LOUD patterns, and a bi-level haircut are new wave for
. 1,121 VWUQ A A
. s .
THE FAVORITE X' saigwissigmh
ACTIVITIES of col-
lege students includ-
Ied dancing to the swift-
Ipaced beat of the Go-Go's,
socializing and partying with
IThe Police "e-o"ing in the
tbackground, studying com-
plemented by the classical or-
chestrations of Beethoven or Bach, or
just unwinding with a glass of white wine
and George Benson's silver-tongued lyrics
and peaceful guitar strains.
Music was an integral part of our lives. At
Santa Clara it seemed that, as well as taking
English, calculus, and religion, students were
educated in music recognition and appreciation. This
education required a stereo Cno less than 140 watts per
channelj, four foot speakers, a tape player, the FM dial set
ion 103.3 KSCU and a calendar outlining the whereabouts of
gupcoming on and off-campus dances and concerts in the Bay
I But what kinds of music were recognized and appreciated?
IIAccording to KSCLI disc-jockey James Stapleton, a junior finance
fmajor, "New Wave with a reggae beat is predominant. lt's what
Ithe students want to hear, so we play it." Even Devo, one of
IAmerica's original punk rock groups, changed its image in favor
Ilbf New Wave. In addition to new wave, KSCLl's programming
Ischedule included funk and soul, hard and soft rock, and a special
Iweekend jazz focus. Digging a little deeper, one could uncover stu-
I . . .
jdent preferences towards classical music for studying and relax-
ling. And a new music and dance craze seemed to be emerging, it
Iwas called Rock-a- Billy, characterized by a mixture of new wave
1 " ' 'K lik
IN Graham 300
Martini and Lily
'A Peck illustrate the
paragon of new wave
style: sculpted hairdos,
contemporary thought and
and a return to the sounds of the
5O'sg this was demonstrated by The
Stray Cats and their strut.
A noticeable effect of music preferences on
students was the fashion scene. Students
"dressed up" not just for special occasions like the
appearances of new wave bands, The Medflys and The
Humans, who entertained in Benson during winter quarter.
You could spot the avid new wave fan walking to her Italian
class dressed in a turquoise mini-skirt, and a "Plimsouls"
sleeveless t-shirt. The attitude toward fashion, however, was not
critical, anything could be worn. Bright colors, skinny ties, and
mini-skirts were in. As typical competitive college students strove
for independence, individuality and freedom, finding the most uni
que outfit for the day was quite a challenge.
It was clear that college students expressed themselves
through their preferences in music. Walking down a dorm hall,
one could discover the many moods students were in by hearing
their music, whether it was hiding in the land "down under" or let-
ting the "good times roll."
- Anne Mary Cox
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artwork by Matt Kelsey
JAY WALKING ACROSS THE
Alameda is a common occurrence.
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S THE LIGHT changes to red an SCU student sprints across The Alameda.
HE HIT AND run death of anthropology professor Mark Lynch
oarked a renewed interest among students and faculty in re-
auting The Alameda. Meanwhile, the University administration
as struggled 23 years to rid the campus of this danger zone
hich divides the University in half- and California
transportation CCaltransl foresees a completed route within five
Bypassing the University, a route of The Alameda, or State
oute 82, would divert traffic to the east side of campus. The
saligned roadway would head east at New Maple, behind the new
aseball diamond, and then north along Campbell Ave., passing
etween the University's physical plant and Buck Shaw Stadium
Jntinuing all the way to de la Cruz Blvd. The roadway would be
x lanes as opposed to the current four.
Designing the new road and acquiring funding have been the
vo major hurdles preventing construction in the past 23 years.
he early years, 1960-65, Santa Clara City and the University
sudied and requested that the State Highway Commission realign
he Alameda. The commission approved the route - triggering
:tive design until 1969 when the project was suspended by the
:Shortly thereafter, in late 1970, active design resumed. The
roject was then set back again in 1973 when environmental
'udies revealed remnants of two Mission Santa Clara foundations
ating back to 1781 and an Indian gravesite right in the path of
ie proposed re-route at Franklin St. and Campbell Ave.
l A new design, the one now under serious consideration, was
eveloped which avoided the mission sites at the expense of a
tart of the Mayfair Packing Companyg Mayfair has indicated a
lillingness to Caltrans and the University to go along with
Ecessary demolition. The year 1979 brought 5200,000 from
altrans to draft a new environmental impact reportfstatement.
ne release of this report in July completed the first step towards
lThe environmental impact statement will be finalized early in
'll of 1983-84 school year at a public hearing in Santa Clara. A
eptember 1982 Caltrans report indicates positive impacts on the
niversity - noise reduction, plus improved air quality, safety
nd aesthetics. Conversely, noise, air quality and aesthetics will
lecome problems along the new route. A wider roadway with
wer stop lights will allow a smoother traffic flow, improving
The crucial step towards a re-route involves acquiring the
pcessary funding. On May 20, 1983, the University Trustees
'fered 510.2 million to cover the entire estimated cost of the re-
iute from New Maple Street to Franklin Street - or the portion
the re-route of particular importance to the University. 54.3
iillion of this offer is the value of the land the University is
lfering for the re-route. The balance covers 54 million of other
foperty to be purchased and 55.5 million construction costs.
'ie University offer includes an offer to assist the City in
:veloping financial support from county, regional, state and
1 The offer was conditional - of primary interest - the
.rustees mandated the City use its best efforts to begin
Jnstruction by June 1, 1985. Also, the University proposal
.ipulated the state abandon the current roadway between
fanklin and Market Streets to the University for a landscaped
all and a limited access one way road. Upon receipt of the
rustees' offer, the City Council unanimously approved the
Uncept - admitting the re-route is a valuable city project.
niversity president William Rewak, S.J., stressed this value in
s letter to the City, citing the needs to "eliminate both the
-owing hazards to our students, faculty, and staff, and the
llfious constraints to the development of our campus."
lThe City, Caltrans and the Federal Highway Administration are
lother potential sources of funds. Once funds are attained, the
'oject must be put among the priorities of the State
:ansportation Improvements Program. The more funds, the
gher in priority a project is, according to Paul Hensley, Senior
added that it will
take close to a year at .
lt will take almost two
more years to design and
purchase all necessary land. This
would complete the necessary
government red tape - at which point
actual construction could begin.
Construction could take another two years
- and thus, it is estimated by Hensley that the
re-route could be complete by 1989. He hastened to
add that attainment of funds can speed up or slow down
this time schedule. lf, as the University requested in its
510.2 million offer, construction begins in 1985, then the re-
route could be complete by 1987.
So, while chances are good that SCU students now enrolled will
never enjoy the fruits of an Alameda re-route, they may be able to
say they were here during the final years of an almost three
decade struggle to reroute The Alameda. As Fr. Rewak says,
"There's still a long way to go, but the project is further than it's
- Allison Beezer
15,000 PEDESTRIANS CROSS the Alameda every day. A majority of them
are SCU students.
photo by Nate Tsurk ff
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WITH A FRIENDLY smile and an easy manner,
Cindy Miller waits on customers at the Good
Earth Restaurant near campus.
ROB HAIGHT IS a familiar face in downstairs
Benson where he monitors bowling, pool
playing, and provides change for a constant
crowd of video game players.
YEARLY INCREASES IN tuition caused
many students to take part-timejobs to
help finance their educations. Almost half
of the students at the University of Santa Provided het
Clara worked jobs into their schedules, with SPendlng
along with studies, sports and other ac' mdneyr 35 well 35 giv-
tivities. The University offered many on- ing her 3 P3Ckgf0l-'nd in
campus jobs, as well as the Federal Work- net field Ot 5tUdYr medtetne-
study Program designed to aid students HOWeVefr lt tefeed her to Study
with financial difficulties. Still, there were t3te into tne nlgnt in the
many students who were left to find off- MeL3l-'gnttn lounge-
eampus employment. HOW did they Some students were lucky and land-
menege 3 job and rigorous Classes too? It ed jobs in their fields of study as Myers did.
was not easy. Santa Clara offered a variety of internships
It was especially hard if the student had in PU5lne55- PSYCPOIOQY- 3nd t3Wr 35 well
serious outside commitments, such as an 35 engineering- For those Who needed 3 iob
athletic team. Many athletes spent days to netP P3Y the bills, there were tn3nY dif'
divided between jobs, practice, and ferent 0Ptl0nS- 5393 efnPt0Yed large
homework. Velly Myers, e Sophomore on numbers of students to work in Benson
the women's soccer team, spent days and during l'ne3tS- One Could Often get 3 job to
afternoons in Classes and labs, and work two or three days a week as a serverg
late afternoons at practice. lnto ner already and in this way a student Could be Sched-
busy schedule she managed to include uled to work as many hours as needed-
work at O'Connor Hospital. Her job CC0nttnUedl
X A Place to
Wh ends rn
teacher's aides were
available to those first to
track them down
w Senior Kathy Magnani, a Com'
bined Science major, worked approx-
imately twenty hours a week at Graham
Central Station. Although her job con-
flicted with her intramural games and her
busy social life - after homework, "Work
was my first priority." Magnani, an off-
campus student, enjoyed working on cam-
pus. "lt's fung it's a good way to stay in
touch with people."
Some students held jobs because they
were granted work-study. When a student
was involved in the work-study program,
he agreed to hold a job until he earned a
certain amount of money. Employers were
encouraged to hire the students since the
federal government paid eighty percent of
the student's wages. One restriction to ap-
plicants was that they must work for a
non-profit organization such as the YMCA.
Sophomore Barbara Bacho opted to work
for Santa Clara Youth Village to obtain her
3800.00 allotment, Bacho enjoyed her
afternoon work with the children, while
earning the money to keep her at Santa
Clara. When the agreed amount of money
had been made, the student had to reapply
for the program the following year.
Whether working for the University, mak-
ing sandwiches at Togos, or working as an
intern for an accounting firm, it was
money, and it helped to pay the bills.
- Meaux Colligan and Julie Abney
WITH THE STRENGTH and determination of a
weight-lifter, Julie Werner takes a moment's
break from her job as an information booth
receptionist to scare away a joking assailant.
P llfxiqfdwvf l
photo by Luann Gores
It - 4
photo by Charlotte Hart
LINDA FERGUSON, A junior English major,
works in the new-born care unit at O'Connor
Hospital in San Jose. Linda was a registered
nurse for five years before enrolling at SCU and
worked full-time at Bellevve Hospital in
JACKIE TURNER'S WORK-study program
consists of working several hours a week at the
game room counter in the basement of Benson.
SOPHOMORE ARI PARKER found temporary
employment as a receptionist for Varden
Studios, during fall quarter. She helped students
Kathy Fox, Julie Bay, and many others complete
their portrait forms.
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games that drew
students to the
ARE often accused of
being out of touch with the
"real" world, And rightly so,
for the first thing on any
student's mind is his or her
studies. But the college student does
not go through life untouchedg
newspapers are delivered, and TV.
broadcasts watched. The media is very
prominent in the students life. People
outside Academia claim that the University is
its own little world, but news events, fashion.
fads, and entertainment affected Santa Clara
students' attitudes in l982.
Outside Santa Clara, politics were marked by
conservative governments, and a failing economy.
Margaret Thatcher's tightening of the "purse strings"
policies declined to bring Ctreat Britain out of their economic
slump. The surprising death of Leonid Brezhnev, brought a
marked change to the Soviet Union's government. Ronald Reagan
continued his conservative policies and implemented budget cuts
as president, These cuts, in turn, affected students by cuts in
federal financial aid.
Clothing fashion was the most obvious form of selfaexpression.
and at Santa Clara there were many different styles. Scattered
about were those who dressed in vogue fashions, which were
expensive and somewhat bizarre, and the punk rockers who
flaunted their leather jackets, mohawk hairdos, and chains. But
casual was the basic collegian's dress: jeans, sweaters, and tennis
shoes. Preppy was very popular, typical conservative Santa
Clarans sported button-down shirts, khakis, penny loafers, Levis,
argyle sweaters and socks, blue blazers, and kilts. The popular
new wave trends imported from Southern California were also
popular around school, mini skirts, skinny ties, short pants, and
white socks were all the rage.
Following the automobile and the television set as major
innovations in the modern world, the computer came of age in
l982. Voted "Machine of the Year" by Time magazine, both
personal and business computers inundated peoples. lives.
Computers found new jobs every day including farm work,
medical data, and business accounting. Students saw the
computers at work in all aspects of university life, from
budgeting, to keeping track of the student body. Computers
broke into the entertainment market, Atari charged up the home
entertainment ladder and Pac-man and Ms. Pacman became some
of the most sought after video games.
The entertainment industry affected SCU students as they
turned from their studies: movies, games, drinking, and dancing
attracted students. Probably the most popular symbol of
entertainment in i982 was E.T. E,T. was a 3 foot 6 inch extra-
terrestrial being with long fingers, amazing healing powers,
exceptional intelligence, and a taste for Coors. E.T. dolls, an ET.
finger that lit up when touched tbattery packedi, and E.T. bumper
stickers that read I love E.T, instead of I love New York were just
a few of the millions of E.T. oriented toys that flooded the market.
Ronald Reagan, punk rockers, Donky Kong, and Tootsie. All
these things affected the seemingly out of touch college student.
i982 left many personal memories for SCU students.
- Melissa Merk
.Pl Fl J
James T. Kirk
who said: "Space -
the final frontier?"
Well, whether or not
space is the final frontier,
the first half of l983 was a
history making time for those in
the NASA space program, For
starters, the United States did
something that the USSR accomplished
twenty years ago. That's right, in l983,
Sally K Ride became the first American
female in space, She and four male companions
piloted yet another successful mission to the stars
in the space shuttle "Challenger"
Although "Challenger" returned to earth after its
mission, a second celestial traveler, Pioneer IO, will never
again touch down on Mother Earth. ln May, Pioneer IO, a
satellite launched more than a decade ago, silently slipped past
the boundaries of our solar system. In the satellite, scientists
included diagrams of a man, a woman, and earth's solar system, in
fervent hopes that some alien life form will someday discover the
satellite and its contents.
And speaking of alien life forms, i983 was the year for another
"return" - George Lucas' A'Return of the Jedi " Lucas' long-awaited
space fantasy film is the third in the "Star Wars" trilogy. Santa Clara
students, along with the rest of the nation, waited in seemingly endless
lines to purchase tickets for "Jedi"
Space was not the only theme for the early months of 83. Back on
earth, if you will, Santa Clara students, as well as the rest of the world,
had more than enough concerns.
In the early weeks of February it became evident that AIDS - a
disease which attacks and paralyzes the body's immune system - was
afflicting victims in seemingly epidemic proportions. More importantly,
for Santa Clara students and other Bay Area residents, San Francisco
seemed to be the breeding ground for the AIDS virus.
In South America another of mans seemingly incurable viruses
seemed to be breeding more rapidly A the virus of war. The news of
increased fighting and of American involvement in El Salvador incited '
many protests across the country. Throughout the year many Santa
Clara students, fearing that the escalation of the conflicts in El Salvador
may well result in a second Viet Nam, protested in local and state 4-A
campaigns against American involvement. But even while the protests "fa
were being held in late May, Lt. Commander Albert Schaufelberger N " ,
became the first American officer killed in war-stricken El Salvador. f
Many Santa Clara students also participated in demonstrations against Q iff
the nuclear arms buildup. Most notable were those protests held at Lake gi
Merritt and at the Lawrence'Livermore lab. In the former, participants ,
gathered merely to hold hands and form a human chain around the lake , -'
in a demonstration called the "Hands of Peace."
War, rumors of war, battles against disease, explorations in space -
these were just a few of the headlines in the first half of l983. For sure,
the Bay Area's record rainfall, which caused flooding and wreaked havoc
throughout the state, was equally important - at least at the time.
Margaret Thatcher's re-election in Great Britain and President Reagan's
investigation into the nationwide problems plaguing the educational
system were also pivotal events in the early months of l983. And the
final episode of MASH, which aired in March, was, undoubtedly, one of -
the more moving events of the year, not only for the Santa Clara student
body, but for the entire nation.
Music of a different sort also fascinated Santa Clara and much of the
nation. Rock music, but this time on the TV screen, captured
imaginations as MTV's sometimes bizarre expressions became more
popular. Equally innovative, but less bizarre, was the second US festival --
in late May, Organized in part by alumnus Pete Gerwe and filmed by
alumnus Tom Adza, the festival combined music, computers, and a live,
largesscreen dialogue between participants in the U.S. and the USSR.
From a music festival and the final episode of a TV show, seemingly
trivial events, to the AIDS epidemic, to the first American woman in
space - what's the common thread? Only this, that these were some of
the major events which affected not only Santa Clara students but
frequently the rest of the world as well.
- Jeff Brazil
GREG WILSON, A combined P
science major, lived in Swig hall
during his freshman year. Beach ,
attire such as his long-sleeved t- 2
shirt, OP shorts, and skate board, 5
continued to be popular in the A
spring of 1983.
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SUPERMAN III, IS, according to Christopher Reeve, the last movie ln the
Superman saga. The director of Superman changed the style a little ln the
third movie by portraying Superman as a little more human, as suffering
from kryptonite poisoning, and as a man in love.
STUDENTS FOR ECONOMIC democracy sponsored a rally which
encouraged students to withdraw their funds from Bank of America
because lt supported the apartheid government in South Africa.
f 1 rf INC, f '
R C M 25?
photo by Dorlo Barbler
photo by Warner Brothers
JOHN LANDIS CO-PRODUCED with Steven Spielburg Twilight Zone The
Movie. In the spring, Landis was indicted for the death of actor Vic Morrow
and two Vietnamese children who were killed during filming of the movie.
MTV - MUSIC T.V. was a channel that included videos of popular songs.
It became a frequent stop on the cable television dial.
A Pla ay
KATHY SMITH, FRESHMAN fine arts major
ponders her next freshman comp. paper.
by Matthew Frome photo Mlke F
SOPHOMORE DORM RESIDENTS Mark Morin, Missy Merk, and Eric Ryan. JIM GOTCH, 2ND YEAR R.A., greets his
BENEATH THE SURFACE
PLACE T0 LIV
HAVING RANKED SANTA
Clara residence life services
among the bottom 57, of the
programs offered by colleges
and universities nationwide,
Dr. Charles Erekson, Assoc.
Dean for Campus Life, led a
task force in the spring of '82
to evaluate the residence life
structure. Students found a
mixed blessing in the new
structure when they returned
in the fall, and the system
continued in search of
New levels in the
administrative Csome said
bureaucraticj structure made
RAs more important as
representatives of the
Residence Life office.
Intensive training by Jan
Arminio, Assoc. Director for
Programs, her staff, and
specialists she brought in to
lecture the group, prepared
them to enforce policies,
educate, and deal with crises.
fThere were four during the
RAs' first nine weeksj. For all
the diversity in the Resident
Assistants' job however,
residents perceived the RAs'
emphasis to be alcohol
awareness and it was several
weeks before anti-RA-fever
photo by Kim Moutoux
rooled, and students became
accustomed to partying at
iff-campus students' homes.
Some drinking in the dorms
zontinued, but far less than in
fears past. Rumors were
aughingly passed that "The
Jniversity wants to be a 'dry'
:ampus in three to four
Off-campus housing in the
trea adjacent to campus was
lensely student populated.
Xlviso Street-living provided
easy access to campus
vithout the "hassles" of dorm
ife for over twenty students
and their transient residence
hall friends. The Animal
House emerged as a party
center early in fall quarter,
welcoming friends and
strangers to their backyard for
a beer. The University
recognized the value in
housing near, but not on,
campus and opened up a new
apartment-dorm to house
twelve students on Home-
Beneath the surface of SCU
- the residence - is a
commitment to improving the
facilities and lifestyle. When
asked to comment on the
standard of life in the dorms,
Erekson said, "lt's getting
better." He and Arminio both
alluded to "exciting things"
happening in the dorms.
Exciting things, like strong hall
governments, started this fall,
exciting things like computer
terminals in the lounges. A
possibility? Certainly, at a
university, everything is for
education, especially living
environments, and it is to that
end that the new residence life
office began their march.
- Charlotte Hart
missed the two days
cut from Orientation
more than the
ORIENTATION. FOR THE returning
students, it was a chance to see 876 new
bewildered faces wandering aimlessly
around Kennedy Mall, Benson and
registration. Orientation. For the
Orientation Advisers fO.A.sJ, it was an
opportunity to advise and befriend those
adjusting to college life. Orientation. For
the freshmen and transfer students, it was
the "big time," the start of college life here
Orientation 1982 was reorganized by Dr.
Paul Moore to stress academics. Changes,
such as shortening the length of
Orientation, reducing the number of O.A.s,
and emphasizing the class as a whole
rather than watching over a few students,
helped to carry through the plans of Leslie
Halel, Dr. Robert Petty, and students Lori
Palermo and Jim Crino.
Despite the stricter approach to
Orientation, a fun-loving attitude was
encouraged and emphasized. Social
events, such as the Candlelight Dinner and
the Playfair, an informal getting-to-know-
you game activity in Leavey, which took
the place of the customary dance, were
still a major part of the agenda. Aside from
the University social functions, traditional
"ice breakers," small parties thrown by
O.A.s, helped alleviate the apprehension of
meeting so many new people.
Was the new orientation process a
success? It is a difficult question. For
some freshmen, Orientation was a
wonderful welcome that showed that
college is a place to do work, but there's
always room for fun. Most freshmen found
"Inside Santa Clara," an informal group
discussion about college life led by two
students and a facultyfstaff member, to be
very helpful in familiarizing them with
their new environment of work, play and
For the O.A.s, Orientation was not so
rewarding. According to Teri Schreiber,
"We had a lot to do and little time to do it
in. If we weren't in a meeting, we were with
the freshmen. We were always busy."
Asked if they would be an O.A. again,
most said they would. "lt was a big job,
but it was a fun way to meet and help new
- Julie Abney and Meaux Colligan
SUZY KEEN, HOISTED by Orientation
Advisers jenny Shell and jill Crippen, is given a
standing ovation for her team's playfare
SCOTT ALYN, IN the heart of a playfair event,
blows a kiss to his partners.
photo by Mlke French
photo by Mike French
BARBRA ALVO, PATTY Matevia, Greg Hahn,
and Valerie Isbell support each other on a break
from moving freshman in during the first day
JULIE GONZALEZ QUESTIONS the possibility
of cramming all her stuff into her room on
eighth floor Swig.
.N Axe A
photo by Mike French
A Place to Live 253
bHOR l ER
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MIKE KNOWLES, A
freshman, shows off
his frisbee skills in
'THE GIRLS ARE
friendlier than I
Bob De eveux, as he
receives a kiss from
senior Carla Dal
E ..1vv'V ' XXI'
hoto by Chris van Hasselt
f 5 . A '
New changes, new faces
CHANGES IN THE structure of the Office of
Residence Life had a direct effect on dorm living this
year. While its administrative reorganization strove for
more efficiency, its redefinition of hall government
made the dorms more liveable. ln the process, the
rights and responsibilities of both resident assistants
and residents were updated.
This system made RAS responsible to Resident
Directors lRDsJ, a new addition to the hierarchy of
Residence Life. In turn, the RDs were responsible to
the area coordinators who were positioned
immediately under the Director of Residence Life. ln
general, the system ran smoothly, but there were
occasional snags. Many students who requested room
repairs complained about having to wait a lot longer
than the promised twenty-four hours for their repairs
to be completed. Specifically, they complained that
the bureaucracy through which a complaint had to
pass was an unnecessary cause of the delay.
Other students found Residence Life's new move-
out policy a little too "efficient." Trying to vacate the
dorms the evening of the last day of finals was often
hectic. Besides conflicting with last minute studying,
arranging transportation to distant homes was
difficult within the allotted time frame.
At the start of Fall quarter, hall constitutions were
quickly ratified and hall councils put into effect. This
was a new system of dorm government that gave on-
campus students more input into the actions that
directly affected campus life. Through their elected
floor representatives, students were able to question
and impact many policies. Planning social events for
the dorm community was another integral function of
the dorm council. fcontinuedj
, 7 6
1 aaa...-..-....... ,,,..,,,, ,MA
Photo by Mik
THE GRAHAM COMPLEX, which features the only all male dorm on campus, and the community dorm, is built around
an outdoor swimming pool.
THE FIRST 'ALAMEDAADay,' designed to familiarize students with the Alameda, featured a mural painted by a local
artist, which frames the pool and basketball hoop.
A Place lo Live 255
hanges, new faces
. . . new faces
With the emergence of hall government, RAS took on
a different role, by funneling their energies into the
planning of educational functions and activities.
Another new aspect of Residence Life was the
Community Dorm. Skeptics were surprised and
proponents ecstatic over the success of the dorm,
which became a real community living experience for
Probably the largest policy change Residence Life
had to deal with involved the tightening of the alcohol
policy. Because of its strict enforcement, there were
many student-RA conflicts especially at the start of
the year. But the students managed to adjust, and,
except for the absence of the large dorm room parties,
, ...i 31-"'
photo by Sarah Wood
GRAHAM 200 RESIDENTS gather for an impromptu picture at the
Budweiser Clydesdale Exhibit in early November.
BIKES AND SHOPPING carts have better parking places than many
cars on campus.
on-campus socializing was as lively as ever, and it was
certainly more creative.
Even though there were many changes in
Residence Life this year, dorm traditions lived on.
Screw-your-roommate parties were still very popular
social events and the yell out at the beginning of Fall
exams was once again a great success.
New changes, new faces and a new dorm life
concept brought about a different atmosphere of dorm
living. Things quieted down, and the number of write-
ups significantly declined, making life on-campus a
little more mellow.
- Melissa Merk and Carla Dal Colletto
.M I 2,
it , . -
KENNEDY MALL, IN a rare moment of silence.
ANGEL BERBERICH, ALONG with many other sophomores, is a Dunne
A Place to Live 257
New faces, new changes
BEN FUATA, STEVE
Fun , and Tim
Lenihan, reix outside
the Rugby House.
HEIDI SEEVERS, and
Rebecca Craford enjoy
visiting off campus
friends at the Scoper
converse with senior
Greg Tapa at a fall
photo by Matthew Frome
WHAT'S THE FIRST question that anyone
asks when you come back from an off
campus party? "How many?"
They're not asking how many co-eds
you picked up, they don't care how many
people were there or even who they were.
They want to know how many kegs there
were, because if there were not enough
kegs, it doesn't matter what else hap-
pened. Kegs mean status, and the more
the better. A party with two kegs and a
hundred people is declasse compared to a
party with five kegs and a dozen guys
standing around them belching -- even if
four of the kegs are empty.
The key with kegs is quantity and the
only place you can find kegs is off-
campus. Residents who bring kegs into
their rooms could be written up, or worse,
be forced to buy cookies and milk for the
floor study break. Fear of retribution, it is
the primary reason I moved off campus.
I never foresaw all the advantages of
shucking residence life when I moved into
a house overlooking Highway I7 with
seven of my best buddies. Foremost,
there's no R.A., so we can have as many
kegs as we want, whenever we want.
There are usually two or three scattered
about the living room and one in the yard
for the dog to play with. Second, I never
have to worry about getting locked out
because we never lock the house. I don't
even have a key, and we don't close the
doors anyway, 'cause the flies can't get
out. Half a dozen stereos are constantly
competing with the roar of commuter traf-
fic on Highway 17 but noise is never really
a problem. The acoustics are far better
than any of the residence halls, and like
the dorms, you can always leave if you
don't like it.
Blissful as it may sound occasionally
there are drawbacks. Dorm rooms don't
have kitchens, and you're limited in the
number of people who still destroy your
room. We have eight guys fighting for
enough counter space to leave a week's
worth of dirty dishes and leftovers. The on-
ly winners are micro-organisms with life
cycles shorter than our cleaning cycle, and
the dog. All you have to do is spill a little
water on the floor and he's got a meal as
wholesome and nutritious as Chuck
Wagon. . .with gravy.
The real rewards are always obscured
by the good times. Rewards such as
renegade animals running loose in the
yard, irresponsible housekeeping, and in-
creased susceptability to spoiled food. Off
campus students encounter such life
threatening situations with each new day,
yet three years of dorm life and a lust for
kegs necesssitated the transition.
- Michael Whelan.
PAUL BARICS, PAT
Moran, Mark Guy,
Mike Dunne, and dog
Tracker, enjoy relax-
ing Saturday after-
noon on the porch of
the Animal House.
A Place to I we 25
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photo by Phelps W
A Place lo Lnve A
"I DON'T KNOW what l'm
doing tonightg he forgot to call
"The dance in Kennedy Mall
got moved to Benson again, I
don't think l'lI go, it's no fun
watching the sweat collect on
l"Yeah, I know what you mean.
There is a happy hour in
Graham Central Station, but I
left my license at the cleaners,
and no matter how well the
door person knows you: no
l.D., no beer."
l"Tomorrow we're headed for
THE TENNIS COURTS are not
,exactly in a well-travelled area, but
i l ,
the Clock with a group of
people, but what does that
leave for tonight?"
"Spaghetti Junction? Great ale
"I really want to get away from
here -far away, like to Tahoe
"Tomorrow's Wednesday, get
in the car and go."
"Can't, got a midterm on
Friday that determines my
graduation date. l'm just
looking for a brief escape from
academic life. Maybe l'Il get
someone to go see 'Ghandi'
students like Michele Twitchell
and Anne Crowell occasionally go
do cross paths.
with me. You up for it?"
"Seen it already. Besides, I
don't have 54.50 to donate to
Mr. Century Theater."
"Me, either, how about
something more in line with
our budgets, like an ice cream
at Lydons? I have a two-for-one
coupon from The Santa Clara'
"Hmmm - maybe a blueberry
cheesecake cone would help
the physics go down. . .ala a
spoonful of sugar."
"Sure, and if we're still bored
after that, we can try to get
stuck in Swig's elevator, or
something exciting like that."
- Charlotte Hart
Martin Reidy s
Sal Vaccaro s
John Wible f
David Anderson s
Michael Barnes s
Daniel Barsotti s
Gordon Brion s
Rick Campbell s
Michael Candau s
Lester Chow f
Tony Coudino s
Patrick Costello s
Todd DalPorto s
Rick Daniels s
Robert Haight s
Jay Hanley s
Mike Jupino s
Dean Klisura s
Shane Martin s
Paul Matteoni s
John McPhee s
Robert McSweeney s
Jeff Melrose j
Charles Miller s
Michael O'Brien s
Gerry Pieters s
Kevin Sherburne f
Al t1 mv'
It has it good point
Or why an RA. puts up with late nights and rowdy residents
WHY WOULD SOMEONE want to be
a Resident Assistant?
With the possible exception of the
R.A.s themselves in moments of
despair, the question was not asked
very often by anyone at Santa Clara.
Every year when the Office of
Housing and Resident Life, asked
interested sophomores and juniors to
apply for Resident Assistant
positions for the coming year, there
were always many more applicants
than jobs available. The good side of
being an R.A. was obvious, if you
liked organizing and developing
leadership skills, and being involved
in the campus community. But it was
not always fun and it was rarely easy.
"You always sleep with one ear
open," said junior Heidi LeBaron,
eighth floor Swig R.A. "You are never
sure when something will come up
that you have to take care of, even in
the middle of the night. . . it cuts into
sleep time a lot," Senior Jim Gotch,
fourth floor Swig R.A., said his duties
cut into other things as well. "lt takes
a lot of time from studying. lt's not
supposed to, but it seems that
somehow it always does."
Being recognized all over campus
as an R.A. isn't always great either.
"People separate you into two
different persons," said junior Phil
Russick, R.A. for first floor Dunne.
"They will ask me, 'are you on duty
tonight? lf they know lam they
won't tell me about the party they're
having or whatever because they
think l'll have to write them up.
Sometimes they don't consider you
to be a person or a student." Gotch
agreed, "I want to be a person before
l am an R.A."
Looking at these problems, and
the frustration that comes from
them, the question ought to be
asked: What made it worth the
hundreds of hours and the effort and
the commitment? For Heidi, Jim and
Phil the real payoff is the chance to
become friends with people, to bring
a floor together and to help them
become friends with each other: to
help them grow and to grow with
them. "I think the most important
thing is just being there when
someone needs to talk," said Heidi.
"The most rewarding thing for me is
when someone comes to you
needing to talk, and then later they
come back to you and let you know
that you really helped."
Jim's floor was all freshmen, and
he remembered his first quarter at
Santa Clara. "l'm from out of state
so l didn't know anybody and that
was really scary. I think everybody
feels the same way, sort of lost and
clueless. For me, becoming an R.A.
was the chance to get to know and
help fifty freshmen." Phil also liked
having a freshman floor. "Freshmen
are harder to work with but more
satisfying, they're open to every new
experience. . . lt's fun to watch
everyone get involved with Santa
Keeping the best parts of being an
R.A. in mind helped drown out the
headaches and frustrations. "lf you
dwell on the good aspects," said Jim,
"You'll have a lot better time. And
there's a lot of good." R.A.s were not
necessarily selfless, but they were
people who liked to help others and
found satisfaction and happiness in
doing just that. That is why a person
would want to become an R.A.
- John Evered
GEORGE LANE AND Anne Cox, at the
Hadads annual Bam Bash, relax before
they do some boot stomping at this fall
photo by Matt Frome
AN ACTIVE RA on third floor
Campisi, Tony Trily was
popular with all the residents
for his electric smile and
Marci Adams 5
Joseph Anzalone s
Jolene Atagi f
John Bargero f
Leslie Boggs f
Christopher Chan s
Amelia Chau f
Van Fritzenkotter 5
Brian Garnand s
Maria Girardi s
Lisa Granucci f
James Hail s
Heidi Huiskamp s
Matthew Keowen s
Mary Kay Lauth s
David Lesyna s
Jeff Locke j
John Lozano f
Steven Lozano s
Jose Martinez-Saldana s
Kimberlie Moutoux s
Brigid Mullins f
John O'Brien f
few I Wa
,Ab 1, 15
holo by Matthew F
Lack of dates
ima be lucky
IRANTED, SOME PEOPLE
loat through life relatively
lininhibited, asking out
lrhoever has a sparkling
personality or intriguing eyes,
f nd, despite all odds, having a
ilood time. But these Don Juan
lrnd Juanettes are the minorityg
j ey have developed
i munities to air-heads, ugly
lucklings, and slow
lronversation. Most students
ound it easier to sit around
vaiting for diving inspiration to
rsk that significant other out.
five known guys who waited so
:ang somebody else beat 'em to
it. Who knows, perhaps fate is
lletermined to save those who
liold out the longest.
Dating was almost
lronexistent at Santa Clara,
:specially for resident
students. This might have been
because juicy news seemed to
travel fifteen minutes ahead of
you, and it was hard to ask
someone out over a grapevine.
But, when it happened, dorm-
dating did have one advantage
- he didn't have to meet her
But, dorms don't have a
front porch or an entry hall,
and that made the good night
kiss somewhat of a public
event. That is, if he decided to
By dividing the number of
drinks she had by the number
of trips she made to the
bathroom, guys could decide
whether or not the kiss was a
safe idea. lf the dividend was
less than one, he didn't kiss
her, assuming she was trying
to get away from him all night.
If it equaled one or two, he
probably wouldn't get slapped,
but he'd aim for her cheek or
forehead. If the number was
three or four, it was probably
safe for a quickie, and if it was
five or greater, at least the
reaction time would give him a
chance to duck! importantly, if
his own number was over five,
there would be no debate, or
concern about the lack of
Given the potential disasters
surrounding even a casual
evening out, it was no wonder
that so few students dated. The
real question was - who wrote
my phone number on the third
stall from the right end?
- Steve Toomey
NARAH BURDAN AND Scott Gordon
,-njoy o picnic dinner with other
tudents during the Festivol for St.
Clolre in which Sago transported Itself
,wut of Benson and into the Mission
192 I' '
'f , f r,
i ff ' "fl A'
V '31 'Y I
Dutcharee Phenjati s
Matthew Phillips f
Richard Poundstone s
Regina Reilly f
Antonio Rocha f
Deborah Ruckwardt f
Dan Sandri f
Scott Schaefer j
Raul Tapia f
Susan Torres f
Julie Welsh j
Natalie Yamada s
A Place to Play 265
Camprsr, Lack fd tes may be lucky
Victor Anselmo s
Paul Badaracco g
David Bagnani s
James Beering s
Lisa Benoit s
Dennis Bernal f
Michael Blach s
Kris Bollinger S
Daniel Bonnel s
Anthony Bova f
Cameron Bowman s
Jill Bresniker s
Michael Bridge s
Jeff Brown f
Mark Brown s
Janne Cadalbert s
Thomas Carter s
Eugene Chong f
photo by Chris van Hass
CAUGHT STEALING MUNCHIES from the
employer, Saga, Marianne Crowe and Deri Collii
pause on their way through Kennedy Maf
GAYLE OKUMURA, SOPHOMORE senator and
natural Bronco" tas her Homecoming button say
advertises Budweiser with Mary Froio, also
l I 1 t
photo by Greg Tapay
1-sgu'E ar F
Ellen Conway s
Michael Copriviza s
Darla Costa s
Mary Ann Crowe s
Angela D'Alessandro s
Allison Deering s
Kevin Dlaney 5
Phillip DeLeon s
Denise Desmet 5
Carlos Diaz f
Michele Dolan s
Molleen Donlon s
Kevin Earley f
Amy Elder s
Peggy Fake s
Brian Fraher s
Marc Friscia f
Laura Froio s
Brian Gagan s
Anthony Galli s
Isabelle Gamarra s
Ginny Gennaro s
James Gogan s
Bob Greeley s
Laura Grumney s
Lisa Grundon s
Michael Haley f
Kevin Harney s
Glen Hauble s
Stewart Hayes f
George Hegarty f
Kimberley Herbert 5
Mike Hess g
Cheryl Ho g
Gerard Huiskamp f
Kurt Hunsberger f
Anthony lrsfeld s
Aamir lrshad f
James Jajeh s
Todd Johnson s
M 10052006 J
I ooming bu iness
YES, I KNOW Carl, he is my
versonal buddy," I told one of
ie four friends who together
'ent to get their hair cut at my
uddy carl's place in the
'asememt of Benson. I was in
or a regular "maintenance" on
ny short cut by the only man
fhom I will allow to even comb
ny hair - my buddy Carl. The
,ther four guys on the waiting
Itench seemed odd, rather quiet
Ind contemplative. I was
eading one of CarI's vintage
iagazines on better care for
onsai trees, when I realized
:hy these brave young men
oked so worried - they were
:bout to set a new trend on
lampus, the Flat-Top cut. I am
ilways curious as to the
'motives behind any trend-
etters, so I asked one of them,
Why are you going to get a
:.air cut that will look like
.reshly-mowed grass?" He
lurned to me, stared me in the
iyes, and with the seriousness
-f a hydrogen bomb told me
toically, "To be cool." His
Jgic was inescapable, and I felt
ather cowardly for only
letting a mere trim - but I had
n excuse which was the
implication" of short hair in
my home-town, San
Francisco.The four candidates
about to enter the upper
echelon of "cool" solemnly
awaited their fate at the ever-
experienced hands of my
buddy Carl. They drew lots to
see who would be first, the tall
thin guy turned out to be the
first pioneer of a new era in hair
style fa highly coveted honorl.
A rush of good home-grown
American Pride rushed from
my heart and pumped into my
veins. The tall chap delicately
climbed into the barber chair,
Carl put the drop cloth around
him and then walked around
the chair diagnosing the
particulars of the "Brave
One's" hair, much in the same
manner that a master jeweler
examines the cleavage of an
uncut stone. With the talcom-
power touch ofa surgeon, Carl
-the High Priest of Haircuts
- made one delicately
calculated "incision" after
another. Like a phoenix rising
from the ashes of his birth, so
did the first Flat-topper arise
from the sacred char - a new
being able to walk with the
goods of Olympus as an equal.
I was awe struck, I covered my
eyes and bent my head in
reverence - I felt so
unworthy. I crawled out of the
barber shop unable to bear the
shame of being in the same
room as the "Flat'Toppers."
Carl wasjust beginning to talk
about his trip to Moscow as I
left, I had to leave though, even
at the expense of missing
priceless pearls of wisdom
from his "holiness" - the
pressure of shame was too
much. Even though I am
unworthy to have such a
divinely inspired hair cut, I
have learned the secrets of the
"Flat-Top": one - you must
be free of sin to begin the
ceremony, two - you have to
be able to accept the
responsibilities of becoming
"Ultra-Cool", three - you
must fast and meditate for five
days, and four - you must go
to a good veteran barber, like
my buddy Carl.
- John Swendsen
SENIOR KELVIN BOWERS sports an
extra short flat-top. Men were
trimming their hair to unprecedented
shortness during the early part of
5, ,lr .
Suzanne Keating 5
Karrie Keebler s
Brian Kelly s
Susan Kelly s
Mary Kinzer s
Michael Knowles f
Bart Lally s
John Larrea 5
Chi Hung Law f
Katie Lenahan s
Eric Lerude f
Jay Leupp s
Cynthia Linscott s
Marit Lobo s
Kathie Lozano s
Marianne Lynch f
Michael Lyons s
Kevin Macaluso s
Susan Mahaney s
Dan Mahowald s
Cynthia Maloney s
Joseph Maloney s
Richard Manning f
Tom Marcel s
Kevin Matsuo s
Brian Matteon s
Susan McGuire s
Jim Miller f
Susan Montgomery 5
Meg Murphy s
John Muth s
Edith Nagashima f
Eduardo Navarrete s
Elizabeth Neubuerger s
Robert Norton s
Amy Nusser s
Kristin Odquist s
Argument for the
PARTIES RAN RAMPANT.
Birthday shots of vodka twhen
you're in college, this means a
hell of a lot of liquor . . Q,
strawberry daiquiris tfor the
serious drinkerl, beer tthe old
stand-byl, and Long Island Ice
Tea fnothing else is acceptable
to the GQ. drinker who lives to
be vogue and contemporaryl,
mingled with new wave music
and conversation. And, the
next morning, when breakfast
conversation focused on the
silly activities of the students'
nights-before, it was a sure bet
that the main factor of the
frivolity was liquor.
Everyone at the table
snickered and hohoed about
Sally's rolling across the coffee
table as she got up from the
couch, and Fred's face when
he realized that instead of
bringing the glass to his mouth
for his next sip, he'd done the
reverse. The winner of the
Challenge contest might smirk
when the Mexicali champion
groaned at the mention of a
Bloody Mary tto start the day
off rightl, but everyone got to
laugh when the Challenge pro
grimaced at the offer of a
doughnut. It was those hung
over moments. . . minutes. . .
hours that force students to
swear off drinking, at least until
the next weekend tor Tuesday
It seemed that something
had to be done. Four argu-
ments for the elimination of
alcohol emerged. To do battle
for the maintenance of
breakfast eaters' integrity
across the nation. Reasons for
banning alcohol include:
l. No one would avoid
sunlight tor any light, for that
matterl upon rising.
2. Fear of throwing up on
Prince or Princess Charming's
shoes would be eliminated.
3. Approaching that long
sought after girl or guy would
be easier with a guarantee that
speech would be intelligible.
4. Students would never go
out wondering if they will
recognize the face they wake
up next to.
Of course, these are only the
reasons for elimination, the
arguments in rebuttal to them
total more than four, many
students would find about
NANCY PARDEN AND Richard
Poundstone enjoy a beer at the Sigma
Phi Epsilon winter initiation party al
the fraternity house on Lafayette
photo by Chris van Hasselt
f: gl W
6 Q ' ma x i! i N
,. f::-6 ,
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Brendan O'Flaherty s
Gayle Okumura 5
David O'Such s
Forrest Outlaw s
Bob Page s
Nancy Parden s
Marie Patane S
Jon Paukovich s
Lily Peck s
Lars Perry s
APIaceloLivP 2 l
AQ Lf lh,I i iron
ol booze. D
A-PELQ to L.
Judy Politoski s
Lisa Popovich s
Alice Posada s
Mark Premo s
John Ramirez f
Gregory Richmond s
Michael Risso s
Rizzo DaNeIta s
Karen Rossini s
Susie Roxstrom s
Aileen Russo f
Christine Samcoff s
Greg Sanders s
Uwe Schaefer s
Paul Schneider f
Walter Schneider s
McGregor Scott 5
Stephanie Sereda s
Patrick Sisneros s
Tom Stein s
Anthony Sy s
photo by Matthew Fror
TUDENT MEMBER OF the Academic CHUCK CARLISE, A sophomore, has
ffairs Committee, Matt Bernal, was elected been a fifth floor Dunne resident for two
mio . .
r class president in the May elections years
photo by Matthew Frome
2 'Z J,
l A on
E 1? an
Betsy Testa s
Thomas Theis s
Sherrie Thibodeaux 5
Boon Toh s
Colleen Toste s
Jacquelyn Tremaroli s
Peter Truxaw 5
Edward Valdivia s
Kathy Ventry s
Eileen Walker f
Brian Walsh 5
Danielle Weldon s
Gregory Wilson s
Bryon Wittry s
Garrett Wong s
Sarah Wood s
Mary Wray S
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photo by Chris van Hasselt photo by Mike Frenc
lie lf' uf
Greg Aamodt s
Julianne Abney 5
Annette Achermann s
Lori Adams f
Richard Albertoni f
Joseph Allanson s
Carlos Almeida J
Stephen Amante 5
John Amouroux J
Paige Augustine s
Rose Bagwell s
Kevin Ballard s
Julie Belotti s
Matthew Bernal s
Andrew Bewley s
Denise Byron s
.iv ,. 11'
1,91 l -. x
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Cathryn Down 5
John Capurro s
Joe Casalnuovo s
Christopher Chiappari s
Grace Chu s
Adrian Churn s
Mark Clevenger f
Patrick Curran J
Gretchen Dalton f
Jon Deeny s
Ricardo DeLos Reyesj
Sean Dowdell s
Paula DeChateau s
Eduardo Duran s
Mike Fair s
A Place to Live 275
Roommates ofa d ff t G h
Matthew Frome s
George Fuentes s
Stephen Fung s
YVONNE VOSSEN, IOHN Scholer, Suzanne Plasse,
Darla Costa, Betsy Teste, and lim Beering sleep over in
Benson Center so that they can be the first people in
line for jefferson Starship tickets. ASUSC made about
S2000 from this concert which was held in Leavey.
Robert Fultz f
Christine Gattuso s
Shari Gholson s
Lisa Goblirsch s
Thomas Goodwin s
Jay Gospe s
John Cragnani f
Judith Gustafson s
Ignatius Haase s
Kalyn Hallenbeck s
Martin Hamilton s
Randall Hannah J
Charles Hernandez f
Mike Hicks 5
Laura Hollis f
Linda Hollis f
Ronald Hook f
Serena lanora s
E. Fernanco lniguez j
Theresa Jacobs s
Tifani Jones f
Christina Khayat s
Karim Kong s
Judith Lawrence s
Joyce Lenschmidt f
Malia Little s
Aaron Lung s
Tommy Marcoux s
,QV W M
Good year i
"YOU WANT TO know what I'lI
remember about the Community
Dorm in five years? Well. Llh. Dorm
dinners. Yeah. Byron Long and the
Food Committee putting on
"Yeah, I3yron's good with food.
But I'II probably remember the
bonfire at the beach and us dancing
in the sand."
"In five years? I'Il remember Andy
Bewley. Why? Well, I don't think it's
humanly possible to forget him."
"Mary Kay's scream. The most
obnoxious thing I've heard in my life.
Particularly when someone's
throwing her into the men's
"lVIe? What will I remember? Oh I
don't know. You see I didn't do much
with the dorm . . . I was really busy
. . . You see I applied for Graham 300
because it's near the pool."
"I'II remember the Iiturgies with
the breakfasts after, that we all
"In five years? Probably nothing. I
have a hard time remembering where
I put my keys."
"Erps' mass on Wednesday
nights. Father Erps I mean. I liked
the cheese and the alternate
"The MSM Pub."
"I'II never forget Darryl on his
21st, when he ran through the dorm
with Theresa slung over his shoulder
kicking and screaming."
' MIKE o'BRIEN, A Tulsa,
r Oklahoma native, spends his
1 leisure hours relaxing in his
Alameda mom and taking pictures.
"Or Victor on his 2Ist birthday.
The belly dancer and him biting the
balloons off. Ha!" 1
"What I'lI remember? How easy it
was to make friends. The way you
could sit in the lounge with your
computer book, pretend you're
studying, and have someone come
by talking with you in five minutes."
"Father Jim's movies - the flicks
he showed on his VCR."
"l'm not sure. Maybe I'II
remember the girls down stairs
rocking-out to 'The Time Warp' . . .
or maybe the car wash . . . or maybe
"The mud football game. That's it.
All of us coming back spattered with
mud, singing. Yeah. We really looked
"Our weekend at Father Jim's
mansion in Santa Barbara."
. . or the five hundred dollars we
raised with the inventory, paper
drive . . . or maybe . .
"What? Me? What will I remember
about the Community dorm? I don't
know. . . What is the Community
"I'II remember how all my friends
thought that we had to clean our own
toilets. They'd never believe me
when I told them we didn't. They're
scared to death of cleaning toilets. I
wonder who cleans their toilets at
. .or maybe the Halloween
Dance when Sean came as a
"Hal When we moved Rob
Stankus' furniture into the lounge.
Ha! That was funny, Rob didn't like it
much, but it was really a riot. Ha! It
was. Yeah. Ha. Ha. A riot."
"Debates on CALPIRG and the
Nuclear Freeze Initiative at 3:00
"Pizza! Yeah. The cardboard
pizzas from Armadillo."
"And me? What will I remember in
five years about this place? That
there were some people who I did not
want to leave."
- Lee James
.2 A F
E Q: Q 4
"v i I 2
I XL , J
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Joe Martini s
Mary Mc Curdy s
Saen McDowell s
Frederich Medina s
Patty Metevia s
Christen Miller f
Mark Morin s
Alice Mulder 5
Mary Nalty s
Suzanne Palusha s
Elissa Pellizzon s
James Peoples s
Ronald Poggi f
Klaus Reschke f
Mary Ryan s
Robert Salyard s
James Sampair s
Michael Serres s
John Smalley s
Michael Stivers s
Dominic Taddeucci s
Patrice Taggert f
Michael Takanoto f
Andrew Thinnes J
Theresa VanRuiten s
Ellen Whittenburg f
Joseph Welch 5
Gregory Willett f
Geoffrey Wong f
TANNED BODIES, SWEAT,
frisbees flying, sand. Sand? Oh
well, there was no sand, This was
the Mission gardens, Santa Clara's
answer to Santa Barbara. The
minute the sun came out in the
spring the shirts came off, well at
least some of them. And even
though it was only March, it was
spring quarter, and therefore
tanning time. Except this year.
When Santa Clarans did not get to
see the sun for more than two
days at a time.
- Melissa Merk
THE CONTINUING FORECAST of
partially cloudy with a chance of
showers was the standard monologue
of weather forecasters during a rainy
spring. Valley Meyers and Ioan Abbot
create a study lounge in the gardens in
hope of catching some rays even on a
photo by Kim Moutoux
To be or not to be . . . tan
The rumor was that Ca1ifornia's Weather was
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David Anderson s
Christian Keller s
Miles McLennan s
Randy Mroczynski s
Joseph Wiley s
Lafayel!e,Homesl d T b
Steven Andersen s
Janet Arsenault s
Thomas Bahr s
John Bergen f
William Beyer s
William Blocher s
Robert Boyd f
Mary Agnes Brady s
Melissa Burke s
David Burlington 5
Cedric Caruth f
Ruth Collins s
Sandra Colombini s
Charles Costello 5
i, is iw
is FEW WORDS on the food in
rienson from a few people who
'at in Benson:
The food sucks."
After three years I have come
o appreciate only the orange
uice, the oatmeal, and the
lt's better than cooking for
'The food in Benson is . . .
IZATING IN BENSON is not
'iecessarily an unpleasant
lxperience for Peter Morin, but it
vould seem he would rather it be a
L1ore private occurence.
"BIah. lt's okay."
"I saw a cockroach in there one
"I wish it was warm."
"I like eating, and watching the
scenery walk by."
"lt's nice, if you want to get
"lt's like nothing I've ever
PATTY KIRRENE, A freshman
enjoys a sunlit meal at one of the
tables near the floor-to-ceiling
photo by Ted Beaton
ir exif iv
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Arthur DeLorimier f
Louise Diepenbrock s
Anna Durante s
Lisa Filkowski s
Keith Furuya f
Barbara Garcia s
Mike Genova s
Paul Guinn s
Suzanne Haney s
John Hausmann f
Richard Hawkins f
Brandon Hughes f
Kris Jurado 5
David Karson f
John King s
Michael Kollas f
Teresa Kodjoolian 5
Chris Lyons s
Timothy Maher s
Connie Mardesich s
Uvaldo Martinez s
Susan Meagher s
James Monreal s
Vally Myers s
Ken Naftzger s
David Needles f
Cindy Nunes s
Mt gm sf in
Kenneth O'Brien s
Francis Ogbobu s
Victoria Olafson s
Jason Pacheco f
Susie Paik s
Damien Palermo s
David Price s
Joseph Ruder f
Andrew Russick f
Herb Santos s
Teri Schreiber s
Joan Seidel s
Warren Sewell f
Michael Shaughnessy s
Jana Sintek s
David Snodgrass f
Carol Stair s
Stephen Tanaka s
Sylvia Zanello s
JIM CRANSTON AND
friends share a drink
inbetween dances at a
0 ASUSC sponsored dance
in Benson center.
Sophomores' responses to, "What is your favorite song?"
Dan Wedge - You Don't Want Me Any More, Steele Breeze
Serena lanora - Beethovan's 5
Michele Dolan - Beat it, Michael Jackson
Mike Stivers - Supper's Ready, Genesis
Loretta Flores - Always Something There to Remind Me,
Madeleine Rasche - Let's Dance, David Bowie
Allison Rulapaugh - Rio, Duran Duran
Greg Lanier - Time Fades Away, Neil Young
Ginny Genaro - Follow You, Follow Me, Genesis
Joannie Seidel - Flashdance, lrenne Carra
Cam Bowman - I Know What I Like, Genesis
Chris Thomas - lt Must Be You, Steven Bishop
Mike Fair - Heard lt ln Love, lrenne Carr
Anne Von Tiesenhausen - Shattered, Rolling Stones
Malinda Mergner - Parsley, Sage, Rosemary and Thyme,
Simon and Garfunkel
Matt Frome - Don't Ever Tell Me That You Love Me,
Huey Lewis and the News
Teresa Torres - BreakDown, Tom Petty
Barbara Bacho - Please Come to Boston,
Van Fitzenkaufer - I Melt With You,
Julie Belotti - Don't Be Blue, Michael Franks
Heather Johnson - Light My Fire, Doors
Matt Bernal - Working for a Living,
Huey Lewis and the News
Marianne Crowe - New York New York,
,avi Teri Schreiber - Only the Good Die
'ST' ' Young,
, I gl Billy Joel
A -'lfff 'Q I Dan Mahold - Sailing, Christopher Cross
Daryl Oswald - Truly, Kenny Rogers
Jose Martines -- All This Love,
x Mary Kay Ryan - Mary Had A Little Lamb
Dan Bonal - Cadillac Ranch, Bruce
xg, Susie Montgomery - Satisfaction, Rolling
Q Y Stones
T Rebecca Crawford - Overkill, Men at Work
1 Julie Abney - Shower the People, James
'S ,X Jill Gripenstraw, Buzz Buzz Buzz,
Huey Lewis and the News
SOPHOMORES SUSIE KEATING ond Susle Dewey got to
know eoch other by Ilvlng on eighth floor Swlg dullng
their freshman year.
1 '51, -ff
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hoto by Marc Vallancey photo by Greg Mason
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Marian Bach s
Brian Baer s
Julie Bay s
Rodney Bordallo f
Vincent Breen s
Bernie Cayetano S
William Cheyne s
Anne Cox s
Doug Dell Omoj
Roberto Dent J
John Devlin s
Carrie Donohue f
John Fitzgerald f
Rich Garcia s
Deborah Goolkasian f
Lloyd Grant f
John Gunn s
Robert Hermans f
Joyce Hodges s
i is Wat
FORMER GRAHAM R.A. Mary
Mulneritch is a senior psychology
major. Living on the third floor of
San Fi ippo, Mary spent her
extracurricular hours with her
friends, and working on grojects
and ministries throu Inter-
Varsity Christian Fel?owship.
"Maybe I'l1 tie 'em
WHAT IS THAT string around
My room key.
Oh, did you lose your keys
again? What is this -the
Why is there only one key on
Well . . . remember when I
lost my keys on the first day of
school first quarter? And I
:ouIdn't find them for weeks?
Well, after the third week my
roommate was getting a little
Jaranoid about leaving the
door open and I was sick of
Jounding on the front door so I
went up to housing and bought
myself a new set of keys - or
rather, I charged them to my
Dad. lnevitably, my lost keys
magically showed up about a
week later. After wandering
around with two sets of keys
for a while, I gave away my 197
to a friend who lost his -
courtesy of my Dadg and I
chucked my extra room key in
Well . . . I lost my keys again
about two weeks ago, and I
resurrected my room key from
the drawer and went up to
housing and charged another
l97 key. . .they must think
l'm doing a black market on
keys up there.
Well. . . I lost that l97 key,
too, and since I didn't think
Dad would go for another
charge, - I am suffering
without. I can't get into my
dorm, or go to the bathroom by
myself but I can get into my
Hey, what is that string
around your neck?
My room key.
Oh, did you lose your keys
- Melissa Merk
I x In .sz i 49" 6
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is I I in M
I I ...
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I I XR
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Phil Jachowski 5
Timothy Jeffries s
Kurt Kern f
Paul Kwee s
Scott Lamson s
Eric Lezak s
Erika Lindquist e
Don Loewel s
Bernadette Magnani f
Francis McCormic j
Marie Richter s
William Rose f
Andrew Sale s
Ramon Serrano f
Kuok Sing Siuj
Scott Tage s
Kenneth Tseng s
Phil Wade 5
APIacP I , 287
Maybe I II tie P
rn to my shorts Q- IIDD
Luis Aboritz f
Jean Adam 5
Lisa Albo f
Michael Alexander f
Katherine Alfs f
Scott Alyn f
Linda Ambrose f
Steve Anderson f
Ed Arce f
Lisbeth Armstrong f
Sabrina Ashley f
Phillip Aw f
Gretta Ayoub f
Moira Baio f
Kathleen Beauchamp f
Ann Becerra f
Tracey Belfiglio f
Leslie Bell f
Constance Bensen s
Dianne Bernatz f
Lunda Bernicchi f
John Bianco f
Brent Billinger f
Sally Boeliner f
Sarah Boler f
Kristin Bosetti f
J is was
photo by Mike Fr
ew student space
WHEN A STUDENT com-
'nittee voiced concern that the
'iew areas planned for the
remodeled Benson Center did
'lot provide enough space for
tudents, the architects redrew
he plans. Drafts later, Norton
nd Curtis and Assoc.
1 rchitects presented the final
lans for the construction
hich was to begin in
eptember of 1983. When the
oard of Trustees was shown
he plans on March 4, they saw
hat the new space would be
onsumed by student lounges,
n expanded bookstore
ombined with a campus store,
.iraham Central Station and
lub 66 for social eventsj, a
ame room, student
ublications and ASLISC
ffices, a cafeteria, campus-
ailfpost office facilities, and
E-ome administrative offices.
he presence of the last
isqualifies the building from
tudent Union-ship, though.
NEW FASHION? An attempt
New Wave? Steve Bryant, a
spends an evening
fun clothes hoping to attract
and have a good time.
Charlie Ambelang, Director
of Student Activities, and a
committee of student toured
many colleges during the
1981-82 school year, and found
that a true student "union"
does not house staff offices.
But since SCU's campaign for
Santa Clara put a limited
amount into the renovation of
Benson, the offices must stay
in the building. Therefore, the
term "center" will be used,
instead of "union."
Intended renovation for the
cafeteria included plans to add
some tables of different sizes
- to better use the space
available - and expansion of
the kitchen area. Like the rest
of the building, the cooking
area was designed to serve 700
people, instead of the over
1500 SAGA now serves each
day. Even more than 1500
people used the Benson Center
each day, so the efforts to
improve the facility and all the
services of the offices it houses
will be a boost to student life on
the SCU campus.
Funded by donations from
separate sources, the Campus
Ministry offices will be moved
to a larger, more visible
location, in keeping with the
Llniversity's original intentions
for the renovation which were
to improve to bookstore, mail,
and campus ministry services.
lnitially proposed for a "new
space" arca, the suite will fill
the site to be vacated when the
campus store moves. The
advisory committee reasoned
that Campus Ministry does not
directly affect as many
students as a lounge area
would, and a lounge area was
preferable in an area so well
travelled by students.
Therefore, the lounge will be in
the new space area on
Alameda across from the new
X --te 3 vlwm :fy
I it ky
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Mary Brkich f
Kirsten Brossier f
Robert Brown f
Steve Burdick f
Margaret Burns f
Bill Bushnell f
Jeff Caldwell f
Diana Campagna f
Marguerite Carter f
Meg Carter f
Joli Castello f
Cecile Castruccio f
Andrea Chen f
Lisa Christensen f
Peter Collins f
Jill Croft f
Sydney Darington f
Theresa DiGeronimo f
A Place to Live 289
New Student space, Swiq
James Dillon f
Katherine Donat f
Thomas Donahue f
Therese Donovan f
Norman Dorais f
Allis Druffel f
Jennifer Earls f
John Evered f
Jennifer Fechrer f
Regina Fernandez f
Debbie Fields f
Nancy Fish f
Eris Fisher f
Colleen Fitzgerald f
Denise Foester f
Andrew Fong f
John Fox f
Mark Fox f
Mary Elizabeth Fox f
Annemary Franks f
Dennis Fraher f
Karen Fredrickson f
Robert Frisone f
Suzanne Fushslin f
David Fujito f
Leslie Gaston f
William Giffon f
3901 x lfflwfff
A Place to Live
RAIN, RAIN, RAIN, and more rain.
Why did I have to move off campus in the
year that broke all the records for rainfall?
Have you ever tried riding your bike to
school in the rain? All my clothes have
permanent black stripes up the back!
Oh well, at least my bike was faster than
my roommate's car. lt took her fifteen
minutes to get to school and we only lived a
mile away! Besides, the walk from Leavey
parking lot Cassuming she found a place to
park therej was almost as bad as the walk
from our house.
Of course, finding a place to lock my bike
wasn't so easy either. Trees, handrails, lamp
posts Canything but those useless bike racks
that they put in the most hard to reach
placesj were all fair game. lt was when
someone got the bright idea to lock their bike
to mine and then not come back for twelve
hours that my nerves began to frazzel.
But, one of the biggest shocks to this on-
campus-student-recently-moved-off had to be
the realization that 8:10 classes meant getting
out of bed by at least 7:45. No longer could l
roll out of bed and into my tennies at 8:05 and
still be on time.
And then there's break time. Where to go?
Benson basement for a soap? Bronco for a
cup of coffee fahhh . . . coffeej and a bit of
eavesdropping on one of those fascinating
law school discussions? Or, sneak past
Jimmy for some Benson breakfast since l
skipped my usual gourmet toast?
Then there was the ride home. l zipped up
my slicker, shoved my hands in my pockets,
pedalled as fast as l could through the dark
streets, hurriedly locked my bike in the
garage and ran inside before the boogie man
could get me.
Once I was safe inside I realized how much
l loved my apartment. Warm and cozy, my
apartment offered a lot more comfort and
security than a dorm ever could.
- Carla DalColetto
KATHY KLEIN LEAVES "the
Dlve" apartments on a rolny
mornlng for a day at school.
Kathy. a French major ls
orlglnally from Geneva.
John Gill f
Gayle Gilpin f
Lisa Gilroy f
Teresa Goetze f
Ann Gonzales f
Knud Gotterup f
Lourdes Gutierrez f
Susan Gutierrez f
Debbi Hagan f
Martin Hall f
Joanne Hayes f
Ann Heilmann f
Theresa Herlihy f
Elizabeth Hills f
Denise Ho f
Simana Hodek f
Robert Hoostal f
Elyse Hug f
EILEEN DUFFY, CARRIE
Mann, and Lenore Wagner
show their style in Swig Hall.
Scott Jeffrey f
Kathy Kale f
Lisa Karrigan f
Marion Kelly f
Richard Kelly f
Michael Kemp f
Thomas Kenny f
John Kerr f
Melinda King f
Patricia Kirrene f
Janine Kraemer f
Martin Kunz f
Christine Kwan f
Vivian Kwan f
Peter To-Sang Lam f
Alex Laymon f
Debbie Leonard f
Robert Lester f
Lynn Little f
Scott Logsdon f
Brian Lum f
J M Wi
FRESHMAN ANNE HAYES
came to Santa Clara from Del
Campo High School in
Sallie Lycette f
Shannon Lynch f
Kathleen Mahaney 5
Earlynne Maile f
Carrie Mann f
Diane Marcus f
Nancy Marsh f
Philip Masterson f
Mala Matacin f
Karen McDonald s
James McElwee f
Terry McGill f
Elisabeth Mclnnis f
Tara McNeill f
Christopher McPeak f
Leslie McRay s
Suzy Mechenstock f
Peggy Meyer f
Maura Miller f
Carlita Miraco f
Ann Mizianty f
Mary Moncrief s
Kathleen Morrison f
Carolyn Murphy f
Shannon Nally f
Ellen Namkoong f
Maria Nash f
Paul Nielson f
Catherine Oberhauser f
Joan Oliver f
Brenda Olson f
Robert Peccolo f
Christin Piazza f
Doug Pigott f
Christine Porter f
Chad Pratt f
Nadine Quion f
Tammy Ramsay f
Laura Randall f
Madeline Rasche s
Jeffrey Rau f
Julia Rauner f
A-J VN Mm
A RECORD NUMBER of students went to the
polls for the '83 elections. After a week of
serious campaigning and a heated debate
between 'Yes' on CalPIRG and 'no' on
CalPlRG groups, 1650 students turned out to
Compared to the two previous years of
1400 voters in 1982 and 1100 in 1981, 452 of
the students voting showed a marked rise in
student interest. SCLl's turnout was three
times the national average.
The ASUSC rate was especially lively.
There were four candidates for president:
Dave Bernstein, Nels Nelsen, Tom Brooke,
and Joe Guerra. Nels won the race with 532
of the votes. Chris Mann got the Executive
Vice Presidency after running unopposed.
The race for Social Vice President between
Mary Matthews, Pat 'Spunky' Moran, and
Ken Cardona went into a run off between
Spunky and Ken because neither of them got
501, of the vote. Ken won the run-off race.
Jeff Allen beat Renee Kwan for the position of
Vice President of Finance in a similar run-off.
The students had no trouble in making their
decision about the position of ASUSC
Chairman of the Senate. Jay Leupp won
decisively over Tim O'Hanlon with 737, of the
On the CalPlRG issue, students voted to
keep CalPlRG on campus but denied them
any additional funding. The Nuclear Free
Zone initiative, which would have declared
the University a nuclear free zone, was
narrowly defeated by 26 votes.
- Melissa Merk
THE 1983 RACE for class and ASUSC offices was a
heated one. Both Renee Kwan and David Bernstein
d f t d.
1 ,,,, grgg S572 an WK1
PU? p. if
MIKE MOODY, A junior
football player, does tricks on
his skateboard in Kennedy
Patricia Redmond f
Elizabeth Reynoso f
Elizabeth Ristau f
Kay Roney f
Kathy Rosenthal f
Theresa Ross f
Melinda Rupp f
Stacy Sack f
Tarcela Saligumba f
Christina Sanchez f
Nancy Sanchez f
Lori Schaefer f
Kelly Schaller f
Magdalena Schardt f
Lisa Schreiber s
Bill Schubert f
Gregory Schultz f
Mark Schwartz f
Kevin Schwemley f
Richard Sebastian f
Mary Kay Seidler s
Glicelda Sencion f
Ilona Serrao f
Hg i Sq
Jenniter Sheehan f
Jill Sidebottorn f
Yolanda Simien f
Niel Smit f
Susan South f
Debbie Specker f
Laurie Stees f
Kelly Stokes f
Matthew Stone f
Dana Sullivan f
Julie Thull f
Cathleen Tjon f
Andrea Tonelli f
Steve Toomey f
Linda Trapp f
Matthew Tucker f
Caroline Llnciano f
Karen Uyeda f
Cindy Valdez f
Marc Vallancey s
Kelly Vanlanten f
Arnie Von Masserhauser f
photo by John Strubbe
rn., fa X
SOPHOMORE, and freshman
Kathy Rosenthal cross the
Alameda on a rainy April day.
The winter of 1983 lasted until
the 2nd week in Mayg it was one
of the longest rainy seasons in
Santa Clara's history.
Pam Watterworth f
Jennifer White f
Kristin Wieduwilt f
Amy Williams f
Mark Wojciechowski f
Caroline Wolf f
Anna Wong f
Doug Wong f
Geminiano Yabut f
Julie Yeggy f
Mary Alice Young f
A Place to Live 297
Barbara Bacho s
Renee Bader f
Priya Baso s
Jeannette Beres f
Mary Biaser f
Laura Boltz s
Rebecca Bowker s
Susan Bride s
Maria Billaon s
Susan Bulloch s
Jennifer Burman f
Martha Camarena f
Holly Champan s
Judy Chen f
Kristina Comporato s
Rebecca Craford s
Catherine Crossett f
Daisy Dandan s
Kathleen Day f
Kathleen Dixon s
Melinda Endaya s
Margaret Finley f
"IN AN EFFORT to further the spirit of
community living in the residence halls, we, the
residents of Walsh Hall, propose a renovation of
the Walsh Kitchen involving residents of the
Walsh Hall Dormitory. Headed by Resident
Assistants Sue Bulloch and Lisa Popov, the
project included cleaning, painting,
wallpapering, and installing new appliances in
the first floor kitchen.
The reason for the "overhaul" of the kitchen
was its general state of disrepair. So, when the
weekend of April 8 rolled around, the date of the
scheduled work to begin, students were armed
and ready with paint brushes, rollers, scrub
brushes, wallpaper, paste, and various other
sundry items. They eagerly went to work. "lt
was a learning experience," commented Lisa
with regard to the fact that many residents had j
never before picked up a paint brush, let alone i
wallpaper. The students nevertheless, worked '
undauntedly, until, by Saturday the 10th, what
had once been a refuge only for cockroaches
and occasional late night studiers, had been t
miraculously transformed into a place of beauty
fit, at least, for the use of 120 female residents.
Funding for the project came from the office H
of Residence Life which allocated funds for dom
improvements. The funds were alloted to each
dorm on a per person basis. Dorm improvement
funds have been used to provide new television T
sets, lounge furniture, ping-pong tables,
microwave ovens and the most elaborate
renovation, that of the Walsh kitchen project.
According to Darryl Zehner, Director of
Residence Life, the fund was provided in an
effort to promote student involvement in the
campus residence halls and to prevent the
destructive vandalism that has been a major
problem in the dorms for the past couple of
According to 3rd floor, RA Lisa Popov, many
residents of Walsh who had not originally r
wanted to return to Walsh were expressing a '
desire to live there next year. Seemingly, the
goals of the Office of Residence Life have been
met in the renewed enthusiasm of Walsh
- Julia Lavarol
3 , L it
photo by Chris Ch
Karey Sheehan j
TWO WALSH RA's PAPER and
paint the first floor kitchen
while their crew of residents
take a coffee break. Lisa Popov
and Sue Bulloch spent the
weekend with the Walsh
women rennovating the
Melissa Finocchio f
Deborah Fietta s
Dorothy Fryke s
Alicia Gans S
Heidi Ghormley s
Hilary Graham f
Linda Grevera j
Laura Grimes f
Jill Gripenstraw s
Charlotte Hart s
Mary Hegarty s
Elizabeth Hendley s
LeeAnne Mau j
A Place to Live 299
Face lift, Wal
I i W,
Melanie Kassen f
Michelle Kenealey f
Blaise Lambert f
Julia Lavaroni s
Angela Lyte s
Mary Marsella s
Laurie McElwee s
Karen McWilliams s
Merlene Medeiros 5
Emelie Melton f
Melissa Merk s
Virginia Meraza f
Lisette Moore f
Ruby Pachaco f
Felicia Pagaduan s
Tamara Pahlow f
1 3.3 rf: .
A X . v, N, '
" -' 5 Q H
,yr 1. ..
photo by Chris van Hasselt
IN A STEROTYPICAL east meets west relationship, Louise Wirts, from
Franklin Lakes, NJ., and Steve Blake, from Newport Beach, became close
friends over the course of the year.
'1 ' 'mr
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- yay ye' ..
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LAP I '
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Sy.: L -,W a'--2.3,
photo by Marc Vallancey
SOPHOMORES MISSY YONTS
and Mike Genova share a quiet
moment in the gardens in
between hectic Combined
Renee Palmonari s
Ari Parker s
Nina Patane f
Leanne Pell f
Germaine Perez 5
Gina Perrella f
Robin Reece 5
Sheila Ross f
Mollie Sarsfield f
Lisa Schott s
Diane Sklensky f
Liz Sobrero f
Deanna Soto f
Elvia Tahara f
Christine Thomas s
Pearle Verbica 5
fy up We
K 'ff Won
at the Barn
driving a car to
sc ool, can
have to deal
with traffic and
MY FRIENDS WERE jealous four
years ago when I bought a car.
To all of us, having a car was a
ticket to freedom from life on the
Mission Campus. With a car, you
could take a date to a real movie,
not just whatever was showing in
Daily Science 206. You could set
up your beach chair in the sands
of Santa Cruz beaches, not the
grass of the Mission Gardens.
And eating out took on a new
meaning as your choice of
restaurants was no longer limited
to Togos, Round Table or Taco
Bell. Attached to these
freedoms, however, were the
many aggravations of having a
car at SCU, which often made
me wonder if I would have been
better off buying a moped.
The on-campus student who
owns a car often discovered that
not only could he or she now
enjoy getting away from
campus, but that they could
always be assured of having a
car full of people to share the
experience with. Inevitable, the
car owner found himself on the
"can drive" list for every floor
function, retreat, beach trip,
liquor run and formal dance.
Parking undoubtedly was the
greatest source of irritation for
the SCU driver. There was
unequaled sense of exhileration
a driver felt when he actually
found a parking place within a
half mile of his destination.
Public Safety tried to help by
issuing parking permits to all on
and off-campus students. While
doing little to alleviate the
parking problem, the stickers did
make it easier for Public Safety
to cite and fine parking violators.
And the odds of winning the
with the City of Santa Clara
became even worse in
September when many four hour
parking zones in the nearby
residential area became two hour
zones. Later in the year, the
chances of being towed away
increased when "no parking"
hours on Lafayette Street were
extended and as red curbs
seemed to multiply overnight.
- Robert Stankus
s Xt ,' ,
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I . 'N If A N. ' n l- '
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Hg H rw ' ' ' W vi
Angela Abramowitz s
Virginia Andrade s
Christopher Babiarz s
Dorio Barbieri f
Chris Barsotti f
Brian Baumann f
Terri Bedard s
James Beecher s
Jeanne-Marie Bourcier f
Stephen Bradley s
A Place lo Live 30
parking, Off Carnpu
Pla- rA vm I, WP
1 -.v.w,.,.,-f .
photo by Greg 1
ENIOR LIANNE REIMAN toasts
me end of the year at a "Shorts,
hots, and Strawberries" party in
'IE HODAD-SPONSORED Barn
sh collected Susan Theis, Hugh
lley, and Marty Formico for some
nversation and beverages.
photo by Michael French
I lv ,
Maria Bueno f
Michell Campisi f
Michael Cardoza 5
Chip Carrion s
Louise Cavagnaro s
Susie Cheng s
Esther Choi s
Lisa Chong s
Kenton Chow f
Tania Chur s
Rebecca Clarke s
A DI cp mplai. 30
Off Y arnpus
' 6 brings enthu iasm
836 DIVERSIFIED FRESHMEN, the
Class of l986, arrived in September.
By the end of the year one thing was
evident: these individuals were
highly motivated. lf their high school
accomplishments and their first year
at SCU are any indication of the
capabilities of this class, they face
three more exciting years.
Sixteen percent held positions of
leadership, including student body or
Senior Class President,
Valedictorians, or Yearbook or
Newspaper Editors. Eighty percent
were highly ranked in academic
endeavors with a 3.4 grade point
average and an average IO74 S.A.T.
score. Thirty eight percent
participated in some sort of
volunteer work, and seventy percent
juggled part time jobs during high
school. Forty-eight percent
graduated from public schools,
forty-three percent graduated from
Catholic schools and the remaining
Bob Collins s
Camille Courey f
Anthony Costa f
Gabriel Cruz s
Joseph Cunningham f
Patricia Curulla s
Mary Cyr s
Katherine Dalle-Molle s
nine percent entered SCU from
The concerns and goals of the
freshmen largely reflected the rest of
the undergraduate student body.
Concerned first with a solid
education, many members of the
Class of 1986 worked hard to
balance out their major areas of
study with related liberal arts
courses. Freshman Emilie Melton
explained, "l think people are
realizing that the job market is
competitive, and they need to have a
well rounded background to stand
Many students from the freshman
class immediately became involved
in University activities. An obvious
result of their interaction was the
tremendous success of the Soph-
Frosh Ball. The addition of 270 bids
over the original 230 was ostensibly
an outcome of the successful
advertising and promoting of the
event. Still, the freshmen were so
enthusiastic about the ball, it would
have been a success with less
promotion. The May race for
sophomore class president was no
less sensational as it led to a run-off
contest between Steve Toomey and
Mark Clevenger for president and
between Amy Williams and Scott
Alynn for vice-president. Incredibly
the V.P. race ended in yet another tie,l
forcing a second run-off. Eventually,
Amy beat Scott by an unbelievable
one vote lead.
lt is not too much to expect that
any freshman class will spend its
first year adapting to new
experiences, environments, and life
styles. The Class of 1986, however,
adjusted quickly, and eagerly
participated in many aspects of the
- Julia Lavaronii
QW " X
photo by Bill Hewitt
W-fix 'Li' 'X
PRESHMEN ENIOYED THE
campus for three days without
being interrupted by
upperclassmen or faculty while
they received lessons in SCU
life from Orientation Advisors
like Tim Ryder.
Michael Davis f
Marc DeBoni 5
Paul Decunzo f
Jose DelaCruz s
Ramon del Rosarioj
A Place tol uve 107
'86 bring enthusiasm. Office Campus
Esperanza Diaz f
Roy DiVittorio s
Teresa Economou s
Bill Egan j
Jeanette Fardos s
B. J. Favaroj
Kurt Foreman f
Rebeca Forteza s
Yvonne Freitas s
Robert Frizzell f
Fred Gallegos s
Kelli Garno f
Robert George s
Leeann Gilberti s
Richard Giljum f
Dne student's perspective on
THREE HUNDRED AND
eighty pages to be read
by tomorrow? Shame,
shame, shame. Three
chapters of calculus to
nail down for one of her
Shame, shame, shame.
Computer program with
seventy-two errors to be
worked out by
Each of these calls for
an all nighter. Again.
Why do l let myself fall
so far behind? Was it
because l've been
clueless up until now and
haven't found a tutor?
No, l was just too proud
to have someone else
teach me. Was it because
I was apathetic? No,
when lying at the beach I
thought about studying
ROBIN DEMARTINI, A junior psychology major,
stops for a moment for a photographer in hopes of
getting her picture in the yearboo .
photo by Ch a Hass
earning a quarters worth of material in one night I
ice .... Was it because my
iorities were not in order? No,
I those parties were
iportant to my social growth.
Ju see? Self pride, care for
y studies and social growth
e important ingrained
incepts that my parents
stilled in me .... Obviously,
e teachers expect too much
At midnight the library
Uses. Oh-my-Gawd - nine
ore hours! I'lI never finish.
hile running to initiate some
ood flow, I see Shirley - the
:I who sits next to me in
llculus. We complain about
ir teacher for fifteen minutes,
en run our separate ways.
ie'lI be up all night too. She is
e walking definition of an
It is now l:15 a.m. I am
arving. That Benson dinner
ade me nauseous so I
unched down two bowls of
iptain Crunch. Geez, I wish
ey had crunch berries! I
ppose anything will do, even
mato sauce on a crepe. Let's
e. . .Armadillo Pizza -
"Why will it take two hours
' the pizza to get here?
Because 6th floor Swig and
first floor Dunne each ordered
thirty-five pizzas? Don't they
realize that they are shelling
out more money than they will
ever get back in free pizza and
beer? I guess that it is just the
principle of the thing -
winning. Well, send the pizza
out anyway, I will be up."
It is now 2:05 a.m. I find
myself reaching for the little
package of No Doz. I love the
printing on the outside of the
boxes. No Doz sticks out in
bright red to match the color of
my blurry eyes. The company
probably does that purposely
because they know that when I
need those drugs, they must
reach out and grab me! Those
little white pills have a
tendency to do just that, but
the trouble is that they never
let me go when I wish to sleep!
After downing my first two
pills, I slump back into my
chair. The reaction is almost
immediate. I cannot hold my
pencil steady. I start squirming
in my seat and every hair on
my body stands on end, and
my foot is tapping uncon-
trollably. Ah, thejoys of
caffeine. I bet the R.A.
downstairs loves me.
At 3:10 a.m. the crepe came.
I was lucky. The box only had
half of the pizza stuck to its lid.
Someday I will learn.
Ah, look at that sunrise. I
guess that there are benefits to
air pollution. After all, it
creates gorgeous sunrises and
sunsets. Too bad no one is up
to share this sight with me -
except for the airhead who is
probably too enamored with
the whistling noise the wind
makes as it travels through her
ears to notice the sun.
I am zonked. O.K., it is 8:l5.
If I take a quick nap I will be
fresh for my exam at 9:00. I
will set my alarm for 8:45. That
gives me half an hour to crash.
Bzzz. Oh, oh. That is not my
alarm. Be calm. Don't panic.
You only closed your eyes for a
They must be getting up
early for those I I a.m. classes.
Open one eye slowly. The
bright sun burns. Focus on the
clock. The numbers are still
- Steve Toomey
Mark Gohr f
Patrick Haggerty f
Rhonda Hall s
A Place to Live 309
Th l . .d bl II ugh OHC mpus
Maribet Hilario 5
Gregory Hoppe s
Jean Mary Howej
Joseph lppolito f
Lisa Jacobs f
George Javier s
Edward Karl s
Helen Kassis s
Sher Khan s
Lesley Kido f
Suzin Kim s
Lynne Kitagawa s
Greg Lammers f
Anna Lang f
Dennis LaTorre f
Karen Longinotti f
Adoralida Lopex s
Aaron Lung s
Paul Malone s
John Maloney s
F? I -
X Y .
J-.ax A an I
'i .Arla L, ei
fc' fg " '
Y ! ,QL N. 4 '
I X X , I,
my f .
Qf'g,.,f .ig H17 B ,gi
I, by D n O'NelI
Tammy McCaffery s
Cheri McKeithan s
Jennifer McWard f
Diane Mendence 5
Michael Miller f
T. K. Ngof
Mary Norris f
W M fawrf
photo by Ted Bel
ke up call
"Who the hell is this?"
I really don't know."
Hmmm, uhm hmmm. Oh, God."
"Who is this? Hmmm."
l'd say, 'HeIlo, how are you? What
do you want? Do you have a test
"What? I dunno. It depends. . .on a
lot of things. tcould you elaborate?J
Yes. . .but not at 2:30 in the
THE Iuau sold
out as students
taste some of
photo by Mchael French
"Ch, l'd say, thanks for calling."
"Don't you have anything better to
do at 2:30 in the morning?"
"l'd be pissed."
"ln profane or normal language?
"You know, I've been waiting for
your call, Hi, Char," tguess he
recognized my voice.J
- Charlotte Hart
of some of
SAGA, on May
STEVE FUNG AND Carrie Osborne share
a happy moment at a off-campus party.
A GROUP OF seniors gather for a photo
in the "crew house."
photo by Dan O'NeiII photo by
A Place lo L
IT WAS my first time. Was that my fault? I
iehow doubted it. Infact, I knew it wasn't, and I
I prepared to defend myself against anyone who
n attempted to flip me any s-- about being a
gin las veterans call first-timersj.
Ve walked through the ivy to room 206 Iyes,
re was a path worn throughj, and I recognized
ryone already in line to go in. There were about
I en people I couldn't identify though - well, I
ild sort of see through the make-up . . .. It was so
arre they were wearing costumes. A guy had on
laid s uniform, complete with a well-developed
st and a woman I knew to be his girlfriend
ked pretty outrageous, too. I guessed I was in for
ild time and I was right.
veryone told me I'd really like The Rocky
rted raining in the movie, and the audience's
nrt bottles made it rain in Dal Science, too, I did A
1k it was pretty funny. About as funny as
owing toast when the bi-sexual fthe guy in
irge of the mansionj called for a toast.
netimes I couldn't hear the lines - but, I had
ard that in "real" theaters, most of the dialogue
s drowned out by the audience's shouting.
left sure that it was good for me to have seen it,
unsure that I hadn't wasted two hours. Live and
- - Charlotte Hart
'ror Picture Showg they were wrong. When it
1 twiki l- ,,
Leanne Patterson s
Carole Paul s
Gayle Pedrazzi s
Lee Pellicciotte f
My To Pham s
Panagiotis Pragastis s
Norman Proffitt s
Penny Pugh f
Rosalina De Jesue Que f
Nanette Ramsdell s
At h movies,O
Santa Clara on 10 a da l
23 September '82, 1:27 a.m., 114
Graham fleft side of room 1
EDDIE JOE: We are a bunch of
social misfits. . .
FRANKIE: No, we're worse than
that. We're scholastic plebiansg we're
spineless mama's boys . . .
BOB: But it's not too late to go
abroad. We can get a refund for this
quarter and then travel around
Europe until January.
EDDIE JOE: Face it, Bobby, we're
grope mongers. This is our junior
year, and we're going to school in
downtown Santa Clara. We'll drink
ourselves into a stupor and watch
our cummulatives plummet.
BOB: You're all wrong. . . We'll blow
out this quarter, get Coz to zip our
and we'll be lying on the Riviera by
January, smoking cigars and
drinking Guiness Beer.
FRAINIKIE: God, l'd sell my
Volkswagen to do that. . .
EDDIE JOE: You think we could pull
BOB: this isn't Russia.
Four days later, 4:02 a.m., Mayer
BOB: My scholarship is only good
while I live on campus.
MEXICO!! AT LAST. Chris, Brent, and
Paul find that Santa Clara has a little bit
of everything, but sometimes you have to
think creatively to find it. Most people
would never see the similarity between
Graham Pool and Puerta Vallarta, but
A Place to Live
these aren't your average guys
EDDIE JOE: l'd have to go on the
five year plan if I went abroad.
FRANKIE: l'm in love with the most
beautiful freshman - she smells like
BOB: You're drunk.
FRANKIE: . . . roses.
EDDIE JOE: But can you go abroad?
FRANKIE: Are you kidding? I can get
EDDIE JOE: CAN YOU GO TO
FRANKIE: Yeah, Dad told me to be
back in time for my graduation.
BOB: Forget it, we're going to
Mexico instead . . . we'll hitch-hike.
EDDIE JOE: We'll drop out of school
BOB: We'lI eat tacos in Baja . . .
EDDIE JOE: . . . beautiful women
will seduce us. . .
FRANKIE: I can't speak Spanish.
BOB: No Prob, Frankie, l'm fluent.
Like, quiero muchas cervezas,
EDDIE JOE: Padre Nuestro, que
estas en el cielo . . .
BOB: Su mana es gordo.
EDDIE JOE: No tengo dinero, senior.
FRANKIE: Je ne cest pas.
29 September '82, 4:00 p.m., The
Alameda fRush Hourj
BOB: This isn't working. Put out the
signs. Show off some leg, Frankie.
EDDIE JOE: I don't think many
people drive to Tiajuana via Santa
FRANKIE: Did you pack my
BOB: Eddie, we've gotta
commandeer a car. You jump in
front of this Cadillac, and I'II knock
the lady in the head with the SCUBA
FRANKIE: You guys. . .
EDDIE JOE: She's going too fast . . .
BOB: Martin Sheen would do it.
EDDIE JOE: Bogart wouIdn't.
BOB: Bogie's dead.
EDDIE JOE: That's why he .I
FRANKIE: To hell with Mexico, you 1
guys, let's go to Carmel.
BOB: We could leave tomorrow.
EDDIE JOE: . . . and roller-skate
there . . .
BOB: . . . and sleep on the beach with I
FRANKIE: Sort of like a sexual
BOB: Yeah, it'II be great. . .
EDDIE JOE: And, we won't need
FRANKIE: They don't speak Spanish
in Carmel, do they?
t . any
Michele Rebello s
Philip Rehkemper s
Sheryl Reimche f
John Robbins f
Andrew Roberts f
Jacqueline Roosenboom s
Laurie Rosa s
Robert Ross f
Kenneth Ruppel s
Paul SanFilippo f
Lynn Sanford s
Jeff Sasao s
Hank Schaper f
Heidi Seevers s
David Sheridan s
Carol Silva f
Sylvia Sison 5
Mike Stivaletti f
Kara Tefank f
3 Cl sin L1 OH
Ignacio Terrizzano s
Laura Thompson f
Jorge Valle s
Alexis VanDenBerghe s
Genene Waterman f
i M Wt '
IE FRATERNITY PARTY
li ended, the band stopped
- so did the beer.
1 fortunately you were still
M rsty. You went up to third
or Mclaughlin to finish the
iquiris fstrawberryy you
rted at seven and played a
1 ple of games of "Zoom,
hwartz, Profiglianof' But
,l were still thirsty. "Let's go
- The Clock," someone
gested. You jumped at the
1 nce iyou hadn't been there
ce Thursday nightj. Besides
l wanted some popcorn.
in the "DIVE" apartments.
unlimited suds and
Time to hit The Clock
Located above the San Jose
Inn was The Clock. This scenic
bar had a beautiful view of a
swimming pool and offered
popcorn and a homey
atmosphere, the clientele
consisted of your roommate,
the girl down the hall, the cute
redhead in your chemistry
class, and that great looking
soccer player you see in
Benson every day.
On any given night at least
fifteen SCU students inhabited
this bar drinking gin and tonics
and playing "Liars" dice.
intoxication these residents put on
a roaring party in the fall of the
Jerry, the bartender, knew
many by name and kept his
clients happy and satisfied.
The juke box was played often,
and whenever Frank Sinatra
came on the whole bar would
join in a rounding chorus of
"Strangers in the Night." The
most wonderful thing about
this bar was not the drinks fthe
Long Island Ice Teas were the
dregsl but rather the fact that
any short, blonde, adolescent
could sit at the bar and buy
countless numbers of drinks.
- Missy Nlerk
THE LUAH, AN annual event put
on by the Hawaiian Club, attracts
many students to an evening of
Hawaiian food, dance, and
if 1 f
, ,Q Q 5 ,J
, ma V. J
A r vig I ,s x xx. , , A 'l aw
: Q IJ- A , 3 'J 4'-g' . ff?
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X N I J, if '- i . W A 4 if V-,Z
v , ,wi 3,1 . , g , I
, cy-H I-8 x I 4 i
P W .
. 'V KX,
photo by Mike French
Phyllis Young s
Albert Zecher f
Jason Whitaker f
Keith White s
Patricia Wing f
Albert Zimmerman s
API I I 3l9
Tmetohi! h I k Off P
Sunshine, saints and air bandi
winter was rough and we weren't sure spring would be any better.
The heavyrainscaused Hoodsthatciosedrnanyrecreahonal
But flooding was not the only damage that the rains caused.
Though there were mud slides in our Santa Clara area, they did
not compare to the larger slide that covered Highway 50 up past
there was a tremendous amount of snow in the Sierras which was
great for skiers, if they could get there and were not afraid of the
Though there were problems everywhere, Santa Clarans were
was marked by the removal of the Leavey pool cover in mid-April
fan event that usually takes place in the beginning of Marchj.
With spring came many things to do. Everyone wanted to be
outside in the sun and there were plenty of opportunities for that.
ln May there was the Spring Dance Concert, held in the Mayer
Theatre Amphitheatre, directed by Jamie Inman and performed
by dance students who had been preparing all year. There was a
two day celebration on May 6 and 7 for Cinco de Mayo which was
sponsored by Nleccha-el Frente and the office of Chicano Affairs.
Guest speakers were present to discuss various issues with Santa
Another big event was the May Faire which was planned by
Campus Minister Charlie White, Kevin Dowling and Victor
Castillo. Everone enjoyed themselves at the faire watching a pro-
cession where Jim Erps S.J., Terry Ryan and Mary Kay Ryan por-
trayed a Cardinal, a Knight, and St. Claire respectively. At the
faire various booths were set up where exotic foods could be
eaten. Professional vendors sold their goods, various crafts were
displayed, and a dunking booth was set up where
facultyfstudents had the opportunity to dunk Char Hart, Editor-in
Chief of THE REDWOOD, Allison Beezer, Editor-in-Chief of THE
SANTA CLARA, and Dan Volchek, from the office of Housing and
Another opportunity the students had was to hear, and par-
ticipate, inthe Santa Clara Airband Concert which was held in
Kennedy Mall. At this event various groups were heard perform-
ing tothe sounds of the Rolling Stones, the Who, and the Clash. A
few of the winners were Jeff Williams, Dan Purner, Greg Aamodt
and Tim Jeffries, who all performed in a group playing to the tune
Another event that all the students enjoyed was the Royal
Lichtenstein Quarter Ring Sidewalk Circus headed by Nick
Clara but this spring was the last that we will see of the Royal
spring, the major climax for many students was the day of com-
mencement. The graduates, families, friends, and faculty
PATTI KOLLAS CLAPS along with an air-band competitor. The competi-
tion was held in Kennedy Mall, and the group led by Mike Moore and Tom
Cotter won the contest.
THE ROYAL LICHTENSTEIN
clowns John Hadfield and Eric
Wilcox entertain a crowd ol
students on May 24. This was E
last performance before going
I'l0l'll0 to workin an BIIIUSCITIEI1
park in Iowa.
photo by Nate Ts k fl
GREG HAUPT SEEMS to be blaming the statue for the rotten weather on
this May day that is supposed to be sunny.
JEFF WILLIAMS TAKES a run and a jump into Graham pool during a sunny
day in June Jeff Williams is a sophomore T.V. major.
Sunshine . . .
were honored to have Leo McCarthy speak to us about initiative
The end of commencement marked the end of another spring
at Santa Clara. Students dispersed all over the country to spend
time working, vacationing and visiting. Some students would be
back for fall semester, while others would only be back as
- Karen Cimera
ERIC BOWMAN AND COMPANY play a new sound in air band
competition, before a throng of students in Kennedy Mall. Sixth floor Swig
sponsored this event.
AMY SARGENT, DRESSED in medieval attire for an afternoon of strolling
and singing, buying and eating at the festival. The Festival of St. Claire
drew many students to the gardens, if not for entertainment, at least for a
SENIOR MATT CORRADO.
sporting a rowing trophy - his I ' .
helps with moving day at the N Sl Q a N Q
photo by Nate Tsukroif
APPARENTLY content. Four
young clowns and their Jesuit
leader, Nick Weber, present a
circus at dozens of schools
each year, always winding up
at SCU. To what they called
their "best" audience of the
season, they were polished,
entertaining and apparently
very happy with each other.
But after the hour-long
performance, while the four
men and an assistant were
striking their Mi ring, there was
a cloud of tension in the
filled Mission Gardens.
John Hadfield, a relative
newcomer to the circus
thired from Delaware
following a phone
conversation with Weberi
explained that the
performers were all good
people, but that it was tough
for six men to exist in two
trucks with a load of the M1
ring's equipment. Eric
Wilcox commented that
none of the six men had any
personal space or privacy.
He said, "you know, after a
while, you know all the
1' 4' L
ff f F
f l -fr
ff ld M
f i A
photo by Matt Keowen
Wilcox also mentioned that it
was anything but a luxurious
experience. A trip to the city
during some free time a few
days earlier had been
frustrating for him with only
35.00 "spending money." lt
will cost him 5200.00 to have
been part of the Lichtenstein
Circus for a year.
Money and space were not
the only scarcities for the
troupe. Free time was minimal
as well. A pattern for
performing their show included
pulling into a parking lot near
the site of the next day's
performance, spending the
night in the trucks, getting up
early to spend two hours
setting up their "stage,"
performing for about an hour,
striking the 'A ring for an hour
and a half after a lunch usually
prepared by Nick, or
occasionally supplied by the
hosting school. After this, the
group was on the road to
another day of the same
routine. But they saw a great
deal of California, and both
Hadfield and Wilcox claimed to
love the sunshine. Besides
touring, they got something
they valued out of their
experiences with the circus:
the chance to perform -
something they love to do --
and, a chance to, in Hadfield's
words, "make people smile" by
reminding them that life is fun
and enjoying it is very easy.
-- Charlotte Hart
A ROYAL LICHTENSTEIN
acrobat miraculously frees
himself from a straight jacket
while suspended in mid-air.
A Place to Play
Sunshine t and air-ban s, ins: I
fi 4 9
64 ways to play
THE ASUSC STUDENT Government Handbook listed 64 clubs and
organizations at SCU. These included academic clubs, honor clubs,
social clubs, ethnic clubs, and sports clubs. Through these clubs
students could be involved in special interest groups that are not only
self-serving, but also provided many interesting and cultural activities
forthe Santa Clara community.
Bronco lOO's, an athletic pep club, held rallies before football and
basketball games, and led cheering in support of the Broncos Their
enthusiasm and spirit drew larger crowds and helped team morale as
they heard the famous chant "We are . . , S.C .... We are S.C, . .
CalPlRG, California Public Interest Research Group, fought to keep
their foot in the door at Santa Clara. ln the ASUSC spring election, hot
debates raged between students who were pro and anti CalPlRG, who
put up and tore down each other's posters and publically debated each
other through The Santa Clara and on the Engineering computers. The
result was a "yes" on keeping CalPlRG at SCU but "no" on a budget
hike for CalPlRG.
Santa Clara cheerleaders struggled for continued recognition and
The Hodad Club, a social club, provided students with activities,
such as the Barn Bash where students donned levis and cowboy boots
to do a little dancing, and Casino Night which was in Graham Central
Station and attracted students to do a little gambling and a lot of
The Ski Club, the largest club on campus, provided trips to Tahoe
and Utah during weekends and vacations, and also ski movies and club
get togethers during the week.
MEChA4El Frente, the Chicano student union, sponsored the
Motivation Day every quarter. lt was an effort to interest freshmen and
high school students in higher education. The Cinco de Mayo
celebration was MEChA-El Frente's biggest event, held in the gardens.
MEChA-El Frente, along with the office of Chicano Affairs, put on this
festival which featured many different crafts, food, and music.
La Societa Italiana was famous for its italian dinner in the spring.
Unfortunately, it became so popular that members were limited to two
tickets each, making the event a real treat for the lucky few who got to
taste the delicious pasta and wine and spend the evening relaxing in the
The Off'Campus Students' Association sponsored the boat dance
early in the year, and continued to provide social events where off-
campus students could meet.
The Rugby Club, headed by Tom Haley, had a very successful
season and spent their spring break in Ireland getting beaten by other
college teams and exploring the country.
SCCAP, Santa Clara Community Action Program, provided many
opportunities for students to get involved in their community. Dave
Mojica, the director of the office, organized activities such as special
Olympics in Leavey Center during winter quarter.
Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity drew I9 new pledges, and threw a
number of offvcampus parties where students could meet, dance, and
share a few beers.
ln contrast to the fraternity, Students Tired of Only Partying,
S.T.O.P., provided students entertainment opportunities besides
partying, including movies and ice-cream breaks.
These are just a few of the many activities the clubs of SCU offered
the students of SCU. Clubs were a fun place for students to meet
people and participate in mental and physical exercise.
- Missy Merk
JIM KAMBE AND Pat "Spunky" Moran discuss gambling strategi
at the Casino night in Graham Central Station.
t , 5, r
photo by Matthew F
photo by Mike French
DANCER VANESSA IMWALLE JOINED a cast of almost 100 Hawaiian Club
members who sang, hula'd, and strummed the ulcelele to entertain guests at the
5th annual Luau.
HEIDI LEBARON, R.A. on 8th floor Swig, paid off more debts than the average
dealer at the Hodad Club's Casino Night.
PAUL KWEE AND Adam Rogers both placed well in the Karate tournament held
in Toso Pavilion. Paul Kwee was a member of the Singaporian National Judo
SOPHOMORE CINDY LINSCOTT lived on
second floor Dunne, but several evenings
each week, she could be found in the
basement of Swi tutorin fellow students in
JOE GUZMAN WORKED during the evenings
in Graham Central Station. Joe worked for
his sister, GCS manager Maria Guzman.
photo by Nate Tsukroff
LIKE THE "MISSION city" sign
at the de la Cruz exit off
Highway lOl, these articles
have created different images
of what the school was
"beneath the surface" for
every person who read them.
The faculty or staff member
might have found that the
people he fshe worked with
rode motorcycles or gardened.
Recently graduated seniors
may have been reminded that
It I I e Santa Clara was a comfortable
home. More removed
graduates might have seen
C h- an I1 Q' e S progress . . . or discovered that
M M204 I
some thlngs never do change'
photo by Nate Tsukri
A parent might have receivedt
picture of college life they
hadn't imagined - one that ,
shows SCU to be diverse and f
demanding. For merchants
who serve Santa Clarans, an Q
already existing image might.
have been expanded to inclu
youth, conservatism, affluen
As diverse as these image T
are, they are all images of on '
place during one year. And,
during that one year, change
were made. A lot of them. T "
isn't unusual, that happens
every year. What were
TIM JEFFRIES, C0-CAPTAIN of the SCU
football squad, was a first floor Sanfilippo
resident. Also known as "the Lizard Man,"
Tim was a KSCU D.J.
SENIOR ENGINEERING STUDENT Tim
, Sleuter was a Dunne Hall resident assistant.
Tim hails from Massachusetts.
photo bv Nate Tsukmft photo by Nate Tsukroff
The reasons for the changes
PAUL KWEE, WHO placed third in the Santa
Clara Karate Invitational, lived next door to
University President William Rewak, S.J. Paul
played on thejunior national squash team in
KATHRYN CARLEY, A junior at Santa Clara
lived on the second floor of McLaughlin Hall
with junior Sara Burdan.
photo by Nate Tsukroff
. . . ISGSOIIS
unusual, were the motivations things, too. Significantly, these
of the people who instigated people were not only in one
them. These people sought to area of the school. Scattered
increase efficiency in order to throughout offices, dorm
better run the floor, the dorms, rooms, and Benson, individuals
the club or organization . . . the tried to make things better -
University. intending to make independently, yet with others
life easier for each other, the who were similarly concerned,
people worked for changes. similarly motivated. They
So, that was it. Beneath the intended to correct some of
surface of the Mission Campus 'fthe Llniversity's" Qand all that
were people with intentions to word encompassesj weak
help each other. But "people" points.
are here every year - good So, a central purchasing
people, people who change department was created to
photo by Nate Tsukrol
procure neede items more
efficiently and economically.
The Office of Housing and
Residence Life involved
students in running the dorms
and allocating their funds.
Similarly, the Judicial System
was restructured to respond to
the need for effective
disciplinary action. A graduate
program in Religious Studies
will be instituted in the '83-'84
year since the Religious Studies
SAN JOSE NATIVE Angela Lyte volunteered '
the de Saisset. She answered questions abo
exhibits such as Brigid Barton's show, "Germ
Art of the '20's" which was displayed durin
the spring quarter.
photo by Nate Tsukroff
. . . IGHSOIIS
Department received approval
for their petition to begin the
program from the Academic
Affairs Committee. To address
questions regarding the quality
of the foreign studies centers,
the University President toured
all Santa Clara-related facilities
Members of the Llniversity
community found the year to
be challenging. Students did
battle with homework, classes,
families, relationships, social
gripes with the erratic
University systems, and a
political scene, Santa Clarans
energetically plunged into their
lives. They enjoyed
themselves. They enjoyed their
friends. They also enjoyed the
very conflicts which caused
them headaches. Tiny crises
taught lessons and kept life
These types of hassles also
issues, and social lives. Despite nagged at the students'
photo by Nate Tsulf
THIRD FLOOR WALSH Hall resident Ari Parks
came to SCU from Aptos, California. To earn:
little extra money, Ari, a sophomore, typeset
for The Santa Clara.
professors and administrators.
All over the campus, problemf
were solved throughout the
year. Money was juggled to
meet expenses, and the
clarified. Those involved with,
the workings of Santa Clara i
invested their time and energy
in making things better.
Because in all areas of the
campus motivated people
cared in a unique way about
the growth of SCU, they were,
THERESA LINK, WHO is a tennis enthusiast.
sets out dessert for hungry graduation guests at
the tables set up in the Gardens for the
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ALMOST EVERY SUMMER afternoon, junior
Dan Purner could be found by Graham pool. Dan
was a SCU baseball Bronco, but was unable to
play during the '83 season because of a crushed
DOZENS OF SUNLOVING students crowded the
Graham complex over weekends and
afternoons. Though finals were quickly
approaching, Rick Asada found studying by the
pool to be more fun than the Library.
ph syn T un
. . . IGGSOIIS
willing to take risks and vary
age-old and sometimes
senseless customs or
The student newspaper, The
Santa Clara, dared to question
the process of granting tenure
in a series called "The Tenure
After Mary Thomas'
disappearance, students and
investigated solutions to the
delay in communicating
information to the University
community. When the new
baseball field project was
halted, students, athletes,
coaches, and faculty members
doubted the sense of investing
almost S800,000 in what would
be an unused field. Questioning
policies helped define the
needs of the University. Once
identified, the needs could be
addressed to further the
process of helping each other
and the school.
But the concern wasn't
simply for the Santa Clara
ASSISTANT PROFESSOR OF English
Carolyn Naylor, Ph.D., has been a member of
the SCU faculty since 1979. Each year, Dr.
Naylor teaches several courses in American
SUE BYRNE, A junior, spent her spare time
as a SCCAP volunteer. As a Result of her
work, she was appointed SCCAP
coordinator for the 1983-84 year.
photo by Chrls Ch
photo by Nate Tsuk
DAUGHTER OF ECONOMICS professor
Mario Belotti. Ph.D., Julie Belotti lived in the
Community Dorm with Julie Abney. Julie
intends to be a psychology major.
world. Students' attention
focused on a few social issues,
including registration for the
draft Qand the possibility of a
man not getting financial aid if
he was 18 or more years old
and did not registerl, the civil
war in El Salvador and
America's role in it, and
nuclear weapons fan initiative
on the May A.S.Ll.S.C. ballot tc
make SCU a nuclear free zone
was narrowly defeatedj.
Several students spent their
photo bv Charlotte Hart
ALONG WITH THE rest of the graduating civil
engineers, Tim Mclnerney wore an orange
construction hardhat to the ceremonies, instead
of the traditional cap.
DALE ACHABAL, Ph.D., IS an Assistant
Professor of Marketing. He is responsible for the
Retail Studies and Management program. Since
joining the faculty in 1980, Dr. Achabal has
taught most of the Retail Management classes.
photo by Nate Tsukrolt
MATT HALEY DIVIDED his time between
studying, socializing. and playing rugby on the
SCUTS number two team - an impressive
position for a freshman.
DRESSED IN HIS medieval garb at the
Mayfaire, Victor Castillo directs the procession
from Kennedy Mall to the Gardens. Victor and
Kevin Dowling were the head planners of the
oto by Ma eowen
photo by Nate T
. . . IGHSOIIS
summer months in Jamaica
doing social work in the inner
city of Kingston. These and
other activities of this nature
showed that the concern within
the University for its own
Beneath the surface of the
Mission Campus this year -
and the reasons for the
changes - were people,
people who were motivated,
members applied to the local - Charlotte Hart
and world population.
V K' Wan
photo by Dorio
ELISSA NAKATA WAS the president of the
Asian Pacific Student Union. Part of her job
was organizing the APSU Annual Luau.
photo by Charlotte Hart
CARA THOLE IS a junior in the College of Arts
and Sciences. ln addition to being a student, she
worked part-time during the afternoons.
PLAYING BOTH INTERCOLLEGIATE football
and rugby kept Terry 0'Hara busy during his
sophomore year. Outside O'Connor Hall during
Dead Week, Terry takes a moment to catch
some news from Rolling Stone.
photo by Nah- lsukmtl
4 'V' Xu
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for UH your resume meds und m Ire .,..
PRINTING COPYING FOLDING COLLATING
BINDING SCORING PADDING STAPLING
HOLE PUNCHING and many other services
1045 Monroe Street lFranklin Mallj
Santa Clara, CA 95050 244-8886
QQ MEXICAN RESTAURANT
1 8bl FnANkliN Smzfl
SANTA CIARA, Calif.
' .Q 035 1408, 24447138
NO TRICKS -
CALL MANAGER CURT MCMAS TER AT 248-9123
AND ASK HOW ROUND TABLE CAN HELP YOU
OR YOUR ORGANIZATION.
. . . BIRTHDAY PARTIES
. . . GROUP DISCOUNTS .,,.I,,,,,,Y of
. . . CLUB AND CHARITY FUNDRAISERS ROUND Sm C'a'a
. . . TEAM SPONSORSHIPS TABLE 9
. . . WE CAN PLAY YOUR TEAMS GAME! 'f,E,Zf' A Q
ACTIVE COMMUNITY INVOLVEMENT WW' 5' 30
PIZZA DELIVERY Q 3
ALL YOU CAN EAT SALAD BAR 5 2.6
DAILY LUNCH SPECIALS if 2,
THE BEST SERVICE AROUND ON THE 'L
LAST HONEST PIZZA . . . Q
Co b 33
A h r Busch, Berk Farms, Snr Spdy , Clan! R d T
featuring a delicious
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xf' -'-' . '
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Wednesday 6-9 p.m. We serve it out of the oven piping hot, all different
kinds. You eat all the pizza you want.
Enjoy your favorite brew every Tuesday and Thursday l l a.m.-2.p.m.
Each Sunday between 6 p.m. and 9 p.m. is family night at Mountain Mikes:
Buy any large pizza of your choice and get a FREE small pizza fof same or
equivalent valuel. Not valid on take out orders.
700 Bellomy Street at Park Avenue
Dr " M Q13
"'T' .l i c f 'Q' l
for all of your
appliance needs . . . e i
SEE THE SPECIALISTS IN
Kitchen and Laundry Appliances GQ G66
391 Franklin, SANTA CLARA Phone 244-6500
J. E. Heintz '23 "Serving the Valley Since I9I9" W. G. Heintz '50
c rcc,c SANTA Cl-ARA, CA
l A 2 - A 7 2 3
i THE CAMPUS STCRE
l . . . the on-campus store serving all the student's needs. . . located in Benson Center. . .
MEM Mike' ,U I Llec,Togo's,C
,i A fr
there s room on the
IT IS THE ONLY OFFICIAL SUPPLEMENT FOR SUCCESS.
A glft the the BENCH IS
a gift to SANTA CLARA
and as such it is TAX
DEDUCTIBLE to the
Bronco Bench Foundation, Inc.
.J 'P Q
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ANTA O N LARA
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Y :I E comlda mexlcana
' It 2280 el camlno real
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out OF IME BAY ARENS ,'
1f, M Most COMPLETE sufcnous fi
'ts' OF ouxxurv emo sooos 0,
fi on ' Specialrzmg ,n ELEGANTLY is
. WEDDINGS - BIRTHDAYS
an owen srscm occasuons
g, . 1 . -coomss-Pass '
Pi-'HT' - ooucunurs- Pasrmfs
- omnzn nous
X. V! ' A Q lunch, dinner 8: cocktails
"N h CORNER OF HOMESTEAD WD I MONROE
on me Mm an oowurown i hours
, only wlfloszrm mon-thurl. ll am - 10 pm
.zss HOMESTEAD nom hmm, M , W sam cum fr, fi, m 11 am all pm
U, 'lj-QiijgifEfifli'-e':f:-3:35-9Q, no Sun 'Y Pm ' Pm
' , "6 A gg, fr- . happy hour
f 'A A f A i I A I G , ' A l 4 pm - 6:30 pm monday-friday
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5 ' SANTA CLARA MAIN
t' 'fl ,I ' Q wil W J i'V I ,I wrt ' I mf:-I.
ft .wk H , . 900 Lafayette
.419 ' 1 If ,Jw
Q " EL CAMINO-KIELY BRANCH
C ' A +1.73 L 9 2900 El Camino Real
. 9 0 '
go E ' ' SAN TOMAS INDUSTRIAL PARK
59 A -15' " 1'- 1
2925 Scott Boulevard
4 '..b' .'
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WP f s BANKOFAMERICABI
Bronff-Benfh Wvl L P I H ffK
Santa Clara Office
990 Benton Street, Santa Clara, CA 95050
L FOR ALL YOUR DRUGS AND SUNDFZY NEEDS SEE
5l!5sLo!,f5ggn,QQ'1KgufAfg6EE A UL? fafafa CM
1 aww A
T FRANK D PINHEIRO owner
' 1290 FRANKLIN MALL 0 SANTA CLARA, CA 95050
T the Class of 1983
Hlunv Wlmnno Rumn OLD Eucusn 800 f I f
Blcx s BAVARIAN Dux CnAmPALt MAGNUM
Ferrari, Bros Dzstr C0 , Inc
PHONE 946 0744
2291 JUNCTION AVENUE
SAN Joss CA 95131
Fm mm I 75 mars WLIIN Fmgo
BanHu1slulpLdtl1L Wu! gvfmf 14 ith
pwscmal L mt and 17clT1lxl71jj
znncwatlcm Pvdav 1uLllcLsxzg11vma
your own Puwmll Banlxw
to lulp you Lllczfm flu right plan
or you Cmm m soon and ld
our nam Lmm through for vnu
WELLS FARGO BANK
f Conlrrbutofs 3
Crocker, Wades F B Th
1 Ia Club, Wells Farg
University of Santa Clara
Santa Clara Division
Santa Clara, California
I A FOR ANY . a u I
I ,I I OCLQAS ION
I ,L-.1 TI-IAT Exfwx aCQSa
I IK Q C-lAi. Llpf .
I I W Fora FAMILV, t U d I O
tg FRIENDS, Yooasaf
I A ' YIELIUWHLLED
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I EAUTI FUL. 3OUQUE'f5
I - CUSTOM PORTRAITS
I OUNC,lNCq 9 - COMMERCIAL
I - PLIBLICITY
A - COPIES AND RESTORATIONS
I - WEDDINGS
1 ALLOONS - PASSPORTS AND ID'S
I - SENIOR PORTRAITS
ICALL FUR NWT 04000 75 755413 - FAMILY PORTRAITS
II mo EMORY 56N 1055 2235 TI-IE ALAMEDA
I SANTA CLARA 265-8171
I MARVEL CLEANERS
Discount to Students
Faculty and Staff
Mon. 10:00 am to 6:00 pm
Tues.-Fri. 7:00 am to 6:00 pm
Sat 7:00 am to 4:00 pm
University Shopping Center
2603 The Alameda
fnext to Safeway Storey
K 1 LXHZQM
RACE S TREE
253 Race Street
P.O. Box 28385
San Jose, California
r I C7
to I 1841 Pruneridge Ave
Santa Clara, CA 95050
KW' 4 Exotic Flowers
fl" eg Jf"'4gI..'
,I CD 2
Charge By Phone to Your Credlt Card
DAN MAHOWALD '85 JOHN MLINZIATI '83 C C b
Your Campus Representatives
, . .
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Walk Over to SCU'S Nearest Travel Agency
For All Your Travel Needs
"We are friendly"
S S, , .r,v. 11
R0MAN,S I ,f . s
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1055 Monroe St., Santa Clara
59 WaShmg""' IFrankIin Many
296 3864 246-1414
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,EL QAMINO REAL k
Abrahamsohn, Lorraine 274
Abramovvitz, Angela 303
Alls, Caroline 92
Alls, lsatherlne 186, 288
Ambrose, Linda 288
Amouroux, lohn 274
Abruzzlnl, Anne 73 Allana, Karim IO-1 Ancheta lr , Bernard 11, 129
Ac counting 8-1 Allanson, loseph '-41, 274 Andersen, Steven 281 I
Achabal, Dale, Ph.D. 94, 333 Allbee, Melinda 60 Anderson, David 261 E
,Ac hermann, Annette 27-1 Allen, lames 263 Anderson, David 281
At osta, Rosa 92 Allen, letlrey 2 37, 266 Anderson, Lawrence 88
Adam, lean 288 Allen, lxrlstine 288 Anderson, Stephen 48, 288 ,
Aamndt Gregory 27-l Adams, Lorraine 27-1 Allen Lamont 2 10 Anderson, Stephen 123
Alilrnit lnanne- 263 2811 Adams, Marci 263 Almeida lr ,Carlos 274 Ando, Rickey 106 L
Abbott NN endy 88 Aguilar, Lupita 58 Altendort, Robert 68 Andreatta, Robert 8-1
Almdalian Shari 6-l Al-khatib, Hasan 107 Alx erzes, Ellen l 18 Andrade, Virginia 303
Abert rumble, lvllrey 186 282 Alameda 26ll Alx o, Barbra 250 Andrey, Douglas 87 W
Abney lullanne 27-1 Albertonl, Richard 274 Alwlt, Mott 250, 233 Ang, Ienniter 92, 9-3
Alrnltlz, luis 288 Allin, Lisa 288 Arnante, Stephen 274 Ansanl, Mark 1115 ,
Alrnussleman susan 42 281 Alexander,M1thael 288 Ambeling, Charlie 212 Anselmo lr , Victor 266 ,
I .,.,. 5 F
THIS YEARBGGK IS the result of a dozen or more bribes a few sli htl
inflated promises of pizza and beer, and many moments of weakness. i l
Thank God for those moments when pity ruled the hearts of unsuspectin
volunteers, and thank God the school is big enough for the staff to recruitggl
faster than its reputation spreads.
Edjtorjaj Staff A Place to Play . . . .......... George Con
Editor-in-Chief . . . . . . Charlotte Hart isports Editor, I l
Managing Editor . . .... Matt Keowen Pkdps good Edi
Business Manager . . . . Virginia Andrade gmxJ'Mg:rt' to .
Adviser ......... . . Tom Shanks, S.J. cstudent Life Educ
Sectlons A Place To Live . . ........... Missy Me
Opening! Closing . . . . . .... Charlotte Hart production
A Jesuit Institution . . . .......... Steven Lozano Copy Editor ,,',,,, ,.,. J urge Abn
lAcademic Life Editori Layout Editor ....... . . . Matt Keow
A Center of Learning . . . ......... Steven Lozano Photography Editor . . . . Mike Fren
Writing Staff and Contributors: I I
Linda Cool, Ph.D.
Anne Mary Cox
Photo Staff and Contributors
Anne Mary Cox
Richard Coz, S.J.
Layout Staff and Contributors
Cover Artwork: Chuck Eichten
Cover Design and Typography: Charlotte Hart
Paul J. Guinn
Endsheet Design: Julie Abney and Charlotte Hart
Layout Styles: Matt Keowen
Chris van Hasselt
Elizabeth Skemp j j
Lucy Valentine Z
Division Headlines Design: Matt Keowen
Folio Design: Charlotte Hart
Folio Layout and Paste-Llp: Rob Stankus
nthropology and Sociology 50
ntonides, David 303
nzalone, Ioseph 263
quino, leremiah 263
rao, lohn 84
rce, Carlos 289
rce, Edgar 288
rcher, Mary 68, 123
rcher, Madeleine 68
rgel, Leardice 88
rias, Madeleine 229
.rmanini, Gina 298
.rmentano, Lisbeth 288
mold, Maureen 263
rsenault, lanet 282
xsato, Richard 331
shley, Sabrina 288
sson, David 303
tagi, lolene 263
cutt, lanet 288
gustine, Paige 274
ders, Gayle 84
ersa, Fabio 68, 225
ila, Emesto 104, 124
, Philip 288
ala, Margaret 303
oub, lmad 288
bcock, Carl 67
biarz, Christopher 127, 303
ch, Marian 286
cho, Barbara 298
cigalupi, Richard 118
ck, lohan 110
ck, Lars 64
dcman, Todd 88
r, Renee 298
er, Brian 236, 286
gnani, David 266
gwell, Rose 274
hmann, Andrea 112, 115, 117
hr, Thomas 282
' , Moira 288
er, Debra 106
lard, Kevin 274
ling, Lynn 54
'eri, Dorio 303
'eri, Mark 88
ero, lohn 263
' , Paul 259
er, Bryan 178, 198
es, Michael 261
tt, Adrienne 58
reras, Pauline 77
es, Spyros 263
eto, Miroslava 303
nti, Michael 303
sotti, Chris 303
tti, Daniel 261
. Priya 298
aglini, Giulio 216, 303
au, Cathy 123
mann, Brian 303
y, lulie 245, 286
r, Margaret 58, 222
uchamp, Kathleen 288
mon, Florence 42, 50
Lerra, Ann 288
iard, Teresa 303
- nar, Gmristopher 84
echer, lames 151, 153, 161, 206, 303
ering, James 266
ezer, Allison 215
irens, Rebecca 52
me, Paul 84, 222
figlio, Tracey 288
Bell, Leslie 288
Bella, Ioseph 50
Belles, Martin 68, 123
Belotti, Claudia 54
Belotti, lulie 203, 274, 332
Belotri, Mario Ph.D. 87, 10 I
Benger, Ed 225
Bendigkeit, Patricia 77
Bennett, lill 62
Benoit, Lisa 266
Bensen, Constance 288
Benson, Chris 303
Boepple, Hans 121
Berberich, Angela 257
Beres, leannette 298
Bergen, lohn 282
Berger, Christi 230, 299
Bermudez, Steven 115
Bernal, Dennis 266
Bernal, Matthew 273, 274
Bernatz, Dianne 288
Bernicchi, Lynda 288
Bernstein, David 176
Berry, leffrey 62
Bertolani, Victor 62
Bertram, Michael 64
Bewley, Andrew 119, 274
Bey, Wendy 274
Beyer, William 282
Bianco, lohn 288
Bianco, Lisa 94
Bianco, Luke 303
Biaser, Mary 298
Billinger, Brent 288
Billings, Simone 58
Bissen lr., Richard 68
Blach, Michael 266
Blake, Steven 300
Blandford, lolene 73
Blechman, Brian 88
Blocher, William 282
Blyer, Bill 145
Boehner, Sally 288
Boggs, Leslie 263
Boice, Arthur 92
Boken, lohn 303
Bold, Andrea 94
Boler, Sarah 288
Bollinger, Kristine 222, 266
Boltz, Karen 64
Boltz, Laura 298
Bommarito, Terese 92
Bonaccorsi, David 68
Bonnel, Daniel 60, 266
Boone, Debbie 265
BoratynskL Boguslaw 107
Bordallo, Rodney 286
Boring, Russell 62
Borchard, Regina 88
Bosetti, Kristin 288
Bossaert, Audrey 88
Botta, Denise 123
Boughton, Lawrence 68
Boulanger, Margaret 110
Bourcier, leanne-Marie 303
Bova, Anthony 266
Bowers, Kelvin 77
Bowman, Cameron 266
Bowman, Eric 106, 322
Boyd, Robert 282
Brackett, Karen 286
Bradley, Eileen 62
Bradley, Stephen 303
Brady, Mary Agnes 282
Brashear, Mark 88
Braun, Richard 110
Brazil, lohn 129
Breen, lohn 151, 172
Breen, Vincent 286
Breidenbach, Herbert Ph.D. 66
Brenton, Tami 94
Bresniker, lill 266
Brewer, lohn 106, 311
Bridge, Michael 266
Briehl, Mary 106
Britton, Carolyn 68
Britton, Patricia 87
Brkich, lack 286
Brkich, Mary 289
Brodersen, Caroline 94
Brooke, Thomas 123
Brooks, Kimme 303
Brossier, Kirsten 143, 289
Brown lr., Robert 289
Brown, Amy 263
Brown, Dorothy 62
Brown, leffrey 266
Brown, lohn 116, 126
Brown, Marilyn 123
Brown, Mark 266
Brown, Timothy 263
Brozdounoff, Lydia 303
Bnmo, Albert, Ph.D. 94
Bruno, Christopher 317
Bryant, Steve 289
Brynsvold, Richard 110
Brysacz, Lynn 73, 207
Buckley, Thomas 263
Bueno, Francisco 303
Bueno, Maria 305
Buhl, Eileen 52
Bulger, Mary 112, 119
Bulloch, Susan 298, 299
Burdan, Sara 282
Burdick, Steven 289
Burke, Mary 282
Burlington, David 282
Burman, lennifer 298
Burns, Kristine 52
Burns, Margaret 289
Bush, Martha 302
Bushnell, William 289
Butterfield, Ann 305
Byrne, Paul 93
Byrne, Susan 332
Byron, Denise 274
Cabral, Shelley 281
Cadalbert, lanne 266
Cadiente, Kelly 286
Cagney, Peter 22, 42
Cahill, Ioseph 263
Calderon, lohn 52
Caldwell, leffrey 289
Caldwell, lohn 305
Caldwell, Thomas 88
Callaway, Mary 170
Camarena, Martha 298
Campagna, Diana 289
Campbell, Richard 261
Campisi, Michelle 305
Candau, Michael 261
Canelo, Vincent 88
Canfield, Rebecca 73
Canova, Antonio 305
Capra, Anthony 55
Capurro, lohn 275
Cardenas, Norma 52
Cardona, Kenneth 201
Cardoza, Michael 305
Caren, Linda, Ph.D. S3
Carley, Kathryn 328
Carlise, Charles 273
Camiassi, Stephen 305
Carpenter, Cynthia 305
Carpenter, Susan 73
Carranza, Cecilia 64
Carrion, Chip 305
Carroll, David 84
Carroll, Patrick, S.l. 29, 155
Carter, Marguerite 289
Carter, Meg 289
Carter, Thomas 266
Caruana, Maria 58
Camth, Cedric 282
Casalnuovo, Ioseph 27 5
Caserza, David 106
Casey, Kathleen 60, 207
Casey, Keith 106
Casselman, Wendy 88
Castello, loli 289
Castillo, Victor 275, 334
Castoria, Caroline 7 3
Castruccio, Cecile 289
Catambay, William 305
Cathcart, Ierry 54
Cavagnaro, Louise 305
Cayetano, Bernard 286
Cecilio, Cielito 164
Cembellian, Mike 140
Chacon, Ramon 62, 63
Chambers, Maria 258
Champagne, Louanne 112, 129
Chan, Alfie 286
Chan, Charlene 305
Chan, Christopher 263
Chan, Shu-Park, Ph.D. 107
Chao, Lawrence 106
Chapman, Holly 298
Chase, Thomas Daniel 88
Chau, Amelia 263
Chea, Ray, Ph.D. 107
Chen, Andrea 289
Chen, ludy 298
Cheng, Susie 305
Cherrstrom, Catherine 84
Cheyne, William 286
Chiappari, Christopher 275
Chiappari, Stephen 263
Chock, Gary 275
Choi, Esther 305
Chong, Eugene 266
Chong, Lisa 305
Chong, Vanessa 263
Choppelas, Caren 282
Chow, Kenton 305
Chow, Lester 261
Christensen, Dana 88
Christensen, Lisa 289
Christenson, Eric 266
Chu, Grace 275
Chung, David 94
Chur, Tania 305
Churchill, Sandra 305
Churn, Adrian 275
Cimera, Karen 305
Cisek, Karen 54
Civil Engineering 104
Clancy, Terence 73
Clark, Kimberly 106
Clarke, Gary 88-225
Clarke, Rebecca 305
Claudon, Franci 237, 286
Clevenger, Mark 275
Cline, Christine 84
Coletti, Suzanne 306
Collins, Andrea 94
Collins, Dedri 266
Collins, Peter 289
Collins, Rebecca 60
Collins, Robert 306
Collins, Ruth 282
Collins, Susan 266
Aamodt - Collins
Colombini, Sandra 282
Colyvas, Polixeni 64
Comfort, Robert 62
Comporato, Kristina 298
Concklin, Carol 286
Condino, Anthony 261
Condon, George 217, 289
Connolly, Linda 164
Connor, Michael 92
Connor, Kimberly 40
Contino, loseph 54, 126, 221
Conway, Ellen 267
Cool, Linda, Ph.D. 50
Cook, Gregory 178
Cook, Martin 76
Copriviza, Michael 267
Copriviza, Peter 306
Corbett, Therese 110
Cornett, Kathryn 84
Cornette, Carol 263
Corpus, Patrick 106
Corrado, Matthew 88, 323
Corley, Mark 306
Costa, Anthony 306
Costa, Darla 267
Costello, Charles 198, 282
Costello, Patrick 261
Courey, Camille 306
Courey, Monica 52
Cox, Adele 64
Cox, Anne 286
Cox, Brian 88
Coz, Richard, SJ. 30
Craford, Rebecca 258, 298
Craighead, Robert 306
Cranston, lames 127, 284
Crawford, Sharon 73
Crawley, Maureen 282
Creegan, Clare 68, 123
Crema, Larry 77
Crino, lames 127, 306
Crippen, lill 106, 250
Croft, lill 289
Cronin, Walter 42
Crosetti, Monica 66
Crosetti, Paul 317
Crosetti, Richard 104
Crossett, Catherine 298
Crowe, Mary 266, 267
Crowell, Anne 84, 222, 261
Crowley, Colleen 236
Crowley, Daniel 4
Cruz, Gabriel 306
Cruz, Sylvia 87
Cummins, Thomas 146
Cunningham, Angus 124
Cunningham, loseph 306
Curran, lacqueline 94
Curran, Patrick 275
Curry, Mary 306
Curtis, Nora 104, 105
Curulla, Patricia 218, 306
Cusack, Christine 306
Cyr, Mary 306
Cyr, Nomian 104
DalColletto, Carla 94, 254
CINDY HAYES TAKES a whopping
swing at the ball during her intramural
game but unfortunately missed,
Dale, Mary 114
Dalessandro, Angela 267
Dali, David 358
Dallemolle, Katherine 306
Dallenbach, ludith 60
Dalporto, Todd 164, 199, 230,
Dalton, Gretchen 258, 275
Daly, Hugh 1, 88, 202, 305
Damrell, Francis 306
Dandan, Daisy 298
Dandridge, leffrey 306
Danes, Art 128
Dang, Oanh 119
Daniel, Pamela 298
Daniels, Richard 261
Dapkus, Drew 54
Darington, Sydney 289
Dashiell, Linda 94
Daverin, Yvonne 106
Davey, Leonard 154, 199, 275
David, Paul 88, 208
Davis, lay 306
Davis, lulie 84
Davis, Michael 307
Davis, Michael 239
Davitt, Vincent 84
Day, Kathleen 298
Dazols, Don 52
Debacker, Paul 236
Debasa, lose 46
Deboni, Marc 307
DeBouvere, Karel, Ph.D. 65
Dechutkowski, Christine 214
Decision Science 87
Deck, loseph, Ph.D. 52, 53
Deck, Mary 54
Decunzo, Paul 307
Deeny, lon 275
Deering, Allison 267
Degennaro, Marc 307
Deklotz, Andrea 73
Del Rosario, Maria 60
Delacruz, lose 307
Delaney, Kevin 267
Delbecq, Andre 82
DeLeon, Phillip 267
DeLevaux, Nestor 254, 265
Dellomo, Francis 216, 286
Delorimier, Arthur 43, 283
Delorimier, Richard 64
Delosreyes, Ricardo 275
DelRosario, Ramon 307
DelVecchio, Linda 64
DeMartini, Robyn 308
DeMetros, Peter 88
Demmon, Carol 88
DeMonner, Ron 181
Dent, Roberto 286
DePaoli, Terri 263
DeRanleau, Marchelle 114, 117
DeRuyter, Marie 281
Desmet, Denise 267
Detweiler, Robert 60
Devincenzi, Mark 56
Devlin, lohn 144, 286
Dewey, Susan 284, 288
Diaz, Carlos 267
Diaz, Esperanza 308
Dickson, DeeAnn 19
Diepenbrock, Mary 283
Dietsel, Craig 181
Digeronimo, Theresa 289
Dillon lr., lames 290
Dillon, Denis 187
Disano, Michael 308
Dito, Suzanne 54
Divittorio, Annamarie 308
Divittorio, Roy 308
Dixon, Kathleen 298
Dizon, Nestor 52
Dolan, Michele 267
Dombrowski, Catherine 286
Donat, Katherine 290
Donlon, Molleen 267
Donnelly, William, 5.1. 24, 87
Donohue, Caroline 286
Donohue, Thomas 290
Donovan, Therese 290
Dorais, Norman 290
Doran, Diane 54
Dorsa, Abby 66
Dorset, Abbey 220
Douglas, lames 88
Dowdall, Sean 42, 275
Dowling, Kevin 123, 286
Down, Cathryn 275
Doyle, Christine 286
Doyle, james 283
Doyle, Mary 58
Druffel, Allis 112, 115, 290
Duchateau, Paula 275
Duffy, Eileen 292
Duffy, Mark 123, 286
Duffy, Mary 107
Duffy, William Ph.D. 67
Dugan, Margaret 88
Dull, Kathleen 166,286
Dunbar, Mary Ph.D. 59
Duncan, William 88
Dunne, Bartholemew 84
Dunne, Christopher 77
Dunne, Michael 259
Duran, Eduardo 275
Durante, Anna Lisa 283
Dutton, Christopher 165, 235
Dutton, Kevin 147
Eagle, Richard 87
Earley, Kevin 267
Earls, lennifer 290
Eckberg, Karen 54
Economics 56, 87
Economou, Teresa 308
Eder, Kathleen 58
Eder, Marilu 73
Edgar, Mary 58
Egan, Bridget 73
Egan, William 308
Egide, Darryl 84
Eichten, Kathleen 54
Eisinger, William Ph.D. 53, 98
Elder, Amy 267
Electrical Engineering 106
Ellingsen, Kellie 281
Endaya, Melinda 298
Enderle, Karine 68
iv Mark 84
ie, Anthony 308
ll, Frank 107
tall, William 56
ui, Alicia 57
h Cristina 308
, lohn 84
1,-d, lohn 290
ec , ' '
zi, Susan 52
lil, lohn 172
, Timothy, 5.1. 27, 30, 167
1, Daniel 92
15, leanette 120, 308
1, Kevin 308
'r,, Thomas 54
n,11omas Ph.D. 53
vo lr, Bernard 308
yi, lohn 166
lyer, lennifer 149, 290
ik, IOS9ph Ph.D. 104
,y, Ann 89
l tin, C. D. 117
1 es, S.I. 67, 98
dez, Regina 290
a Vernette 89
ski, Lisa 159, 283
1 6 89
E s 60
i Margaret 298
hare, lohn Ph.D. 104
i hio, Melissa 299
l , lulia 308
1 iancy 290
, Erin 290
'ald, Colleen 290
ijald, lohn 286
fi? rick, Richard 2
r, cunis 54, 199
r, Francine 276
r, Denise 290
f , Timothy 110
- ndrew 290
' udrey 60
,3 Nancy 263
I -Hsien 89
1 son 199
1 ichele 54
Q Michele 308
Q1 n, Kurt 308
0111, Martin 89, 170, 185, 305
Q Teresa 64, 136, 138
Ii , Rebeca 308
Q Sandra 94
. Stefani 60
therine 29, 245
Q ry 53, 77, 290
Brian 57, 267
Dennis 52, 290
vcson, Karen 290
in, Ronald 281
E Christopher 308
Freitas, Yvonne 308
French, ludith 117
French, Michael 171, 231
Frey, Philip 62
Friscia, Marc 267
Frisinger, Linda 64
Frisone, Robert 290
Fritz, Timothy 199
Fritzenkotter, Van 263
Frizzell, Robert 308
Froio, Laura 266, 267
Frome, Matthew 276, 288
Fryke, Diana 60
Fryke, Dorothy 298
Fuata, Benedict 4, 69, 190, 258
Fuchslin, Suzanne 290
Fuentes, George 87, 276
Fujioka, Lee 263
Fujito, David 290
Fultz, Robert 276
Fung, Stephen 258, 276, 314
Furuya, Keith 283
Gagan, Brian 268
Gaines, Margaret 237
Galan, Lisa 74
Galati, Gregory 89, 320, 356
Galetto, Christine 84
Gallegos, Fred 308
Gallegos, lames 85
Galli, Anthony 268
Gallo, lohn 89
Gamarra, Isabelle 268
Gans, Alicia 299
Garcia lr., Luis 89
Garcia, Ana 66
Garcia, Barbara 283
Garcia, Dolores 57
Garcia-Marsh, Alma Ph.D. 50
,Michael 263, 302
, Richard 286
Garibaldi, lennifer 55
Garnand, Brien 263
Garno, Kelli 308
Garvey, Mary 94
Gaston, Leslie 290
Gates, Todd 14
Gattuso, Christine 55, 276
Gaul, Claire 129
Gazaway, Alan 286
General Humanities 60
Gennaro, Virginia 268
Genova, Michael 283, 301
George, Robert 308
Gerrnann, Dan, SJ. 25, 76
Gertman, Nancy 89
Gerwe, Eugene 47
Gholson, Shari-Ann 276
Ghormley, Heidi 299
Giacomini, George 63
Giagiari lr,, lohn 11, 62, 144, 179, 200
Gianotti, lerome 110, 207
Gianotti, Thomas 124
Gideon, Patty 112, 129
Giffen, William 290
Gilbert, Elizabeth 263
Gilberti, LeeAnn 308
Giljum, Richard 308
Gill, lohn 291
Gilliland, Brent 313, 317
Gilpin, Gayle 291
Gilroy, Lisa 28, 291
Ginella, Michelle 283
Giometti, Mark 89
Girardi, Maria 263
Girdner, Gregory 62
Girolami, Catherine 200, 299
Giusti, Michael 107
Glazzy, Michael 89
Goblirsch, Lisa 276
Goetze, loan 52
Goetze, Teresa 291
Gogan, lames 268
Gohr, Mark 309
Goins, Michele 55
Gomes, Stephen 309
Gong, Elizabeth 309
Gong, Henry 85
Gong, Sherrie 94
Goni, Bernarda 6, 66
Gonlhier, Stephanie 24
Gonzales, Ann 291
Gonzales, lulie 251
Gonzalez, Rosemarie 69
Goodwin, Thomas 276
Goolkasian, Deborah 286
Gordon, Dennis Ph.D. 36
Gordon, Don 69, 164
Gores, Lucille 13, 60
Gospe, lay 276
Gotch, lames 58, 251
Gotterup lr., Knud 291
Gotuaco, Wilhelmina 52
Gowey, Catherine 85
Grace, Mary 226
Graff, Steven 263
Gragnani, lohn 276
Graham, Hilary 299
Grant, Lloyd 286
Granucci, Lisa 263
Grathwol, Lucian 309
Greeley, Robert 268
Greenough, Mark 62
Grevera, Linda 299
Gries, Carol 107
Griffith, Susan 309
Grimes, Laura 299
Gripenstraw, lill 238, 299
Gross, Christopher 118
Grumney, Laura 268
Grundon, Karen 309
Grundon, Lisa 268
Guerra lll, loseph 309
Guest, Charles 126, 167,268
Guinn, Paul 40, 283
Gulyas, Katharine 69
Gunn, lohn 286
Gustafson, ludith 276
Gutierrez, Lourdes 291
Gutierrez, Norena 92
Gutierrez, Susan 291
Guy, Mark 259
Guzman, lose 326
Guzzi, Mark 30, 263
Guzzo, Lisa 309
Haase, Ignatius 277
Hagan, Debra 291
Hagerer, Andrew 56
Haggerty, lohn 309
Haggerty, Patrick 309
Hahn, Gregory 230, 251
Haight lr., Robert 165, 243, 261
Hail, james 263
Haley lr, Thomas 187
Haley, Michael 268, 334
Hall, Brian 94
Hall, Martin 291
Hall, Rhonda 309
Hall, Therese 268
Hall, Wes 218
Hallenbeck, Kalyn 277
Hambleton, Susan 58
Hamill, Anne 357
Hamill, Michael 85
Hamilton, Martin 277
Handelsman, Moshe Ph.D. 94
Haney, Suzanne 162, 283
Hanley lr , lohn 149, 261
Hannah, Randal 277
Hansen, Ronald 145
Hanson, Eric Ph.D. 36, 69
Hanson, Thomas 85
Haque, Nilufar 87
Hardman, lohn 67
Harney, Kevin 166, 207, 268
Harper, Charles Ph.D. 88
Harper, lulia 123, 281
Harris, Mark 58
Harrison, lose 124, 105, 231
Hart, Charlotte 214, 299
Haubl, Glen 268
Hauck lulie 55
Haughton, Kenneth Ph.D. 103
Haun, Shari 74
Haupt, Gregory 321
Hausmann, lohn 283
Hawkins, Richard 283
, Anne 293
, loanne 291
Hayn, Car1,S.l. 19, 31, 67
Healey, Martha 129
Healy, Michael 85
Heede, Monica 309
Hefferlin, leanne 60
Heffernan, AnnMarie 123
Hegarty, George 268
Hegarty, Mary 299
Heggie, Mary 94
Heilmann, Ann 291
Heineke, lohn Ph.D. 87
Heldman, Bruce 89
Helms, Brigit 69
Helwig, Patricia 92
Henderson, Shellane 74
Hendley, Elizabeth 299
Hennessy, Patricia 74
Herbert, Kimberley 268
Herlihy, Theresa 291
Hermans, Robert 286
Hernandez, Charles 277
Hernandez, luan 85
Hernandez, Russell 95
Hernandez, Samuel 60
Herrick, Susan 40
Hess, Carl 69
Hess, Michael 268
Hess, Teresa 60
Hewitt, William 8, 96, 104
Hicks, Michael 118, 277
Hicks, Phillip 66
Hilario, Maribet 310
Hill, Arthur 117
Hilliard, Gregory 85
Hills, Elizabeth 291
Ho, Cheryl 268
Ho, Denise 291
Ho, Gregory 110
Ho, Lisa 89
Hodek, Simona 291
Hodges, loyce 286
Colornbini - Hodges
Hoffman, Theodore 85
Hoffmann, lulianna 92
Holicky, Anne 85
Holiday, Debra 50
Hollis, Laura 148, 277
Hollis, Linda 277
Holmes, Steven 67
Hook, Ronald 277
Hooper, Leon 5.1. 76
Hoostal, Robert 291
Hopkins, Clary 148, 177
Hopkins, Thomas 89
Hoppe, Anne 310
Hoppe, Gregory 310
Hopper, leanna 70
Horton, Catherine 19
Horton, Theresa 52
Howe, lean 310
Howorth, Valerie 89
Howser Ill, Howard 230
Hubbard, Susan 107
Hug, Elyse 291
Hughes, Brandon 283
Huiskamp, Heidi 264
Huiskamp, lames 268
Huld, Patricia 310
Hulsey, Karen 52, 53
Hultquist, Ieffrey 21
Hunsberger, Kurt 268
Hunter, Mark 8
lannaccone, Lawrence, Ph.D. 87
Ianora, Serena 203, 277
lmlach, Marie 85
Inamine, Michael 105
Ingram, Beth 107
Iniguez, Edgar 277
lnserra, William 310
lppolito lr., joseph 310
lrigoyen, Fidela 299
Irsfeld, I. Anthony 268
photo by John Strubbe
lrshad, Aamir 268
Irving, Paul 118
Isaacson, Paul 310
Isbell, Valerie 85
ltchhaporia, Dipti 310
ltchhaporia, Nita 310
lusi, Donna 119
lachowski, Phillip 287
Iackson, Lance 60
Iacobs, Lisa 310
Iacobs, Theresa 277
Iacques, Michael 69
lajeh, lames 268
lames IV, Leander 58
lavier, George 129, 310
Ieffrey, Scott 292
Jeffries, Timothy 155, 287, 327
lenkins, Barbara 85
lenson, lames 277
lesswein, Noreen 57
liminez, Francisco Ph.D. 66
lohnson, Christine 210
lohnson, lames 110
lohnson, Lisa 310
lohnson, Sheila 64
lohnson, Todd 268
lohnston, Amy 60
lones, Rebecca 69
lones, Terese 124
lones, Tifani 277
lones, Tom 202
Iordan, lancie 310
ludy, Paul 287
Iupina, Michael 261
lurado, Kris 283
luretic, Scott 269
Kahl, Steven 292
Kalauokalani, Carl 107
Kale, Kathryn 292
Kalney, Anne 264
Kambe, lames 201, 324
Kantack, Christy 281
Kao, lohn 89
Karl, Edward 310
Karrigan, Lisa 292
Karson, David 283
Kassen, Melanie 289, 300
Kassis, Helen 310
Kauderer, Christopher 105
Kearney, Daniel 95
Keating, Suzanne 269, 284
Keebler, Karrie 269
Keeley, MichaeL Ph.D. 93
Keeling, Harold 137, 139
Keenan, Michael 104
Kehoe, Dennis 110, 185
Kelleher, Mark 95
Keller, Christian 281
Kelly, Brian 269
Kelly, Cameron 87
Kelly, Colleen 66
Kelly, Kevin 71
ESCAPIST TOM COTTER was on the
loose after the airband contest held in
Kennedy Mall in May.
Kelly, Marion 292
Kelly, Maryann 58
Kelly, Richard 292
Kelly, Susan 269
Kelsey, Matthew 214
Kemble, George 52
Kemp, Michael 292
Kenealey, Michelle 300
Kennedy, Kathleen 162, 292
Kennedy, Lynne 58
Kenny, Thomas 292
Keowen, Matthew 264
Kerbleski, Gerard 52
Kern, Kurt 287
Kerr, lohn 292
Keskeny, Karen 92
Khan, Sher 310
Khayat, Christina 277
Kido, Lesley 310
Kieser, Charles 203, 310
Kilcoyne, Kim 107
Kim, Suzin 310
Kimura, Kelly 92
King, lohn 283
King, ludy 15, 310
King, Melinda 292
King, Sabine 89
King, Susan 238
Kinzer, Mary 269
Kirkwood, Shawna 76, 129, 299
Kirrene, Patricia 292
Kitagawa, Lynne 310
Klebofski, Peter 206, 287
Klein, Kathy 291
Klisura, Dean 261
Klosinski, Leonard 97
Knotts, Kathryn 34, 114, 116, 117
Knowles, Michael 254, 269
Koehler, Steven 89
Koga, Eri 89
Kohn, Gerald 52
Kollas, Margaret 185
Kollas, Michael 283
Kollas, Patricia 320
Komes, Michelle 281
Kondo, Chris 85
Kong, Karim 277
Kooioolian, Teresa 283
Kop, Arnold 264
Koumoutsakis, Theodora 310
Kovatch, Michael 85
Kozlovich, Carol 95
Kraemer, lanine 292
Kramer, Lisa 123
Krassowski, Witold Ph.D. 50
Kropp, Michael 274
Krouse, Mary 62
Krukiel, Mary-Elizabeth 216
Kuntz, lames, S.l. 16
Kwan, Christine 292
, Mabel 62
, Vivian 292
Paul 287, 328-325
Labue, Mary 52
Laccabue, lames 55
Ladd, Barton 269
Lagunas, Rosemarie 310
Lai, Maurice 85
Lala, Darius 107
Lally, Bart 206, 269
Lam, Peter 292
Martin lr., Lloyd 138, 139
ii, Geoffrey 228
iii, Susan 119
liiert, Blaise 300
liners, Gregory 310
ton, William 287
lers, Paula 277
ln, Emily 96, 104, 105
Q leffrey 55
ri Anna 310
Q Luke 310
fi, lohn 269
l1'e, Dennis 310
lriin, Kevin as, 187
J. Mary 264
Jani, lulia 300
l'nce, lacqueline 52
lfnce, Iudith 277
lin, Alexander 292
lr, Mark B5
lan, David 206
lin, Ursula 292-325
i,Carol 110, 311
lfayne PhD. 88
13 Mark 264
la, Mary 269
it 1, Patrick 89, 185
l1, Timothy 89, 189, 190, 258
lmidt, loyce 277
SULLIVAN, JUNIOR biology
r spent the summer in Mexico
ithe Amigos De Las Americas Pro-
Leonard, Debra 292
Lerude, Eric 269
Lester, Mark 95 -
Lester, Robert 292
Lesyna, David 264
Lesyna, ludith 110
Leung, Franziska 89
LeuPPf lay 162, 269
Lezak, Eric 287
Uevestro, Christiaan Ph.D. 59
Lindquist, Erika 287
Link, Theresa 331
Linlor, Peter 107, 108, 331
Linscott, Cynthia 269, 326
Linthacum, Ann 85
Lipanovich, lacqueline 310
Lippert, Mary 110
Little, Malia 277
Little, Patricia 292
Ll'Heureux, lames 104
Loberg, Erik 129, 140, 190
Lobo, Maria 269
Locatelli, Paub S.l. 29, 46
Locke, left 264
l.oCoco, Veronica 49
Loewel, Donald 287
Logsdon, Scott 76, 112, 129, 18
logothetth Dave PhD. 65, 100
Long, Christine 58
Long, Matthew 107
Longinotti, Karen 310
Lopez, Adoralida 310
Lopez, Andrew 50
Lopez, Katherine 52
Lopez, Thomas 264
Lopresti, Gene 107
Lorenzen, Bradley 89
Lovell, Santina 277
Low, Alison 90
Lozano, lohn 234, 264
7, 190, 292
Lozano, Kathie 269
Lozano, Steven 40, 215, 264
Lucas, Donald 203
Lucas, George PhD. 67
Lucey, Kathleen 90
Luer, Mark 167
Lum, Brian 292
Lunardi, Paul 90
Lundy, Christopher 177
Lung, Aaron 277, 310
Lunn, Anna 71
Lycette, Sallie 293
Lynch, lames 85
Lynch, lennifer 66
Lynch, Marianne 269
lynch, Mark PhD. 50, 51
Lynch, Shannon 293
Lynch, Thomas 55
Lyons, Christopher 151, 283
Lyte, Angela 300, 328
Maas, David 310
MacDonald, Gail 60
MacDonell, Alexander 199
Machado, Edward 55
Mackin, Theodore, 5.1. 17, 28, 37
Madden, Colleen 85
Maderos, Marlene 235
Maggiora, Loredana 124, 231
Magnani, Bernadette 287
Magnani, Kathleen 55, 242
Magnano, lulia 310
Mahaney, Kathleen 186, 293
Maher, Timothy 283
Mahmood, David 13
Mahowald, Chris 55
Mahowald, Daniel 145,
Mahre, Susie 169
Maile, Earlynne 293
Malone, Paul 310
Maloney, john 310
Mangan, Patrick 151
Mann, Carrie 292, 293
Mann, Christopher 201, 238,
Mans, David 62
Marchionda, Susan 310
Marcoux, Tommy 277
Marcus, Diane 293
Mardesich, Connie 283
Margherita, Lisa 95
Marincich, Scott 279
Marino, Patricia 225
Marinovich, Lisa 186
Markey, Stephen 110
Marsella, Mary 300
Marsh, Nancy 293
Marte, Lorenzo 310
Martig, Richard 150, 156
Martin, Andrew 279
Martin, Clare 310
Martin, Ieffrey 76, 310
Martin, Kevin 66
Martin, Leslie 90
Norman SJ. 63
Martin, Shane 261
Martinez Ill, Uvaldo 283, 297
Martinez, Ronald 137
Martinez-Saldana, lose 2
Martini, loseph 239, 279
Mason, Gregory 104
Masterson, Philip 293
Matacin, Mala 293
Materia, Michelle 320
Matsukawa, Lisa 95
Matteoni, Brian 261
Mau, Lee 299
Maxson, Mark 90
Mazur, Lenette 53
Mazzetti lr., William 312
McAllister, lean 58
McAvoy, Thomas 163
McCaffery, Tammy 312
McCambridge, Paul 107
McCarthy, Elizabeth 147, 199
McClain, jerry 174
McClellan, Michael 95
McCormack, Gary 90
McCormic, Francis 287
McCormick, Philip Ph.D.
McCurdy, Mary 279
McDermott, William 312
McDonald, Karen 293
McDonald, Mary 76, Z 18
McDonnell, Brian 67, 179
McDonnell, Kathryn 90
McDowell, Suzanne 279
McElwee, lames 293
McElwee, Laurie 300
McEnery IV, lohn 189
McGill, Michael 58
McGill, Theresa 293
McGinty, Rhonda 208
McGlynn, Matthew 58
McGuire. Dennis 85
McGuire, Susan 207
Mclnerney, Timothy 104, 188, 207, 333
Mclnnis, Elizabeth 293
Hoffman - Mclnnis
Str-ilina -Xilrian 105
'XlP1lll1d fxllrvrl 95
Mei lina, Flt'1lPTll k 279
Nlelrtxse lellrey 2131
Melton lmelie 300
Mentlenr e, lbiane 312
Mendenshall, Gary 181
Menghe, Tu 64
Menteur, Monique 312
Menzemer, lxathleen 85
Meraza, Virginia 300
Merls, Melissa 218, 250, 300
Merryman, lewis 71
Meteyia, Mic helle 264
Metevia, Patricia 21, 251,279
Metevia, Theresa 110
Meyer, Peggy 293
Mit hels, Mike 264
Milric loseph 53
Miller ll, Charles 261
Miller, Casey 312
Miller Christen 279
Miller Cynthia 243
Miller ludith 64
Miller Mark 71
Miller Mary 238
Miller Maura 294
Miller Michael 312
Miller, Susan 61
Mckay, Michael 107, 187
Mclseithan, Cheri 312
Mrlxenna, lohn 123
Mclxenna, kristin 109
Mckevitt, Gerald 5.1. 63
Mt Laughlin 282
Mt Lean-Crupper, Cynthia 85
Mclennan, Miles 281
Mt Namara 111, lames 56-222
Mr Neill, Tara 293
Mt Peak, Christopher 293
Mc Phee, Charles 14, 76
MtPhee, lohn 261
Mr Queen, Murray 87
Mt Ray, Leslie 293
Mt Sweeney, Anne 64
Mt Sweeney, Rolmert 261
Mongoven, Anne, O.P. 76
MonPere, Claudia 59
Monreal, lames 283
Moritz, Helen Ph,D. 54
Montgomery, Susan 320
Moody, Mike 295
Mooney, lynn 61
Moore, Deeanne 61
Moore, Lisette 300
Moore, Paul Ph.D, 44, 45
Moore, Steven 92
Moore, William 95
Mora, Maria 66
Moran lr , lames 90, 208
Moran, Patrick 259, 324
More, Michael 176
Moreland, Laura 164
Moreno, Hector 67, 2 12
Morin, Mark 250, 279
Morrill, Charles 87
Morrison, David 1 10
Morrison, lxathleen 294
Mouloux, Kimherlie 40, 67,
Mroc zynski, Randal 281
Mudie, Michael 279
Mukai, Robert 312
Mulcahy, Susanne 61
Mulder, Alice 279
Mullins, Brigid 264
Mulneritch, Mary 286
Murphy, Brian 14
Murphy, Brian Ph.D. 68
Murphy, Carolyn 246, 294
Murphy, Catherine 62
Murphy, lames 35
Murphy, Margaret 90
Murphy,Margaret 126, 129
Murphy, Mic hael 95
Murphy, Thomas 109
Murray, Barbara 77
Murray, lohn 329222
Murray, Timothy 53
Muzii, lonae 179
Myers, Margaret 71
Myers, Vally 280, 283
Nattel, Martin 90
Nattzger, kenneth 283
Nageotte, lames 61
Nahmaa, Steve 100
Nakata, Elisa 334
Nale, lettery 176
Nally, Shannon 294
Nalty, Mary 61,279
Namkoong, Ellen 294
Nash, Maria 294
Nasseri, Caroline 312
Nathan, Lawrence Ph.D. 52
Naughton, Michael 145
Navarro, Moses 67
Naylor, Carolyn Ph.D. 332
Nchekwube, Philip 86
Needles, David 283
Newcombe, Don 73
Newman, Colleen 55, 171
Ngo, Huong 109
Ngo, Tuan 312
Nguyen, Huong 109
Nguyen, lxhanh 109
Nguyen, Phuong-Lan 312
Nichols, Marianne 66
Nielsen, Paul 294
Nishimura, Landon 90
Nobriga, Glenn 312
Nogueira, Margarita 66
Nolan, lxatherine 58, 357
Norman, Michael 148, 161
Norris, Mary 312
North, Linda 62
Nozel, Michael 312
Nulk, Carol 264
Nulk, Christopher 279
Nunes, Cynthia 283
Nunez, Fernando 86
Nunziati, lohn 86, 220
Oberhauser, Catherine 294
O'Brien, Bradley 2, 312
O'8rien, lohn 21, 264
O'Brien, Michael 261, 178
O'Brien, Sara 71
O'Bnen, Thomas 90
Ocker, Susan 87
Off Campus Students 302
Oflaherty, Brendan 271
Ogbogu, Francis 14, 284
Ohanlon, Timothy 123
O'Hara, Terence 140, 188, 335
O'Keefe, Timothy Ph.D. 36
Okumura, Patricia 266, 271 l
Olafson, Victoria 284 l
Oldfield, Laurie 61 1
Oliver, Ioan 294 l
Oliver, lxeen 116
Uliver, Tracy 312
Olson, Brenda 294
Omelveny, Stuart 165
O'Neal, leffrey 90
one-iii, Daniel 110
O'Neill, Mary 265
Ono, Carol 287
Mt Ward, lenniter 312
McWilliams, karen 300
Meagher, Susan 283
Mei hanir al Engineering 1 10
Met kenstot k, Suzanne 246, 293
Metleiros, Cindy 3 12
Merleiros, Merlene 300
Minami, Susan 90
Minn, Bryan 312
Mirat o, Carlita 294
Mirenrla, Matthew 104,
Miroglio, David 15 3
Mitt hell, Brian 92
Mitt hell, Vyilliam 90
Mizianty, Ann 294
Modern languages 66
Modeste, Danielle 58
Mogensen, Eric 85
Molinelltt atherine 61,
Molony, Barbara 63
SENIORS GREG GALATI and Anne
Hamill show what a fabulous time they
had at the Senior Ball Greg was 1983's
liN ENCUMBERED BY a full leg cast, junior Civlio
jtagrini fully enjoyed dancing to joe Sharino in
'KE KROPP, AMATEUR soccer star, practices some
'1ves outside the Graham Complex.
hkeros, Luke 112
lr -Xldo 1115
liwetn, Dana 265
I-furne, Carol 57, 1-111, 150,
Rh, Davld 271
uyylartanne b 1
tiaw, Forrest 27 I
111, Helen 270
1-1 ns, Susan bb
I Louis I 10
ts-co, lason 28-1
lleco, Ruby 100
t lla, lerome 811
r uan, Felicia 500
Robert 27 I
bw, Tamara 2511, 100
lfno, Damien 28-1
l'T10, Lon 57
bnart, Renee 101
lka, Suzanne 279
tttlinan, lohn 112
aim, lohn 90
him, Nancy 270, 271
h1?n,R0berl Ph.D. I0-1
hit, Annette -1, 120
ll-r,An2-15, sol, no
her, Mary 312
P2-, Annetvtarte 112
Hvfacqua, Richard 7 1
Phe, Mane 271
bite, Nina 101
Lifakts, ste-ua so
lirson, Leanne 115
11 uvich,1on 271
litCarole 3 15
izzo, Ltnda 271
'I ack, Barbara Ph.D. 5-1
P on,1sevln 00
Pet 1 olo, Robert 20-1
Petls, lily 210, 271
Pedrazzt, Gayle 115
Pefle y, Richard 00
Pell, Leanne 101
Pellitt lotta, Lee 113
Pelluzzon, Elissa 270
Pendergast, lxtm I-1,77-221
Peng, Stone 1110
Peoples, lames 270
Pera, Steven 00
Pereira, Cynthia 271
Perez, Germaine 101
Perez, Ralph 1112
Perrella, Gina 101
Perry, Lars 271
Person, Gretchen 05
Pestana, Harold 00
Petruc ha, Sharon 00
Petty, Ruben Ph.D. 71 21 1
Pham, My 515
Phtlls, Troy 55
Phillips, Matthew 2115
Phipps, Charles, 5.1. 50
Phtpps, Rn hard 111
Phipps, William 100
Physic s 07
Pia, lames 1115, 115
Ptanetta, loseph 05
Piazza, Qhrlsttn 204
Pttkerlr ,Norman 272
Pteters Ir ,Gerald 2111
Ptgott, Douglas 20-1
Plet q, lohn 02
Poggt, Ronald 270
Polglase, lxevln 2111
Pol11nalSt1ent e 1111
Pollot lt, Steven lb2
Popov, lzlsa 200, 501
Popovtr h, Lisa 272
Porter, Christine -10, 20-1
Posada, Alice 272
Pottinger, Mic hael 00
Poundstone, Rua hard 21115, 270
Powell, Brian 1111
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photo by Nate Tsurkoff
Pozos, Antotnette 05
Pragasits, Panagtotrs 115
Prano, Susan S11
Pratt Chad 20-1
Pratte,1ohn 31, 147, 111
Premo, Mark 272
Presley Carol 115
Pratt- l5ayttl40 -1' 1114
Privell, 1ohn, 5.1. 27
Proano, Susan 11
Prottttt 111, Norman 115
Pugh, Penny 115
Purner, llanrel 111
Purser, l2dVltl 122, 121
Quton, Nadtne 20-1
Radovutb, ludtth 37
Ragan, Stexe 122
Rarble, ldmes 1211
Ramirez, lohn 272
Ramtrez, Iudtth 100
Ramirez, Sylvra S0
Ramsay, Barbara 115
Ramsay, Tammy 20-1
Ramsdell, Nanette 115
Randall laura 20-1
Rapp, Robert 100
Rasa he, Madeltne 20-1
Razdal, Andy 14 1
Rau, lettrey 20-1
Reagan, lsex in 1111
Reliello Mit hele 117
Redmond, Patnr ld 205
Reet e, Robin 1111
Reels, lull S111
Retdy, Martin 2111
Rent, -Xlbert 100, 1112
Retlley, lxathleen 311
Retlly, Regina 2115
Retmt he, Sheryl 117
Reile5,1ames, 5.1. 22 24
Religious studies 711
Rest hlte, lxldtls 270
Rewalt, William, 5.1, 2, 2
Reyes, Howard 205
Reynoso, lllzabelh 20S
Rhea, Vine ent 311
Rtanda, Martlyn 2115
Ric h, Phtltp 111
11, 1-1, -1-1
Richards, lisa 711, 112, 127, 120
Rat hardson, lxenneth R-1,
Richmond, Gregory 272
Ru hter, Mane 2117
Rteman, ltanne 124, 210, 101
Riley, Philip 5 1, 711, 77
Riley, Rat hard 32
Rtsse, Suzanne 37
Rrstau, Elizabeth 205
Rtvas Lettcla 117
Rivera, Rene 210
Rizzo, lla lS1etta272
Roberts, Andrew 117
Roberts, Mary 111
Roberts, Melanie 111
Roberts, Richard, 5,1. 1111
Rot ha, Antonio 2155
Roderlques, Ln: 71 121
Rodrrggs, Stex en 270
Rodrigues Gary 01
R111lflgUlr'l, ljolores 2111
Roensrh, Iohn 117
Rogers, Adam 125
Rogers, Laura 200
Roltoxlth, Ioelle 117
Roll Mary 205
Romano Iettrey 1111
Nletlzna F? 'J
Romano, Robert 66
Roney lr lohn 128, 281
Roney, Katherine 295
Roosenboom, lacqueline 3 17
Rosa, laurie 317
Rose, C arolyn 64
Rose, Patrit ia 317
Rose, Robert 1 l
Rose, William 287
Rosenthal, Kathleen 295, 297
Rosolack, Stephen 1 19, 120
Ross, Peter Ph.D. 65
Ross, Robert 317
Ross, Sheila 301
Rossi, Teresa 295
Rossini, Karen 272
Roth, Arthur Ph.D. 73
Rotunda, Lisa 61
Rounthwaite, Deborah 71
Roxstrom, Susan 272
Royce, Iames, S.l. 72
Ruckwardt, Deborah 265
Ruder, loseph 284
Rudy, Mark 63
Ruhwedel, Ann 86
Rupp, Melinda 295
Ruppel, Kenneth 317
Rusch, Yvette 71
Ruso, lenniter 86
Russick, Andrew 284
Russick, Philip 272
Russo, Aileen 272
Ryan, Eric 250
Ryan, Mary 203,279
Ryan, Terry 21, 55
Ryder, Timothy 279, 307
Rynes, Theodore, SJ. 59
Sack, Stacy 295
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Sakotla, Kyle 87
Sale, Andrew 287
Saligumba, Tarcela 295
Salyard lr , Robert 279
Samcoft, Christine 272
Sammon, Lisa 58
Sampair, Iames 279
Samuels, Roger 175
Sanchez, Carlos 111
Sanchez, Christina 295
Sanchez, Nancy 295
Sanders, Greg 272
Sandra, Daniel 265
Sanfilippo, Paul 317
Sanford, Lynn 64, 317
Santos lr , Herbert 284
Santos, Richard 56
Santos, Robert 2, 109, 162, 228
Saporito, Charles 91
Sargent, Amy 322
Sarsfield, lohn 317
Sarsfield, Maryanne 301
Sarture, lane 77-223
Sasao, leff 317
Savage, Peter 86
Sawka, lohn Ph.D. 65
Scamagas, Maria 317
Scarcella, lohn 91
Schaefer, Lori 295
Schaefer, Scott 265
Schaefer, Uwe 272
Schaller, Kelly 295
Schaper, Gill 317
Schardt, Magdalena 295
Scharff, Georgia 95
Schatzman, Andrew 104
Schimandle, Matthew 111
Schimpeler, Amy 287
Schlueter, Timothy 327
Schmidt, Lisa 317
Schmidt, Walter 91
Schneider, Paul 272
Schneider, Walter 272
Schoelen, Todd 109
Schoenlank, Laura 1 11
Schott, Lisa 301
Schrader, Nancy 281
Schreiber, Lisa 295
Schreiber, Teresa 284
Schubert, William 295
Schuck, Eric 284
Schulenburg, Charlene 66
Schultz, Gregory 295
Schwartz, Mark 295
Schwartzbach, Michelle 67
Schwemley, Kevin 295
Scolari, Robert 77
Scott, Kristi 97, 1 19, 358
Scott, McGregor 272
Sebastian, Richard 295
Seevers, Heidi 258, 317
Seidel, loan 284
Seidler, Mary 169, 295
Selden lr , William 154
Semans, lohn 148
Semonsen, Kevin 55
Sencion, Glicelda 295
Senkewicz, Bob, 5.1. 28, 36, 210, 220
Sereda, Stephanie 272
Serrano, Maria 287
Serrano, Ramon 287
Serrao, Ilona 295
Serres, Michael 279
Sewart, lohn Ph.D. 50
Sewell, Warren 284
Shaffer, Frederick 91
Shah, Kiran 109
Shah, Prasanna 109
Shanahan, Maureen 91
Shanks, Tom, 5.1. 28, 31, 77
Shannon, Margaret 86
Shaughnessy, Michael 284
Shaw, Elizabeth 86
Shea, Iames 245
Shea, loseph 317
Sheehan, lennifer 296
Sheehan, Karen 299
Sheehan, Teresa 50
Shellooe, William 109
Sherburne, Kevin 261
Sheridan, David 317
Sherrard, Robert 91
Shiba, Susan 91
Shimamoto, Chris 91
Shocklee, Molly 272
Shuck, Marie 287 1
Sidebottom, lill 296 Q
Sigler, Christopher 149 Q
Silbemwan, Carolyn 77 "
Silva, Carol 317
Silva, Carolyn 279 ,
Simien, Yolanda 296 -
Sintek, lana 284
Sisneros lr., Patrick 272
Sison, Sylvia 317
Sistek, Cheryl 50
Siu. Thomas 287
Skelley, Ann 143, 148, 161
Sklensky, Diane 301
Skowronski, lames 55-223
Skrbina, Catherine 71
Smalley, lohn 279
Smart, Christopher 71
Smit, Cornelius 296
Smith, Dorian 63
Smith, Kathy 251
Smith, Kenenth 92
Smith, Marilyn 61
Smith, Paul 261
Smoker, Philip 281
Smolarski, Dennis, SJ. 27, 30, 65
Snodgrass, David 284
Soberanis, David 111
Sobrato, lohn 91
Sobrero, Elizabeth 301
Soden, Debbie 287
Soderberg, Sheri 70
Soliz, Paula 317
Sommerville, lonathan 287
Soto, Deanna 301
Souder, Michael 95
South, Susan 296
Souza, Cathleen 86
Spargo, Thor 86, 167
Specker, Deborah 296
Spiekerman, Charles 43, 279
Stair, Carol 284
Stankus, Robert 215
Stanton, Carol 43, 71
Stapleton, Iames 287
Starliper, Steven 95
Staton, Teric 55
Stees, Laurie 296
Stein, Charlotte 50
Stein, Thomas 169, 272
Steinbronn, Beth 287
Stephens, Thomas 71
Stimson, Laura 64
Stivaletti, Michael 317
Stivers, Michael 279
Silva, Mark 265 1
Stokes, Kelly 296
Stone, Matthew 296
Stover, William Ph.D. 69
Stowell, Paul 105
Strubbe ll, lohn 60
Subbiondo, joseph 48
Suen, Hannah 108, 109
, Dana 296
Sy, Anthony 272
Tabb, Christopher 64
FRESHMAN DAVID DALI washes
down another helbing of turkey cutl
during dinner in Benson.
1CE INSTRUCTOR KRISTY Scott
student Wendy Yabroff perform
al of the Heart" at the Images '83
:e concert held on March in Mayer
achtbana, lsrls 281
addeuccr, Domlnnc 279
aga, Scott 5-1, 287
aggart, Patrice 279
ahara, Elvla 301
akamoto, Michael 279
iakeshima, Peggy 86
iam, Man 58
anaka, Stephen 28-1
anner, Christopher 279
apay, Gregory 10-1, 258
'apay, Harold 10-1
apla, Raul 265
assone, 5alvalore, 5.1. 19, 76
avenner, Marlon 91
aylor, Alan, Ph.D. 87
efank, Kara 3 17
eresa, Michael 6-1
eresl, Marc: 55
erruzzano, Ignaclo 318
esta, Ellzabeth 273
'heater Arts 77
heis lr ,Thomas 273
hels, Susan 305, 318
hibodeaux, Sherrie 273
Hole, Cara 281, 335
hom, Elrzabeth 123
hom, Louuse 123
homas, Adam 287
homas, Chrlstlne 301
hompson, Ken 161, 198
hompson, Laura 318
hornton, Ltam 10-1
'huIl, lulle 296
Toh, Boon 27 3
Tolhert lr , Louls 176
Tollini, Frederick, 5.1. 26, 3
Tonelll, Andrea 296
Toomey, Steven 17 3, 296
Torrens, lim, 5.1. 59, 96
Torres, Dlana 1 17
Torres, Susan 265
Toste, Colleen 273
Totten, Lucy 111
Trapp, Linda 296
Tremarolt, Iacquelyn 273
Trlly, Tony 263,265
Trlndle, Mlchael 53
Truylllo, Tracy 55
Truxaw, Peter 273
Tseng, Daniel 287
Tu, Menghe 6-1
Tucker, loan 296
Tucker, Matthew 296
Tuosto, Rlchard 1119, 17'-1
Turley, Thomas Ph.D. 6 3
Turner, lacquellne 2-15
Twltche1l,Mlchelle 71, 225
Tyebiee, Tyzoon, Ph.D. 94
Ulmer, lsaren 13
Upadhyaya, Prakash 91
photo by Chris van Hasselt
Llyeda, lsaren 296
Vattaro, Salvatore 1-13 161 -61
Valdez, Clndy 296
Valdez, Vlctor 265
Valdlvla, Edward 27 3
Valentlne, Lucy -111, -13 2 31
Valerlote, Patrlck 63
Vallancey, Mark 296
Valle, lorge 318
Valle, luan 11,19
Vallerga, Paul 77
Van Hove, Allen 1119
Van, Ngoc-Anh 1119
Van, Ngoc-Dat 318
Vanc e, loy 318
Vandenberg, Marc 1119
Vanrlenberghe, Alexls 318
VanDenBerghe, Christian Ph.D. 66
Vanderltarr, Mlchael 1115
Vannelll, lsrlsten 122
VanRu1ten, Theresa 279
Vanwylt, Dana 186
Vanwyk, Dianne 91
Vari, Victor Ph.D. 1111
Varnt, lohn 111
Velasco, Sandra 61
Venezra, Mic hael 91
Ventry, lsathryn 273
Ventura, Ana 66
Verhlca, Pearle 3111
Vertongen, Tony 53
Vlano, lohn 1119
Vregas, Randall 86
Vllla, Steven 318
Xfrllarreal Manuel 86
V811 ent, lbaw n 6 3
X1smara,1.rt-gory 171 265
VlX1dl1U Rolmerl 513
VtmnMassenhausen, Arnold 296
VVaal Rtzlwrt 122
1Nat hter, Peter 91
Water R11 hartl 1213 129
Waygenlmat h lohn 91
Wagner lenore 292
Wahl, 13411111 lt 92
Wakefield, Donan Ph.D. 77
1A allter, 15119913 271
Walsh, 13114111 27 3
Walsh, Red 181
1Nalson, Steven 3 113
VVard, Susan 58
Warren, Edward, 5.1. 32
V1,'ashlngton Mary 318
Waterman Cenene 318
VVatters, lohn 199
VVat1erworth, Pamela 297
Watts, ludy 95
VVelth,1xaren 112, 11-1 126 319
Weldon, Tlanlelle 27 3
Wells, David 96, 111-1
Mlelsh lr , loseph 279
Welsh, lanel, O.P. 2 111
Welsh, lulle 265
Welty, Mary 57
Wendland, lohn 86
1fVerner, lulle 24-1, 319
Wertman, Teresa 86
Weslermark, George Ph.D. 511
Westlake, Ellen 96
Wheatley, Cary 189
Wheeler, Sondra 1 19
VVhelan, Mit hael 52, 179, 227
1Nhltalter,1ason 112 127 319
NN'h11e, lennlter 297
Whtte, lselth 319
White, 5usan 55, 2116
1Vhlte, Therese 58
Whlttenhurg, Ellen 279
Wlhle, lohn 261
1A1!1P1l'1f1dN1x1,R11l1PT1 1 18
Willey lr , loseph 281
lellrey 57 321
Williams, lohn Ph.D. 6 3
Robert 27 3
rrant e 52
Roderlques Y Wlble
Wills Stephen 63
Wilson, Gregory 248
Wim hell, Eileen 123
Wing, Patricia 319
Wrnkenbat h, Denise
Winter, Catherine 91
Wirth, Tracy 57
Wttham, karen Il-I
Wrttry, Bryon 165, 273
Wojciechowski, Mark 297
Wojcrk, Vicki -10
Wolf, Caroline 297
Wong, Anna 297
Wong, Deborah 6-1
Wong, Douglas 297
Wong, Garrett 273
Wong, Geoffrey 279
Wong, Lisa S5
Wong, Sheila 91
Wong, Shirley 92
Woo, Lal 109
Wood, Sarah 43, 273
Woodman, Helen 119, 287
Woolway, Lisa 66
Wray, Mary 273
Wright, Michael 92
Wright, T. C., 5.1. 76
Wrobllcky, Steven 71, 198
Xuereb, Frederick 95
The 79th volume of The Redwood published and copyrighted by
the President and Board of Trustees of the University of Santa
Clara was printed by Taylor Publishing Company of Dallas, Texas.
A total of 3,550 books were printed using offset lithography on
80 pound enamel stock. Pages 17-32 are part of Taylor's Color
Graphics program, 4451 with Marine Blue ff 12 six point tool lines.
Spot color on pages 1-15 is Taylor's '46 in a 7095 screen. Pages
113-128 have a 5093 screen of Taylor's 349. Twenty pages of four
color are comprised of Cibachrome ipages 2, 81, and type C prints.
All processing of color film was done by Kodak. Cibachrome prints
were developed by 63rd Street Laboratories, San Francisco, and
although a few photos were printed by Kodak and Capitol Color of
San Jose tpages 3, 4, 7, 131, Varden Studios, Rochester, New York,
custom printed the prints to size. All color photographs were taken
by The Redwood photographers with Kodacolor II, Echtachrome
or Kodacolor 400 film. Varden Studios photographed 676 seniors
and faculty members and 1064 undergraduates.
With ASA's ranging from 125 to 3200, black and white photos
were printed from 35 mm and 2174" negatives in The Redwood
darkroom by yearbook staff members on Ilford Multigrade
Polycontrast RC paper. With the exception of a few rolls of candids
shot for the book by representatives from TPC and Varden, all
photographs were taken by members of the University
Community. Processing was done by The Redwood
photographers using Kodak chemicals.
A combination of Korinna Italic 18 point, Korinna Regular in 48,
60 and 72 points, 60 point News Gothic, and four point tool lines
reversed out of Panatone Matching System color '471 decorate
the 65 pound cover endsheet stock. Embossed with a special
design and silkscreened with Taylor's Brown 885, the, cover has a
base material of green 239 with a mission grain applied.
While the body copy throughout the book texcept the
openingfclosing and divisions, which are 14 pointy is Korinna
10712, the headline and cutline faces vary, but, their sizes are
consistently 48 and 878 points, respectively. Photo credits and
folios are six point Korinna and the index is 8 point optima. All
cutlines are set in boldface. Headline and cutline faces, and the
sections' layout styles, follow: OpeningfCIosingfDivision spreads
- Stymief V4'3AQ A Jesuit Institution - Times RomanfMondriang
A Center of Learning - MeliorfSkyIinefClotheslineg A Place to
Play - SouvenirfColumnerg A Place to Live - PalatinofGrid
This is the second consecutive book to be copyrighted.
Yabroff, wendy 118, 358 Zamberlin, Ann 86 I
Yamada, Natalie 265 Zanello, Sylvia 284 l
Yao, Gretta 279 Zapien, Susan 63 I
Yarbrough, Raymond, Ph.D. 107 ZGDUIOFI, MiChael 116 I
Yeggy, Iulie 297 Zecher lr., Albert 319
Yum, Shirrn 297 Zecher, Vanessa 319 5
Yontg, Melissa 301 Zimmerman, Albert 319 Ii
Young, Betty 319 Zom, leffrey Ph.D. 48, 99 '
Young, Brenda 57
Young, lanice 67 1
Young, Mary 297
Young, Phyllis 319
. , I
Editor s notes
THE PIZZA BOX is empty again. The Pepsi is all gone, too. The
office looks like a cyclone hit it and the yearbook is finished . . .
Nothing else matters. I
I've been looking forward to this day since late July, when I
signed the printing contract. Now that The Final Deadline is here, I y
wish we could postpone it to improve some of the flaws I know are I
an inherent part of rushing editors. A few captions could be more I
explicit, a couple of stories and layouts tighter, and the photos I
always need help . . . But, much of it is very good, and, when 1
compared with the last three books, there is no question that the I
83 staff made a lasting contribution to the history of The 1
Redwood. Gone are the days of captionless pictures of beer -
with a few faces sprinkled in for good measure, gone are the days
of academic-less yearbooks.
Articles like Kim Moutoux and Steve Lozano's coverage of the
War and Conscience Institute and Missy Merk's Offbeat took hours
of preparation and contributions from at least a dozen people, and
these cannot help but preserve some of the highlights of the 1
Initially, all of us imagined something a bit different from our
final product. Idealism plagued the editors, along with
procrastination. il think the latter was a stronger influencej. What
is important is that the book did treat topics we considered
valuable for recording the year. The Leavey's gift to the Business
School, the beginnings of a new baseball stadium, the probable
Alameda reroute, Jesuits' influence on the University, and finally
profits realized on an ASUSC concert were newsworthy, so we
covered them. Obviously, we had to reject loads of informationg
there just wasn't enough space. We consider ourselves to be
journalists, for a sort of annual news magazine. We were
constantly fascinated - perhaps I mean consumed - by the
yearbook. Hopefully the human interest angle has kept your
So now, time to start summer. Time to wish luck to study-away-
from-Santa Clara-ers: Steve Lozano and George Condon, may you
learn even more than you don't know about making a yearbook.
To all of my dear friends - not one of "the herd" got away with
avoiding working on the book - and everyone who gave
something to this book's completion, I thank you. To my not-good-
enough-for-copy-editor, layout-editor-boosted-to Managing Editor
Matt Keowen, you are my hero. Thanks for absorbing some of the
pressures. Tom Shanks, S.J. - one of these days you're going to
be wrong about me. You wait and see! You do still owe me dinner.
Rob Stankus, thanks for being a student-media champion. l'lI
follow in your footsteps, but I want to graduate in four years. Kerry
Dollard, one word: merci. Dick LoPachin and Priscilla Talcott and
Tim imy buddyj Haitz, Taylor Publishing Co. reps rescued us more
than once -for you: we are grateful.
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Suggestions in the University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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