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

 - Class of 1984

Page 1 of 308

 

University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 308 of the 1984 volume:

Nxt- , - u.,." ,. . . I ' .4 . . . ' I 1 11 TS I N S I D E ft!-E Student Life 6 Academies 92 Redwood, , Vqlgkgff People 124 Sports 194 d'9f'?,F3' d N' ?li2d?.Ti? Ads Sz Index 270 BW? I l W At the Winter Olympics Domenic 11'addeucci, 1 2 1 Mark Haun, Brian Fraher, and Greg Haupt salute the best country :ompeting. Heralding Asian-Pacific Heritage week, the Filipino Club sponsored a traditional dance company in Benson Basement. About 50 spectators watched the colorful display. After dinner at . the Elite Cafe 4 r . . . , rumor Jill Gripenstraw and Eric Vliristenson fred tie? meet 'l'vd Beaton on board at the lloal llance. Rl- Beaton THE REDWOOD 19 4 Q University of Santa Clara, 1984 Santa Clara, CA 95053 ww i fr 'xii i ul b UNlVllRSlTY OFSNITA CMM ' nsrgicns 9225555 i ef LGYGEA llmwkmaar CENT? R-, f ' Title 1 Vw.. Junior Steve Tanaka practices pool after dinner in the basement of Benson. - Q 639,11 ' '11 ...., ,V -zz ,4 -, Q. f- . Q' 1 15116 A 1 an rid -V .,.fQ1fj4." Ellen Namkoong ,df Ellen Namkoong Injuries like Michael Lee's strain, plagued the Broncos during fall quarter. Authentic Asian dishes were devoured by Int'l Students Club members like Rose Merry Maruli at their annual dinner. Tina Rothrock is an undeclared freshman and Swig resident. The Key Word i 'lx BETTER. Red, white and blue striped the faces of exchange students at the Sarajevo Olympic Games. The men's basketball team reached the quarter-finals in the NIT. The faces of those involved in the increased tutoring programs reflected sincere dedication. These images, and innu- merable others, comprised the unique quality and character of Santa Clara in 1984. Construction was also a distinc- tive part of the year. Beyond alter- ing sections of campus, the expan- sion of Benson Center and Daly Science embodied an inner expan- sion of school pride and spirit. Stu- dents' respect for their school grew along with public recognitionl of it as an outstanding liberal arts col- lege. But although the gardens blos- somed and the dome over the Lea- vey pool went up for the winter and down for the spring, students .,, acted differently. In contrast with recent years, students demonstrated their concern over the proposed Student Fee Committee, and the Major!Minor issue. And that dis- play of student - and faculty - sentiment, as seen at the Tenure Rally!Sit-in, even reached the local newspaper. It was clear that many had final- ly had enough with apathy. It seemed in- X j X, I evitable that fi f ,... , ,, , , , y. 5-1 T..r,.-L, ..y...!,-. .- the year would LJ, L , L be both very full and very rich. And so it was. Joseph R. Fraher Senior English major 1 Lucia Solonzano, "Rating the Colleges," U.S. News and World Report, Nov. 28, 1983, pp.41-48. Later, it is a fond memory, but the Candlelight Dinner always finds the new freshmen self-conscious and unsure of each other. An engineering major from Ukiah, Mike La Ha was ' seated next to Nella Nencini because he didn't know her. Nella is a political science major from Carmel. Despite initial tension, the dinner in the newly remodeled cafeteria was a successful ice-breaker for the class. C 0 3 o ll ac 5 G E The Key word is BETTER' 3 Sue W ,,.,:5 Epauletted and double-track- stitched styles adorn freshman womens crew coxswain Addie Roff and sophomore Dunne resident Knut Gotterup. The resurging popularity of jean jackets hit the campus fall quarter and were seen in a variety of shapes and sizes. Michael Risso X , f' Q 'li K if M' get wc' During a men's cross coun- try meet at San Jose City Col- lege, senior John Maloney Sprints towards the finish line. On his way to work in the Benson basement, Sher Khan crosses Santa Clara St. Sher, a sophomore, is from Pakistan, and is studying electrical engineering. ael N550 1 ,I fi Q .. 1 Q- 'N Hedda helluva GDOD TIME. t was a sticky hot September night for the restless students in McLaughlin 317. The school year had begun. Classes, a couple of big fraternity parties, coconut oil in the gardens at noon, perfume and cologne in the halls before dinner. But soon, as more trees bared their limbs, fewer students bared theirs. And as though it were part of the natural cycle, studying became an increasingly common indoor activity. Gradually, though, the pressure was building, tension mounted - finals were invading. They stormed the campus and levied a brutal tyranny Then, at the height of their oppression, they toppled, crashed, and were over. Students, facul- ty, administrators, along with the buildings, groaned a sigh of relief. It was Christmas Break. Upon returning, everyone found a similar, though chillier, regimen awaiting them. Refreshed from their i X Christmas hibernation, many thought that winter quarter seemed to fly by. For others, the cold and repetition seemed only to slow the pace. Spring quarter was the real test, it separated the students from the tourists. This time, as the menacing finals approached, the unsuspecting student body was undermined with sun, Santa Cruz, and subversive liquid refreshments - all cleverly calculated to wreak havoc upon inno- cent GPA's. At the time, registration, classes, tests, and finals seemed a tedious burden. But when it only lasts four years and then is over, the unique charm of it all is impossible to deny. Joseph R. Fraher Senior English major "Dining Out" is Julie Werner's specialty. Her column appeared weekly in The Santa Clara and featured restaurants close to campus. Julie, a combined science major, divided her extra time between writing and working at the information Booth. Haada helluva sooo TIME' 5 Ma" i, f , Hawaiian gear at the Special Olympics Dance-a-thon in January. Eating a Thursday lunch over the latest issue of The Santa Clara, Alex Quong relaxes in the newly remodeled cafeteria. As the first stage in the Benson Center renovation, new dividers, posters, carpet, and furniture were added to the revamped dining room. Student Life Namkoo Ellen ,W A 3,2 .,':f"',! ff A X cf af ' Laura Randall 'ajama-clad, 2nd floor lclaughlin women Michelle ipain, Colleen Fitzgerald, and llimi Faulders host a party for heir Screw-Your-Roommate. John .eupp, T.J. Spear, and Chris Lyons oined them in Colleen's room. iuzanne Fuchslin and Steve Iethercutt rock-it-out in Iawaiian gear at the Special ilympics dance-a-thon in January. lnly 12 couples finished the 24 lout long eventg many dropped 'ut in the early morning hours. Sue Walters Siillllfiliemlii life SNIP and TUCK ell, if you don't like it we can take it in a lit- tle . . .' Changes, alterations, renovations. Santa Clara received alterations on much of its wardrobe. From construction to expand Daly Science and Benson Center to many new faces in Student Services, Campus Min- istry, and Saga, student life changed . . . and changed for the better. Rather than a closet full of the same old duds, ASUSC proposed a diversified and bal- anced entertainment calendar featuring more dances, a wider range of concert artists in- cluding Spyro Gyra and Charlie Daniels, and various lecturers. But, Santa Clara not only brought in gifted performers and authorities, it also reached out. The Santa Clara experience extended far beyond the trappings of the Mission adobe walls as attested by the Jamaica Program for SCU students to help .. all some of the world's poor. ,li i t And, our location in the Silicon fl l"'l' W Valley just might have something I to do with the increasing amount of computers on campus. From the administration which became an IBM dealer, and ordered 150 IBM PC's, to the large num- bers of students who did their homework on one, the Santa Clara system steadily absorbed more computers. So on the surface, and on deeper levels as - well, a hem is let out here, some new items are added there, and Santa Clara emerged a better university. Joseph R. Fraher Senior English major smp and a rucx 7 The Bronco Cheering Section raises enthusiasm at the Homecoming game against Davis. Frustration and disappointment are the feelings Mike Wegner expresses because of his injury in the Davis vs. SCU game. i"J N.-oi Dorlo 0 C 8 Sports , 5. Q Dorio Barbieri tackle The 61 c mrnerhack fr mm T h e a 8500 parents, alumni, and students celebrate the Broncos' Homecoming he fans who made their way into Buck Shaw Stadium for the Octo- ber 15th homecoming game weren't the only ones soaring. To start the game off with just the right punch, a skydiving team dropped into Buck Shaw Stadium and just happened to bring the game ball with them. For the first three quarters of the game, the Broncos held their own against perennially strong UC Davis Aggies. How- ever, the fourth quarter proved to be SCU's nemesis, as the Ag- gies overpowered the Broncos to score 21 points and go on to win the game. Realizing that Davis. was a tough team to beat, coach Pat Malley said, "I Seconds before contact, junior Isaac Vaughn, quarterback, looks for an open receiver as running back Tom Havens, also a junior, attempts to block a Davis Aggie. was not overly disappointed with the team's performance." Homecoming day ended with a street dance on Santa Clara St. where students boogied to the sounds of Laser Boy, a "top 40" band. Saturday's game capped off a Homecoming Week made great only because SCU students got involved in the many scheduled events. Spirits were high - un- fortunately, not high enough to allow the Bronco gridders to come away with a victory. Barbie Lycette Freshman business major Ellen Arabian Freshman undeclared Strength and endurance are needed to escape the strong Davis team. Isaac Vaughn displays these qualities as he tries with all his might to gain yardage. Dono Barbler The Game Th ee An unexpectedly high number turn out to make the Homecoming festivities and celebrations the best in years. Homecoming week began on Monday, October 10th, when nominations were taken for the Homecoming Court. Mary Ma- thews, Homecoming Activities Coordinator, began scheduling the events during the summer to ensure success. After several years of not having a Homecom- ing Court, Mary brought it back to Santa Clara. The revival of the court provoked some contro- versy during the week because some students labeled the event and the Broncos. The results of the Homecom- ing Court election were an- nounced during the game. Nels Nelsen and Heidi LeBaron were elected King and Queen. Heidi Seevers and Michael Wegener were chosen as Junior Princess and Prince, while Lisbeth Ar- mentano and Joe Cunningham came out on top for Sophomore Princess and Prince. Doug Davi- dovich and Lisa Benson were the freshmen choice for Prince as sexist and outdated. According to Mary, howev- er, most stu- dents seemed to approve of the court idea since 800 stu- dents cast their ballots. Mary planned events for every day of the week. On Wednes- day, students had the oppor- tunity to par- ticipate in an 5. .V Matt Bernal In the stands at Homecoming, Kate Harvey and Amy Williams look forward to post-game festivities. and Princess. Heidi be- lieved that "the court was successful in helping to pro- mote school spirit and in- volvementf' She and the others were happy to win. Overall, Homecoming was a great success. All who attended the festivities enjoyed them and agreed with Nels when he said that airband contest, then enjoyed a barbeque with entertainment from San Francisco street per- formers. On Friday, a bonfire, a rally, and a KSCU dance gave stu- dents the chance to get even more involved. The week's ac- tivities proved to be a great pre- liminary for Saturday's battle between the U.C. Davis Aggies l Student Life "The events of the week far sur- passed those in recent years and helped to build school spirit in the student body." Barbie Lycette Freshman, undeclared An Airband Contest was included in the Homecoming week activities. Senior Bruce Berlin competes for first place while lip-syncing to "Jailhouse Rock." 5-. 35 X. Ron Poggi l, fl MattBernaI SS? CQ..-. 11 UQ mms. ::2.3 v-xQ.UQ an-1.5: S52 e,P"' :LES ic:-:Q 4'.o m"'C , 23 2 l rx: 1 cc- 5.22 cnofl '.?.'.f-+w or -52.2 eil 1 E035 f kt l fi Leaping through hoops :mil into tln- lienrts ol' students is this lraiinecl clog, l'erl'orinerl ln' in Sain lfrziiieiseziii sl reel perloriner :incl l1is"lkiitl1l'ul eoiiipuiiioiif' this !lk'l entertains Hlllflt'lllS and clog alike. What a day to get together with friends! Soplioinores 'lilllll Kenny, Steve Uclflll. Vliet Fluippell, Mike liollus. Ilan lVleC'oriniek, Dennis lfmher. and Mull Haley en-joy u Homecoming tailgate in Leavey lot. Tumbling flames emerge as the bonfire warms the spirit and energy of students. The fire and following dance on Ryan Field were two of the special events during Homecoming week. Mat! Bernal 1 I l f l L I l l 1 Q . P i i 1 5 a l' l 1 a l i Frederick Medina 1 The Week -F l Having won the Laurel and Hardy look- alike contest, Bill Mt-Dermott lStauleyl and Brad U'Hrion lflliverl pose for adoring lnns in Grahaln Central Station. Harvey the Rabbit, otherwise known as 'lfl Spear. embraces friends Kari Clark anrl Amy Harcia at the OVSA Halloween Ball. Matthew J. Frome Ellen Namkoong Strange outfits, and funny faces, not iinusiml at any party. are espevially abundant at the Day-af'ter-Halloween party at ,lohn Mcllheefs house. Mary lierwe, 'llira McNeill, Kathy Donal, Tina lianmonfli, and Kay Honey all attend the hash. 12 student Life A Frome J. Matthew '::."'?: KF' Matthew J Frome As the Grim Reaper, Nlzill li1'l'llIll siirprisvs l'X't'll his lrit-iitlsg:ttl1irk rtioiu :intl liootlt-tl t-yt-s musk his itlt-iililx :il llitt ll:ilIowt't'li Hull. ' Q f 'B L Matthew J. Frome t 'J Introducing LTU il to siblings out . tl'1-.llrtiixilii iiiia .ln ixllvll-l'l-J Mil Siu- Klthiiiii iii ll roxvrvtl txliiiii lil l :intl Nsiiii x l':trtlmi ,gqixii liii Nl?sll'l'l1llllX.l l lilpll' -il llli i sflltitil Gladys Knight andthe Pips - llllfINfl1IlIlIX..lIl .'Xllt'll,liiil'llHI1 l'ti'lt+Ii, -livlili lllllllllllllpfp, :intl Xlziyii liN:iii ttiilt-rlzilii .tl llit- lltix' :tilt-i' llril lows-vii pzirlx' Ellen Namkoong Once a year, dressing to impress means more than high fashion, it means Dressing in costume on Octo- Jer 31 originated when Hallow- een was called All Hallow's Eve, 1 vigil on which masks were vorn to ward off evil spirits. Today, Halloween is celebrat- zd with people attired in imagi- iative costumes, going out "trick ir treating" or attending parties. Students celebrated Halloween with great music, great costumes and great friends at parties and :lances on campus. Those who attended the Hal- w loween festivities had a frightful- ly good time at OCSA's Hallow- een Ball and Sigma Phi Epsi- lon's "A Halloween Bash." Disc jockeys provided the music for the sold-out parties. The Ball, held at Graham Central Station, and the frater- nity party, at the Sig Ep house, both featured lots of Budweiser. Traditional costumes such as witches, vampires, and ghosts were popular but the more imaginative costumes prevailed: guys in drag, flappers, bees, clowns, the wounded party ma- chine, and one oddhall skier who danced all night with his skis on. Those around "the times of evil spirits" wouldn't have ap- proved ofthe modern ways of celebrating Halloween, hut at least the students who attended these festivities didn't mind. 1xt'llt1l' 5t'.s.slo11,s l"re'.shr11ri11 Ellgllvsfl lllilliill' . 'D Legitimate oddity lv ,um F5 Q., 4 ,w Agile' 1 1- W N 2 ir! . N4 av ibm- l':"'? 4 F 1- NK. A sg. if :xiii 1 , , . ,::E,Qf,.- 3-,. , , 5' E N. 1,1 Y n 18K sour note . fFalI concerts please fans, but plague ASUSC 'Greg Kihn, clear weather, land a new intramural field lwelcomed everyone back to lschool on September 21. The lcombination of beverages in the l"beer garden" and the Greg f"Rock'Kihn'Roll" Band made Ethe afternoon a great success for lall who attended. Hits such as g"Jeopardy" and "The Break Up lSong', blasted through the lSeptember air. Q Later on in the quarter, an lenthusiastic crowd packed into ,Mayer Theatre to enjoy Tom lSherman on piano, Jay lBeckenstein on sax, and Tim lStone on bass. Members of lSpyro Gyra - the jazz fusion lband - performed hit songs such as "Shaker's Song" and "Conversations" Greg Kihn slows down his usual rock n' roll pace with "Madison Avenue." The fall quarter concerts showed that Ken Cardona, ASUSC Social Vice President, attempted to expose students and the public to a broad range of music. Both students and the public, however, did not respond as ASUSC had anticipated. For example, ASUSC suffered an 318,600 loss on the Charlie Daniels concert. The fans that did attend, though, seemed satisfied. Unfortunately, ASUSC budget demands were not satisfied and it was forced to discuss possible solutions. The solutions included the taking of a campus survey to find out what kinds of music students want to hear, and the use of an outside promoter who would relieve the financial burden ol' sponsoring concerts. Students would still work at the concerts and receive ticket discounts. Despite the loss, the Charlie Daniels concert provided another "good ol' time" for all who attended. The climax of the concert was when Charlie broke out the fiddle and picked his way through "The Devil Went Down To Georgia" - an all time favorite of true Daniels' fans. Ken and ASUSC continued to look for a solution, whether it be with an outside promoter or campus survey, and promised that there would be concerts in the future. Eileen Walker Sophomore business major I. White Wowing the Mayer audience with his moody saxophone, Jay Beckenstein plays beneath dramatic and Colorful lighting. An 518K sour note The da when St. Claire appear 16 student Life he 13th annual festival of St. Claire was held on Sunday, May 13, in the Mission Gardens. The Mayfaire began in 1971, when ASUSC proposed the idea because they felt that spring quarter lacked "entertainment and community involvement," explained Charles White, direc- tor ofthe Mission Church. He has worked on the Faire since 1972, when he was a student at the University. The celebration began Saturday evening with a dra- matic presentation of St. Francis' life in the Mission Church. Mary Jo Dale, a junior the- atre arts major, por- trayed St. Claire. The Faire itself opened on Sunday morning with a 8. mass, followed by a D d d I b - ecke out in me ieva gar processlon of the this entertainer spends the day Dance and a demonstration of medieval combat, including the uses of battle axes, maces, and armour by students. Featured in the dunk tank were Heidi Le- Baron, senior senatorg Jay Leupp, ASUSC President-elect, and Kathy Dalle-Molle, editor- in-chief of The Santa Clara. Members of the community and student organizations had craft and food booths, such as a cotton candy booth, p l palm reading booth, and painted T-shirt booth. There were also booths which sold flower gar- lands, ancient world coins, silver and enameled copper jewelry, earthen- ware pots and sculptures, face paintings, rubber stamps and pewter figurines. Dinner from Saga was served in the Mission Gar- V31'i0US performers amidst a crowd of students and d6IlS and lZl16 Faire gf the day. A Shgrt parents celebrating Mother's comic play in the Day' medieval tradition ended the day. Various entertainers, mario- nette puppets, and dramatic skits also entertained fair-goers. There was also a Maypole closed with a 10 p.m. candlelight mass and liturgy in the Mission Church. Sallie Lycette Sophomore marketing major Margaret Burns Sophomore English major I Q' i f 1 i Jugglers, magicians, fortune tellers, and marionettes entertained the many fairgoers who came out to celebrate Mother's Day and the Festival of St. Claire. Waving a flag during the opening ceremonies, senior theatre arts major lim Crino diverts the crowd's attention to St Claire's procession. if V N. '-vi" ' e ff f i-V -r A' 4 v f ' , -if Many talented entertainers, students and professionals, through the Mission Gardens during the Mayfaire. Dressed in non-traditional garb, Steve Begley displays his talents for a mesmerized audience. Children flock around a dancer during the festival's opening entertainments which featured several short skits The day when St. Claire appears s A N fr A o L A R A A N D T H A if if 18 Student Life Students managed to stay abreast of local, national, and international news ewscasts told nightmarish stories of continuing international problems. Military spending increased. Santa Clara City Council members heard stu- dents' views on the Alameda re-route plan. Cable TV invaded American family rooms. Four Jesuits died. The whole world celebrated 1984. Orwellian visions of Big Brother monitoring citizens' lives were not realized. The beat goes on. The media reported U.S. Military intervention in Lebanon, Grenada, and El Salvador. Russia and the Eastern block announced that they would boy- cott the olympic games. With a large portion of the American people at odds both with President Reagan's foreign and do- mestic policies, it wasn't altogether joyful on the home front, either. A presidential campaign did make things interesting, and the stiff competition for the Democratic nomination made the Demo- crats convention in San Francisco important. There was, however, some good news. Money was donated in huge sums to worthy causes Cin- cluding the Universityj, medical research explored cures for cancer and the "common cold," and tech- nology was growing faster every day. So, 1984. Big Brother is not yet a reality, and the world situation, though unstable, was not as gruesome as Orwell's contemporaries feared it might be. Students discussed the world situation in classrooms and around lunch tables. Students prepared to become the decision-makers in coming world crises. The beat goes on. Charlotte Hart Junior multi-disciplinary studies major John Anderson addressed a crowd of over 200 students and faculty in Kennedy Mall on Thursday, October 27, try- ing to rally support for a third political party, the Na- tional Unity Party. Anderson was on a nation- wide tour. During his twenty minute talk he repeatedly ex- pressed his desire that his third party would break the monopoly of the two-party systenr Although the small crowd indicated a lack of interest and many of the students pre- sent left the speech unim- pressed enough support was raised to form a campus chap- ter of the National Unity Party. Sallie Lycette Sophomore marketing major promotes new party Chl Ch Anderson appeals to m derate vc ters. lose DeBasa vice president for University in mid-August to be- come the General Partner of Cole Reed Associates a Los C a- tos real estate investment com- pany. Through the end of May Bob Sommers business manager Marvin Langholff controller Paul Locatelli S.l. academic vice president and William Rewak, S.J., University presi- dent, shared DeBasa's responsi- bilities. Although well over 100 appli- cations poured into the Universi- ty, the right person was not found until mid-April when Ralph H. Beaudoin from DePaul University in Chicago, Illinois l Anderson V. P. resigns business add, finance, left the 7 SG 79 7 7 I' S lh Addressing a small crowd, 0 D was chosen to fill the position. Flight 007 should have traveled : south of Kamchatka, across the main- . ' kff land of Japan, and north to Seoul. " ' SOWlilE'F 5 a, llllrllllflllill . W 2 cl OWN " 1 'V f 4 f I,5gcC,f I. 5 W f rjj A Y n Korean ,lg Af I f , , scout X My 1 ' s.xo -' ' ' Ch k EI hi Eli' Il'lSl' Korean Airlines' Flight 007 was away from its original flight plane on an intelligence mission? shot down by the Soviets on plan. Civilian radar, the plane's Or, as the Soviets first alleged, September 2, 1983, while on a navigational equipment, and the was the commercial aircraft ac- routine flight from Anchorage, pilot, who was a retired Korean tually being used as a spy plane? Alaska to Seoul, South Korea. Air Force Colonel, did not report Many of these questions re- All 269 passengers, including any problems. The Soviets on mained unanswered because the Georgia Democratic Rep. Larry the other hand, destroyed Flight Soviets did not cooperate in McDonald, were killed. 007 after tracking it for two search operations. Pilots were informed of a hours. Influenced by the attack, "Red Zone" between Kamchatka The Soviet government did President Reagan continued to and Hokkaido, landmarks on the not admit shooting down the push for an expanded defense route, and were warned to keep plane until six days after the budget and the protection of clear of the area. event. The main question was U.S. borders. Flight 007. entered this Ulted "Why'?" Did the Soviets just Same Lvmtte, Zone," straying some 450 miles mistake the plane for a U.S. spy Sophomore marketing major News Marines Invade Grenada While America recovered from the mas- sacre of 219 Marines in Beirut, 1,900 U.S. Marines and Army Rangers invaded the tiny island nation of Grenada on October 23. The reason, according to the Reagan adminis- tration was to protect American citizens and re- store democracy. About 1,000 American civilians, mostly stu- dents at St. George's University Medical School, were on the island when the radical leftist Gen. Hudson Austin seized power from the existing Marxist government. Austin executed prime minister Maurice Bishop on October 19. After the U.S. invasion, mop-up operations began by a force that eventually totaled 6,000, including members of the crack 82nd Airborne. Safe transportation of the weary but relieved Americans was ensured. Although the invasion was successful, with a minimal loss of American military personnel, and although the operation took place at the re- quest of six of Grenada's neighbors, members of the Organization of Eastern Caribbean States, the invasion met with mixed criticism. While protesters staged a sit-in in the crown of the Statue of Liberty and others declared Grenada "another Vietnam," members of Con- gress called the invasion a modern version of "gunboat diplomacy" and said that the U.S. could not force "democracy with the tip of a bayonet." Another congressman said the inva- sion would be viewed in retrospect as "one of the United States' finest hours." While Reagan said that strategic interests were not a factor in the decision to invade Grenada, others speculated that the administra- ti0n feared Grenada's main airport - expanded by Cuban construction workers and Soviet tech- nicians - would be used to support Fidel Cas- tro's foreign activities in El Salvador and Cen- tral'America. Rene Roma Junior English major 2 Student Life wo priests who were known for their friendli- ness and warmth to stu- dents died within a month of each other in October and No- vember. Students, faculty, and alumni mourned the deaths of Pat Carrol, S.J., and Felton O'Toole, S.J. Fr. Carroll was known on campus as a lover of all things Irish, and a friend to every stu- dent who came in contact with him. His Christmas cards and St. Patrick's Day masses were special experiences shared by hundreds of people. Fr. Carroll also had the ability to maintain a unique relationship with each person he met. Fr. Carroll had a great concern for athletics and, in particular, the scholar-athlete. He attended as many athletic events as he could, whether they were inter- collegiate, club sport, or intra- murals. But his most visible characteristic was his committ- ment to the Jesuit order. He seemed to be happiest when he carried out his priestly duties. SCU Publlclilonl Whenever he married a couple or baptized a child, his face would light up with that huge Irish smile. Most of all, Fr. Carroll had a great ability to love. He would always greet you with a chest-crushing hug or that finger breaking hand- shake. Fr. Carroll always made you feel special. Felton O'Toole, S.J., was not as well known by the student community, but those that re- membered him, thought of him fondly. The students who knew Fr. O'Toole remembered him for his willingness to talk and for the small parties he would have in his room. According to one of his students, Fr. O'Toole tried to make what was then a rigid sys- tem more humane and for this he was greatly missed. Eric Christenson Senior economics major Julia Lavaroni Junior history major SCU Mourn SANTA CLARA AND THE WORLD Pat Carrollis, S.J., association with people allowed a unique relationship with SCU students. During his career as a religious counsel- or, Felton 0'Toole, S.J., lived in Nobili, Swig, Walsh, and Campisi. s xlr, ?. . . .,, 3 -L During his ten year presidency lhnrii-k ll 1 h 4 Sl l gn 151.1 nnllion fundraising und building prnj t The installation of two new academic programs, one in fine .iris .ind ont in uni ', is one ul llioinas lerry s, S.J., many zicvoriiplishments. Richard Coz, SJ. University Communications U I lty C l tl hen two former Uni- 1 versity Presidents died in March, Santa Clara not only lost University fleaders, but community leaders las well. Patrick Donohoe, S.J., land Thomas D. Terry, S.J., were not very familiar to the current istudent body, but their past lachievements, both at the Uni- lversity and in the larger commu- mity, were well-known. 1 Fr. Donohoe was the Universi- qty President from 1958 to 1968. During his ten-year administra- tion, the Santa Clara campus underwent major changes that were due largely to Fr. Dono- hoe's persistent and open mind- ed approach. A massive S13 mil- lion building program was begun that gave the University much of its present look. Dunne Hall, Graham Complex, Leavey Ac- tivities Center, Sullivan Engi- neering Complex, Buck Shaw Stadium, Orradre Library, Hea- fey Law Library, and Benson Center were added, considerably enlarging the capabilities and the size of the school. Women were admitted to the school for the first time and business and engineering graduate programs were instituted. Donohoe's services didn't end with his presidency. Following his term at the University, he was named as provincial of the California Jesuits. This new role saw Fr. Donohoe pursuing bene- ficial Jesuit activities in the four western states. After three years, in 1971, Fr. Donohoe returned to the University and became its Chancellor. Fr. Donohoe died at age 69 after a long illness in ear- ly February. Fr. Terry, took over the presi- dency after Fr. Donohoe and re- mained in this role until 1976. Like Fr. Donohoe, Fr. Terry was responsible for renovation of the Mission Campus. However, he was most noted for his improve- melnt of the academic programs. Four Jesuit During his term, Fr. Terry insti- tuted two new degree programs, one in fine arts in 1971 and one in music in 1973. After Fr. Terry's, health began to wane, he resigned as president and went on to direct projects by California Jesuits. Fr. Terry then went on to an- other area of interest, wine, and became president of the Novi- tiate winery. Fermentation tanks, which were still in use at the time of his Novitiate Presi- dency, had been designed by him 20 years earlier. In 1981, Fr. Terry returned to the University and began coun- seling law students as a member of campus ministry. Fr. Terry's diverse history of University and community service came to an end with his death in late Feb- ruary. He was 61. Julia La varom' Junior history major ll Vlfl OYDITIUII Cl Ofll News FRE ZY Just when you thought you had enough of Mr T dolls Care Bears and GI Joes the doll deluge continued As innocent as they were the Cabbage Patch Kids designed bv Xa vier Roberts took the nation by storm wreak ing havoc in department stores and specialty shops from Boston to Bakersfield Manx searches for this unique doll were ex treme Women choked one another with purse straps ln Baltimore over one hundred people stood in line for a store to open Other parents desperately paid up to one hundred fifty dollars to get one of the little critters for their wailing children Their names derived from an ancient fairy tale Cabbage Patch Kids retailed for twenty five dollars Each Kid was blessed with a one one adopted it Many agreed that these dolls were downright ugly Nevertheless the Cabbage Patch commo tion certainly tested the intelligence of word of mouth listeners Something was definitely wrong when twelve people arrived at Milwau kee s baseball stadium in freezing weather Pre pared with baseball mitts and credit cards they eagerly awaited the alleged B 29 bomber about to drop two thousand Cabbage Patch Kids from the sky Rob DeBarr is .Sophomore business major Jocelme Marianne was born from the Cabbage Patch on P October lst and was promptly adopted by a lucky East 5 ban lose familv as 79 ' 9 9 ' ' 9 ,1 1 ' 1 J ' , ' ' 7 9 ' r. , , . . - I x g of-a-kind feature. One didn't purchase a doll, ---,-X".-EQ Q . ,:..- "iii, I ' , .f - i, H I xy A 1 . ' . ' . . - -- -v N 14, 'Q 4 0 - ' 'i V V V h Q Q r , . . . g Q Er -1 - ' ' 193 'ZX . XL ' N f 1 A ' l . Chrltt Hr! ALIFORNIANS OUTRAGED Both Southern and Northern Californians were forced to question the fairness of the judi- cial system when sentenced kill- er, Dan White, was paroled from a California prison after serving only five years. White, a former San Francisco city supervisor, murdered the city's mayor, George Moscone, and a homosexual supervisor, Harvey Milk. White said he shot the two men after Milk urged Moscone to refuse to reappoint . White to the Board of Supervi- sors seat that he had resigned from a few days earlier. During the controversial 1979 trial, White's attorney pursued a 41 2 Student Life defense of "diminished capac- of both cities because they con- ity," arguing that White went on sidered White's early release frequent junk food binges that proof that society tolerates vio- induced depression. This plea lence against gays. became known as the "Twinkie Cases where mental health de Defense." The jury convicted termined a killer's sentence White of voluntary manslaughter caused some Californians to rather than murder. White was doubt their judicial system. given time off for good behavior, White was convicted, and, they enabling him an early release. say, because of his convincing The sprawling anonymity of Los defense, he was placed back in Angeles County was the site society after five years. The sen- where officials placed White so timents of angry protestors they could monitor his progress about the rulings were exempli- for a one year span. fied with their chant, "Eat a Upon the release of White, Twinkie: be-at the PHP-N residents of Los Angeles and San L K - ' ' 8UI'8 F8111 Francisco grew furious. The 0 i Freshman undeclared news upset the gay communities 5 together, Wilson de- SANTA CLARA AND THE W O RLD Beach Bo drowns ln So. Cal surf Dennis Wilson, a founding member of the famed rock group The Beach Boys, died while diving in the harbor at Marina del Rey on December 28, 1983. Wilson, 39, had been div- ing for about two hours before he failed to come up. Bill Oster, owner of the 52-foot boat Wilson was staying on, called the harbor patrolmen to aid him in the search county lifeguard diving team was en divers searched in the 58 degree wa ter for almost an hour before finding Wilson s body Oster said Wilson had joined him the night before to re- lax. The following day, after the two had been drinking cided to go diving. me BEACH BOYS Wilson for his dive and became suspicious when Wilson failed to come up for air. Coroners recorded the death as an accidental drowning. Drumming the pulsating beats that gave The Beach Boys their steady rhythm, Wilson contri- buted years of effort to the band originally started by his broth- ers, Brian and Carl. Dennis helped create songs that sup- ported the group's namesake. As the only surfer of the group, Dennis conveyed the ideas about surfing to songwriter Brian. Ulti- mately, four singles hit national music charts. "Surfin' " first hit L.A. and was followed by "Sur- fin' Safari," "Surfin' U.S.A.," and "Surfer Girl." Despite the group's success, in 1969, Dennis decid- ed to release a sin- gle recorded in Eng- land. After this in- dividual excursion, Dennis rejoined the group to cut the al- bum "Sunflower," He will always be remembered as the surfer-drummer of The Beach Boys. Julia Lavaroni Junior history major Denise E. Byrf in for his friend. A ENDLESS SUMMER also Failed, and sev- A i ' ' lui: I Q A Oster did not join The Beach Boys' "EndIess Summer" album is one of the most popular of their albums. It contains songs like "Surfin' Safari." nternational monetary re- cords were broken, travelers applauded, and economists foresaw severely damaging re- sults as the U.S. dollar rose to a ten year high against the Ger- man Deutschemark. To most Americans, news of the dollar's increased value was welcomed. This situation pro- duced good results for individual consumers as well as the nation as a whole. With a decreased rate of inflation, domestic pro- ducers purchased imported goods at lower prices. Some experts, however, stressed damaging effects of the increased value of the dollar. They warned that foreign trade would decrease because of the expense of American goods. The U.S. had expected to sell S100 billion less than it bought from foreigners in 1984. Overall, the dramatic change in value of the dollar was met with mixed blessings. While economists warned against any permanent change, consumers enjoyed the benefits of good American money. Barbie Lycette Freshman business major ,Iunmr lnnglisli ma1or Dennis Wilson drowns while scuba diving alone on the Marina del Rey floor. Dollar Val ue soars in fore1gn m arke t News 23 Yugoslavia hosts Winter Olympics Slrre gets rirst US. lsllit' avr :was ' 4 acl Ill Covered with fresh snow, the mountain peaks of Sarajevo, Yugoslavia were finally ready for the Winter Olympic Games Debbie Armstrong a member the U S Olympic team will nev er forget those mountains On February 13 she was the first Olympic team member to win a Gold medal Bill Johnson another ski team member boasted the best prac tice time of all competing racers in the downhill and was sure he would win The press and fellow competitors didn t see Johnson as a potential gold medalist but Johnson took the Gold and the honor of being the first Ameri- can man ever to win the event The Mahre brothers Phil and Steve ended their careers with Gold and Silver medals respec tively in the Giant Slalom Ice skating was the only other successful event for the Ameri can team Despite Scott Hamil ton s personal disappointment in his less than perfect perfor mance the Judges awarded him the Gold Rosalyn Sumners the favorite in the singles competition was outskated by East Germany s at Sarajevo Gola' Katrina Witt. Sumners placed a disappointing second. However, the Carruther twins Kitty and Peter were thrilled by their sll ver medal 1n Pairs Skating Overall the performance of the United States wasn t as good as the team had hoped But there were a few gold medals and performances to be proud Julia Lavaroni Junior history major bhari Gholson Junior psychology major Apple Computers wages WAR ON IBM '-3' 4 ' I'-f'-fgl'-Qfl ri 5 The IBM personal computer was in a position to take command of the p.c. industry. But Apple's introduction of Macintosh puts Apple back in the running and could cause the company to become the new leaders in the fluctuating 24 Student Life computer industry. On January 24th, Apple re- leased its newest computer, Macintosh, in the face of grow- ing competition from IBM. Ap- ple had been steadily losing ground to its competition. Bernice Kerner of New York Magazine reported on CBS Morning News that "Apple is fighting virtually for its life against IBM." Time Magazine quoted Apple President John Sculley as saying, "If we don't get it together in 1984, Apple is going to be just another personal computer company." Macintosh has now become the computer that Apple is pinning its hopes on. By April, the company spent S15 million promoting Macin- tosh. During the Superbowl, Ap- ple bought a one-time national spot costing 334,000,000 to intro- duce Macintosh. The commercial used 300 extras with their eyes glued to a giant screen in a scene simulating George Orwell's novel, 1984, a woman suddenly threw a torch into the screen and it went black, until a new voice was heard announcing, "On January 24th, Apple will re- lease its newest computer, Ma- cintoshg and you'll see why 1984 won't be like 1984. " Elise Banducci Freshman political science major SANTA CLARA AND THE WORLD I T SF I RDUBLE IN tl a umm us sues Over 800 Americans were evacuated and In the spring of 1983, San- occupation as a businessman taken aboard U S Nav Shi S from Beirut ta Clara's student literary and in his relations with pre- destined for C 'ress afier Fgbruar 11 magazine, The Owl printed sent and prospective business Beirut had glean riddled with uifirg an article entitled, "The Stu- associates and customers." and fauin mortar Shells Since tie 1982 IS- dent Athletic Hoax" in refer- Named as defendants in the raeli invasion To .. revento Worsenin IS- ence to the University of San complaint were author of the raeli!M0Slem 'confropntations the U S g Francisco's policy towards ath- article Christine Long, editor of a reed to Su Ort Amin Genxa eps 'CiHiS- letes. The article, written by The 1982-83 Owl, Leander tin Lebaneipre ime if Israel lgvould move Christine Long, suggested that Jamesg publishers of SCU stu- Outside Beiruvs Eorders But fi htin Onl USF placed too much impor- dent publications: the SCU increased as Russian-baeked S giiansgand y tance on the role of athletics. A Board of Trustees and Univer- Moslems bombed the cit Asa result in USF alumnus and supporter, sity President William Rewak, February Beirut Split, thlgwest was hgld Luis Zabala, was described as S.J.g The Owl, and the Univer- ' - one of those who encouraged sity of Santa Clara. Efyaligslems and the East was held by Ge the University's policy towards Fr. Rewak and the Board of y ' athletes. Trustees, having been named as Carolyn Seymour ln reaction to the article, defendants in the role of pub- Junior English mio' Luis Zabala filed a complaint lisher, are unable to comment on October 12 asking for 3380 on the case. Similarly, The million in punitive damages for Redwood and The Santa Clara libel, invasion of privacy and are unable to print details on intentional and negligent inflic- the article or the complaint as tion of emotional distress. they are under the same pub- Zabala's complaint, filed in lisher as The Owl and may be the Superior Court of Santa considered by the plaintiff as Clara County, said, "These adding to the alleged libel. On These state- ments were published and cir- culated by defen- dants without rea- sonable grounds to believe the statements to be true. statements were published and November 10, HD 6ditO1'i-211 in circulated by defendants with- The Santa Clara stated, "since out reasonable grounds to be- our publisher is named as de- lieve the statements to be true fendant, OUT C0mm6I1t would be and with malice and ill will to- their comment. No comment." Macintosh spam a new ,ook Its wards the plaintiff and in wan- At a later date the Universi- vertical housing and detailed video ton disregard of his rights and ty was able to have the Board iisplay Q59 the ChaFaCtefiStiCS Tat Apple feelings, and with the intention of Trustees dropped as defen- ,QQ pgrllxf a ead of and purpose of disgracing and dants in the case. defaming plaintiff and injuring Elise Bandum him in the COID1T1L1I1lT,y, in Freshman political science major News 26 Student Life oul Singer Shot, Kill d Soul singer Marvin Gaye was shot and killed by his min- ister father during an insurance dispute in Los Angeles in April. Gaye was one day away from his 45th birthday. The two quarreled past mid- night over a missing insurance letter until the conflict escalated into yelling and shoving. The next day the argument began again and, finally, Marvin Gaye Sr. shot his son twice in the chest with a .38 rifle. The singer died at California Hospital April 2 at 1:01 pm. According to officials, Gaye's heart was stopped when he ar- rived at the emergency room and doctors were unsuccessful at re- suscitation. Ironically, Gaye began his singing career in his father's church at the age of three and, utilizing a gospel background, he signed his first professional con- tract in 1962 with Motown Re- cords. Gaye's early hit "How sweet it is to be loved by you," and "I heard it through the grapevine," helped boost Mo- town Records to the top of the charts. Gaye had his first num- ber one hit in 1963 with the song "Pride and Joy," but more recently Gaye was known for his 1982 comeback single, "Sexual Healing," which won two Grammy awards. The elder Gaye was taken into custody following the shooting and was declared mentally com- petent to stand trial for murder, despite undergoing surgery to re- move a brain tumor in the month following the incident. Christopher Stampolis Freshman political science!French major roducerldirectors George Lucas and Steven Spiel- berg had collaborated ,,,,,, ,em beg, in 1981 fo, INDIANA IUNES and the first time, and the result in H,,,,,,,d lingo, 3 the Temple of Doom "Blockbuster" Their movie Raiders of the Lost Ark achieved ' the status of one of the biggest a box office hits ofgiali timle. flame, It be It was expecte t at t e men ' who had created the top six box is office successes of all time would A have another hit to steal the show in the summer movie pa- rade. Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom opened on Wednesday, May 23, in 1,685 theatres across the country. g 6 i 3.2?322'0""' E Despite criticism of the film's "excessive violence," the flick netted a record gross of 3533 mil- lion on the four-day Memorial ill- -l' Day weekend, and a week later, the figure had doubled to a phe- C0'5TARR'NG nomenal S68 million, giving "ln- S A diana Jones" the fastest start of K P I-I W any film in history. produced and directed by George Lucas f Steven Spielberg l i 2 i 1 1 1 'v 1 l SANTA CLARA AND THE WORLD he Democratic Race he Democratic National Convention was held in San Francisco from July 26-29 at the George R Moscone Center San Francisco previously hosted the convention in 1920. Former vice-president Walter Mondale entered the 1984 con- vention with 2014 delegates 47 more than the 1967 needed to obtain the presidential nomina- tion. Senator Gary Hart of Colo- rado and the Reverend Jesse Jackson finished second and third respectively in primary balloting Other candidates for the nomination included former astronaut John Glenn and George McGovern who received the 1972 nomination to run against incumbent president Richard Nixon Jackson was seen as the first influential black candidate de- spite his relatively late decision to enter the race. While most candidates began their cam- paigns in mid-1983 Jackson an- nounced his intentions in De- cember Jackson finished with 370 delegates and approximately 10 percent of the nation s popu- lar vote. He received 20.8 per- cent of the vote in California. Jackson was often criticized for his lack of political exper- ience but he showed prowess in international relations when he successfully obtained the release of captured Navy Lieutenant Robert Goodman from Syria. Hart running on a platform ad- vocating change and youthful thinking picked up 1227 dele- gates and was in the running for the nomination until Final Tuesday June 5 the last day of primary balloting. Hart entered the last day of the campaign needing to win - most all of the available dele- gates to stay in the race but he only won 38 percent of the pop- ular vote. were the most important states on the final agenda as they car- ried 428 delegates but Hart re- ceived no delegates in New Jer- sey and only 295 delegates in California. The City of Santa Clara voted 37 percent for Mon- dale 47 percent for Hart and 11 percent for Jackson. Christopher btampolis Freshmen political 'cienceflfrench major 97 , . - al ' Y 7 , i California and New Jersey 7 7 Y , 9 , ' s 66 OSCARS Hosted by Johnny Carson the 56th Annual Academy awards were held April 9 in the Los Angeles Music Center The picture was Terms of Endearment which captured five Oscars Shirley Maclaine was awarded best actress for her role as the domlneerlng mother As she received her award Maclalne we all have to make anything possible if we deserve it I deserve this Thank you Robert Duvall captured the Oscar for best actor for his portrayal of an alcoholic country singer in the movie Tender Mercres Shan Gholson Junior psychology major said, "God bless that potential Santa Clara campus on a Tuesday that hat happened on the caused such commotion? On that particular Tuesday, April 24, an earthquake which registered be- tween 5.8 and 6.2 rolled through the campus. The tremor occured at 1:16 in the afternoon. Numer- ous reports of students scram- bling under tables and fleeing from rooms was the topic of dis- cussion throughout the remain- der of the day. The quake was reported as be- ing one of the strongest ever felt in Northern California. It was located on the Calaveras fault and its epi-center was in Hall's Valley at the foot of Mt. Hamil- Quake Shakes SCU ton. However, the quake was also felt as far away as Los An- geles and Reno, Nevada. The quake did its most dam- age in the Morgan Hill area where many businesses and fam- ily homes were damaged or de- stroyed. The damage of the earthquake was estimated at eight million dollars. The entire Santa Clara County was declared in a state of emergency by the Governor George Deukmejian. And for Santa Clara students, it was a scary event, and for some the first strong earthquake they had felt. Shari Gholson Junior psychology' major News Deserving graduates honored Ellen Namkoong Smiling triumphantly on the graduation platform, Valedictorian Annette Parent deliveres a short, but impressive, speech calling for more awareness of world issues among Santa Clara students. 28 student Life nnette Parent was se- lected Valedictorian for the class of 1984, while Steve Kahl and Sue Byrne re- ceived the Nobili and St. Clare medals, respectively, at the June 9 commencement. Annette's speech focused on the philosophy of education that she believes every university should acquire and maintain: "On Santa Clara's intimate com- munity, the spirit of inquiry has potential for growth, but we must remember to pay more than lip-service to the spirit. One of Santa Clara's drawbacks is the homogeneity of the stu- dent population with respect to race, age and income - for ex- ample, minority enrollment reached a peak in 1976 but has been declining since. Openmind- edness, an important element in the spirit of inquiry, must be promoted at Santa Clara, through the development of a more pluralistic community. A diverse environment only serves to enrich the value of our educa- tion. With the encouragement of a dynamic, heterogeneous atmo- sphere, the shock of our transi- tion after Santa Clara is dimin- ished. Many opportunities to ex- tend the spirit of individual re- sponsibility to global responsibil- ity exist outside of the Universi- ty. . . . But even in the turmoil of transition, we must keep an open mind and not abandon the spirit." Annette was selected by the University President, William Rewak, S.J., following nomina- tions from students, academic administrators, and the Valedic- torian Selection Committee. Cri- teria for selection included scho- lastic achievement, Christian be- havior, public presence, and re- presentation of the graduating class. The St. Clare and Nobili med- als recognized the outstanding female and male senior for ex- cellence in academics, character, activities, and contribution to the University. The Nobili medal was estab- lished in 1976 in honor of John Nobili, S.J., the University's first president. The St. Clare medal was established in 1968 in honor of St. Clare of Assisi. Steve and Sue were selected from nominations presented to Paul Locatelli, S.J., academic vice president, by academic ad- ministrators. Annette, a biology major, will enroll in a Ph.D. program in hu- man genetics at Columbia Uni- "With . . . a dy- namic, heteroge- neous atmosphere, the shock of our transition after Santa Clara is di- minished. Many opportunities to extend the spirit of individual re- sponsibility exist outside of the University. . . . But even in the turmoil of transi- tion, we must keep an open mind and not abandon the spir- it " -Annette Parent versity in the fall. She plans a career in teaching and research at the university level. While at Santa Clara, Annette was involved in a myriad of ac- tivities which included perform- ing in Images '84, Godspell, and she was an R.A. her junior year. She also served as a teacher's as- sistant in biology labs and as a research assistant for biology professor Geraldine Tomlinson. Steve, an English major from California, was an R.A. for two years and an ASUSC sena- tor during his junior year. He also taught CCD to educational- ly handicapped seventh and eighth graders and counseled teenagers at a half-way house. Steve planned to get his secon- dary education credential to teach at the high school level. Sue, a political science major from San Francisco, was the di- rector of SCCAP for 1983-84. She also had been an R.A., ASUSC senator and sat on the Women's Center advisory board for two years. She plans to enter the Jesuit Volunteer Corps. Before he awarded each honor, Fr. Rewak listed the characteris- tics necessary to attain the award while the recipient stood on the stage. As he was listing the characteristics for the St. Clare medal, Sue chose the mo- ment just as he stopped speaking to grin triumphantly and wave enthusiastically to a friend in the audience, producing a laugh from the crowd. At the ceremony, Fr. Locatelli, announced the two seniors who were runners-up for Valedictori- an. They were Scott Schaefer, a finance major from Phoenix, Ari- zone, and Vicky Blaine, a psy- chology major from Spokane, Washington. Sallie Lycette Sophomore marketing major SANTA CLARA AND THE WOR LD Cable Cars Return to S. F . able cars have clanked downs. In addition, track repair Enough of these concerns had and rumbled through the was creating street obstacles. been alleviated by late May so downtown districts of As a result, officials voted to that a gradual phase-in could be- San Francisco for many years. shut down the cable car system gin. At 10:00 a.m. June 3, 1984, Originally designed as a form of in order to repair and modernize six cable cars, decorated with transportation, they have since it. Their goal was to have the red balloons proclaiming become primarily a tourist at- system operational again by "They're back!" proceeded from traction. The presence of the ca- June, in time for the Democratic Nob Hill down California Street ble cars has become a trademark National Convention, and the as part of a half-mile-long block of San Francisco, contributing increased tourist population it party. Firecrackers, a Chinese significantly to the unique would bring. dragon, doughnuts and coffee charm of the city. Concerns were expressed about were also part of the celebration. The cars were taken out of the rushed nature of the project Greater festivities took place service in September, 1982. Con- and over car safety, especially during the official opening of the cerns about safety had been ex- since an accident May 7, 1984 in new cable car system June 21. pressed as early as 1979. In 1981, which a gripman injured his there were 388 accidents, while knee when the car he was in Mafiafef Finlf-"h I I , the year before, the system had stopped abruptly during a test bop more paw 0 Ogl major been plagued with frequent shut- run. I Sovlets Journalists Awarded An annual competition for awards, including a first Honor- college print and broadcast able Mention in overall excel- On Tuesday' May 8' the . media was held as part of the lence. Individual awards includ- World was Shocked by the Soviet S ' t f r Colle iate Journal- d t D S r m wh was pull-out from the Los Angeles . Ocie y . Q . J g . St L 8 Ong O aved I3 e bio M Summer Olympics. The Soviet ists activities. unior eve o- name ausecon onora eh en- . , . . zano, president of the SCU tion for The Folly of Conjec- y,EGlAT Union s National Olympic Com- h - d f 1- f ,, . LOA' FL, mittee said that the reasons for C apter' compile a port O 10 0 ture In the Sports Column Cfltef Q. 06 the boycott were, inadequate Se- works by three of the four Santa gory. The category for graphic il- E - j .9 curity preparatiohs and poor fa- Clara media. When results were lustrations named Chuck Fach- X H ' . 'Z duties in LOS Angeles too much announced, The Redwood, The ten for 'fChef" and "Recruiter" Q xii meddling by Washingion high Santa Clara, and The Owl had with a first and third Honorable ng ff 5' costs and too much cominercial- all been honored. g 1 . Mention, respectively. A second dj' J 9. izatign of events In the yearbook division, The Honorable Mention went to 0000 X50 After the boycbtt was an- Redwood received a second Hon- Scott Schaefer for ff0Ut.PHg6 ED A0 nounced, the U.S. Speculated Mable Menfifm for fifth place in layout' Rene Romo received 3 about various other reasons for the competition, for Hconcept of Sefopd Plas? In the persqnal the pull-out. some people the book." First Honorable Men- Spinionuwritmg category for n thought that the Pull-out was tlons ffourth placei were given Late mght wlth Lalghtpaper' not only a possible revenge for for both the Categories ureport' The Owl recalled a Second- The Society the 1980 b0yCott of the Moscow mg In worclsn and Hphotogra' Honorable Mention for th-e hte? gigt2?I'hir- Summer Olympics, but also a Ph?" and m the Category of api category of the magazine dl' Mlisfs was plan to affect Ronald Reagaws "display," The Redwood re- VISION- founded on re-election campaign negatively ceived a third Honorable Men- H H Rfggmbzf 6- ' tion Csixth placel. jggfofgjjjgy ma. anngaif . . . . for y, Same Lycette In the newspaper division, 331126 Lycf-are k H g :mists V Sophomore marketing major The Santa Clara received six Op Omore mar efmg m-wr pfblicigonsl News Chairman of the Senate, Jay Leupp, addresses a student and faculty audience on University issues. The position of chairman proved necessary to mediate sometimes heated discussions in the Senate. their say An 0plIl1OIl poll admlnistered in the winter quarter revealed a trend towards an opt1m1st1c view about student s havmg a say Those mvolved on a more personal basis with the administration were more llkely to believe that students d1d have a say in the way the school was run Those wlth less expenence tended to feel the 0pp0S1t6 Perhaps surprisingly, freshmen were very optimistic about Umversrty pol1c1es and student involvement in policy decislons DO STUDENT CCU 0'Zn 3O'Zn 5079 7O'Zn 100'Za FRESH E SOPHO ORES 't 34629 IURS -vue, K., A ,, N, ,wt af Y ,A V, , - sfz,sf.1 M4184 rl 0 SENICRS ffm "'Q:'Zaf.-fi, .' fe 4 ew Mk.. A iwiki 5 2 7 --sv -V ar f wtf nf, ww:-e ,M ., ,Q 44 1 -Dafa' T ,, f fs, eva, f' A fsWf:sf1iffw x fM5v,14Q:,.5?7 Sffgtflf EAA, ga Q , . . . . . . rw . . . . , . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . I AS T f f eff' 5 V' i ,X ,yy ff WH 6 ,7 X be Q, f ,f X 4, fd Wdcsf Z WWif,f, 9 Q f s , f, Xi lb, I X 1 1 If X1 X f f ff 'fs V f va f 1 f 141- ws? If If lazy ffiy, f M Q 1 52 'Z L fl '7 W Wt f , , 'ln f la ff ' K, f f O 4 4 X , ,s 4 K Z 4 ' X if this fs! ff 66 45 ff 1 i .Z g 1' 'X Dave Drummond, Mark Duffy, and Debbie Kalisz, wait for their turns to speak at the April tenure rally. The tenure issue heated up during the spring quarter, and culminated with a rally and a sit-in in April. The students would only be appeased when William Rewak, S.J., issued a statement. 3 Student Life I.. 9 l nput can create Chang Y.. L A. 4. 1 I. ,lf ef' r ev 21 o Saga, the University food service, increased fees for the use of Benson Cafeteria from 850 to 33150. The additional 33100 was used for labor and clean-up charges. However, stu- dents were given the option to clean up after activities in order to avoid the 55100 increase. Although Sagas decision af- fected meetings, "Screw-Your Roommate" banquets, and other student activities. ASUSC was not consulted in the decision. Because Saga served the Univer- sity as an independent entity, students had little control over the decision. In contrast, students spoke loudly regarding the student fee committee proposal. The propos- al included the creation of a stu- dent dominated board to recom- mend fund allocations for ASUSC, SCCAP, and the media to William Rewak, S.J., Univer- sity President. The Communications Board, composed of three students and six faculty and staff members, recommended media funds for 1983-84. ASUSC President Nels Nelsen believed the student fee commit- tee would be the missing link between the Communications Board and ASUSC, and would make the media more fiscally re- sponsible. Many members of the media I The Santa Clara, The Redwood, The Owl, and KSCUD disapproved of the proposal and saw the proposed system as more likely to threaten freedom of the press. The media felt the proposed committee could have made the media more financially dependent on ASUSC instead of the University's general operat- ing budget. ASUSC believed the existing allocations process was deficient and felt the media were not ade- quately responsible to the stu- dents. The fee committee proposal passed the ASUSC Senate, but did not pass the University Stu- dent Affairs Committee and thus died. However, though some saw the decision as a setback, stu- dent activism did not end with the fee committee. After political science profes- sor Brian Murphy was denied tenure, several political science majors formed the group Stu- dents Concerned About Tenure KSCATJ to investigate the deci- sion and examine Santa Clara's tenure process. SCAT became Santa Clarans Concerned About Tenure QSCCATJ and held a rally on April 3 which attracted over 200 students. After the rally, SCCAT leaders and approximately 50 students entered Walsh Admin- istration Building and refused to leave until Fr. Rewak spoke with rally organizers. Though SCCAT did not have another large-scale protest of SCU policy, the group continued to meet regularly for the rest of the year and placed a referen- dum on the May 8 student body ballot. The referendum, which stated that students wanted fac- ulty members to receive reasons for tenure decisions if desired. Kim Moutoux, one of SCCAT's rally coordinators said, "We ISCCATI wanted to show students' involvement is ex- tremely important, and we feel that goal was accomplished." Rob DeBarros Sophomore business major Christopher Stampolis Freshman political scienceflfrench major Input can create change Junior English major Matt Keowen, managing editor of The Redwood, types copy on the typesetter. While at Santa Clara Matt has also been involved with KSCU, The Santa Clara, and TV production. Melissa Merk gets a pat on the shoulder Working in the darkroom untrl 7 a m from a fellow yearbook conventioner. for a February yearbook deadlme Char The Redwood editors took a week-long Hart Editor ln Chlef diligently prints trip to Ohio in August, 1983, to plan the photographs later to be cropped 1983-84 book. captioned and stamped 3 Student Life Santa Clara Media rain MMUN CATORS Rene Romo edited the Forum section of The Santa Clara. He enjoyed writing on :opics that "make people think" such as the "importance" of ising exclamation marks at the ends of sentences. Rene was one if many talented students :reating Santa Clara media. KSCU, the University radio station, had approximately 80 students on the staff. Mary Lou- se Reginato, a freshman engi- ieering major, and a newscaster for KSCU, thought the idea of Jroadcasting was intriguing. "It was a unique way of being in- volved with the school." Pat Curulla was the office manager of The Santa Clara. She found the work demanding but insisted, "you learn so many skills, and meet so many inter- esting people. lt really is a team effort." Being managing editor of The Redwood was hard work, as junior Matt Keowen said. An English major who hopes for a career as a magazine editor, Matt spent roughly 20 hours a week in the yearbook office. at ' i"ffif3fY,1:asxs. 1 'fs - Hx v ix ia W my ' 31-+,, , 2 , Q. 7 si, , "H ' Q t . 4!"'sf,. 4 ,Y 3 Q, S sg 4.4, my 7' , , "The Owl offered an outlet for creativity and artistry. It gave more freedom of expression and style to students than any other medium on campus," This was the thought of Matt Kelsey, Editor- in-Chief of SCU's literary maga- zine. These people all expressed dif- ferent reasons for first joining one of the media, but they all shared a similar goal: to produce the best work possible, whether it be broadcast or printed. Kelley Sessions Freshman undeclared I 40" I , l Ted Beaton Clutching the dictionary, Feature Editor -leff Brazil slumbers peacefully next to Forum Editor Rene Homo after a long night at The Santa Cllara office. santa clara Media Train FUTURE coMMuNlcAToRs 33 As a graphic artist, fall quarter graduate After Staying up for nearly four days to Uliuck Eichten created artwork for The cram for a deadline, Redwood Owl, Santa Clarak literary magazine. photography editor, Ellen Namkoong Also known for his distinctive characters, and sports editor, Terry Donovan, take a Chuck contributed to The Santa Clara. break in the sun. Chris Stampolis Taking a quick breather from his hectic joh as KSFU Station Manager, Steve Vurulla relaxes in his office in the hasernent of Swig. Steve, a finance major, has bontinued to lJl1ll!:ldC3Sf jazz, new wave and soul music. 34 Student Life m Tom Theis Paste up kept The Santa Clara staff working late. Both photo editor Dorio Harhieri and production manager Henry Ruddle lay down copy and corrections. ,,,.....Q 5' I 'ae K i t Aamir lrshad A Santa Clara Media Face STAFF Although quality products were turned out, problems with money and student in- terest plagued KSCU, The Redwood, The Santa Clara, and The Owl. KSCU, the student run radio station was forced to give up its UPI news machine mid-year be- cause of insufficient funds. The radio station had an allocated budget of just S9,300, the lowest of all the media, and the UPI . machine cost too much to main- j tain. There were also staffing 1 problems. Because of the sta- staff crisis at the beginning of winter quarter when the number of staff members dwindled to seven. Help was found after a major recruitment campaign and The Redwood survived, even though additional staff departed during spring quarter. There were few money problems since the book received the largest al- location of University funds of 857,529 in 1983-84. Problems could arise with the 1984-85 budget, however, because, as 83- 84 Editor-in-Chief Char Hart said, "payment of the 835,000 tion's inability to pay staff mem- debt from previous issues of The i bers who contribute valuable E time and effort, KSCU lost i many talented people. Redwood must be made out of the allocated budget." Due to a limited budget of The Redwood suffered a major S9,807, The Owl produced only . if EY CRISES two issues of the magazine in 1983-84 but plans to increase to three issues with the help of a budget increase of 343,000 The magazine was also served with an S580 million libel suit at the beginning of the school year which was still in litigation at the end of spring quarter. Campus media, with all their problems, were still considered successful by staff members and students. Success of the media was dependent on the continuing support from students and the University. K elly Sessions Freshman English major T m Amiot! Yearbook layout isn't as hard as it r, My X looks. Liz liI'llkl9i, ii junior cmnlmim-cl sm, E science major, spent in week in Auigust at ,E the Ohio University Vullvge- Ye-iirlwmk U ' Workshop learning just how easy it i' all ,ft nuff 1,fff' really is. .W ,. .--F' .. ,n A... . - -'I' Santa Clara Media Face STAFF 81 MONEY CRISES 5 I I' H-..,-h .A 2 Q xi - e--ru--Y an A J' X, lx , As a KSCU D.J., senior Mario Orsi announces the latest releases during his broadcast which also includes news updates. In the expanded but temporary Redwood offices in Dunne basement, the copy editor, junior Denise Byron, types a revised version of a recently finished story. 36 Student Life Matt Keowen iff Y' 3:25 xv! 29 iv gnu kk Ellen Namkoong . Santa Clara Media Win TOP HO ORS With the turnover in editori- al staff for the year came a new dedication to the quality of the media and a commitment to implementing new ideas. The University's chapter of the Society for Collegiate Jour- nalists completed its first year under the guidance of its presi- dent, junior Steve Lozano. The organization's goal was to pro- mote ethics and techniques of a strong media organization. An annual nation-wide competition for college print, electronic, and broadcast media was held as part of the Society's activities. Determined that SCU would not be left out, Steve compiled a portfolio of works by the media. When results were announced in the spring, The Redwood, The Santa Clara, and The Owl had all been honored. In the yearbook division, The Redwood received a second Hon orable Mention ffifth placel for "Concept of the book." First Honorable Mention lfourth placel were given for both the categories "Reporting in words," and "Photography," In the cate- gory of display, The Redwood received a third Honorable Men- tion. From the newspaper division, The Santa Clara received six awards, including a first Honor- able Mention lfourth placel in overall excellence. Individual awards also went to Dave Sorem tsecond Honorable Mention for sports columnl, Chuck Eichten ffirst and third Honorable Men- tion in graphic illustrationsl, Scott Schaeffer fsecond Honor- able Mention for front page lay- outl, and Rene Romo fsecond place in the personal opinion writing category for "Late night with Laightpaper."l The overall quality of The Santa Clara improved according to Kathy Dalle-Molle, "More of our stories had greater depth, something we have been working on for a few years." The Associ- ated Collegiate Press la national organization that rates college papersl recognized this quality O U by awarding The Santa Clara a first place rating, with marks of distinction in coverage and con- tent. The Owl received a second Honorable Mention for the mag- azine category. Not entered in the Society's competition, the student-run ra- dio station, KSCU also had a good year after a variety of staff changes in the middle of the year. Many of KSCU's listeners thought its jazz programming was one of the best in the area, rivaled only by Berkeley station, KBLX. According to Chris Stampolis, KSCU News Director, the jazz played on KSCU was as up-to-date as other jazz stations. Music Director Chris Keller worked to create many record company connections to continue to increase the quality of the music played on KSCU. Sallie Lycette Sophomore marketing major Denise E. Byron Junior English major Q' 'I . a 54 H - "gal 7 , .1 . A .J -- ..,. f 1 ,,:- f Xt' it ..,..-1 - .--5 - ' ""'k.,, E , V V I - ' -V 3, V f. I .,., y ' ' f L3 ' C Ji ' ' E xx it I ,YQ in Q 5 Ellen Namkoong - Y li S' 3 A ' t d't r f Th Santa Clara . M S BSSOCIB 9 e I 0 0 9 , Y """'------...,..... f Kathy Dalle-Molle has many C' 2 responsibilities. Her primary job is copy editing, but she also helped in page layout. Santa Clara Medi Sorting through various albums, senior Dave Sorem searches for a record to play in the next open spot during an evening show. a Win roP HONORS 37 5,12 - ,sv 4 ,,., '- ,Q-. for illlillllhillllllllllllllllllll l Wviief .6 msn- 1 V -J gl Michael Rlsso --'Ili f""' E Mlml Faulders Kicking back, Bert Salady, senior, proves his expertise at using the most powerful tool to a businessman - the phone. Bert was production manager for ASUSC social presentations. Student opinion gained momentum during the open forums sponsored by ASUSC and the Senate. Senator Adrian Churn introduces students to controversial issues such as the proposed Fee Committee, majorfminor programs, campus safety, and the freshmen honoricourses. I 38 Student Life Rlsso Mlchael Vital issues are presented to the Senate and other student listeners by Joe Guerra, senior, as Mary Kay Lauth, 4 4 junior, and Jay Leupp, junior, sit in A foreground. ,, ,ff , st :- .if ,- 9!'gfT9".' 'f ,, ss., . 1 J 1 ' is f W'.r:fr 5' L, qua - pi' fi T , iff, Mimi Faulders The Senate, and committees of the ASUSC, presented student views to the adminis- tration. During Weekly meetings, members wore ties, sportcoats, or skirts and sat in ordered seats with placecards which identified them as either a "Mr," or "Ms," The 24 senators, six from each class, were also members of sen- ate sub-committees. The eight members of the Stu- dent Affairs Committee governed the affairs immediately affecting undergraduates, such as the rein- statement of the Graham pool dances and Tuesday night social events. For the most part, the committee interviewed all cam- pus clubs and organizations be- fore they achieved recognition and while they were active. The Senate Finance Commit- tee, in charge of administering the 350,000 ASUSC quarterly budget, was more efficient than it had been in past years. They completed the passage, writing, and printing of the budgets dur- ing the previous quarters. To minimize ASUSC expenditures, the Finance Committee, headed by Brad O'Brien, worked to en- courage more fundraising within the club or organization itself and less dependence on ASUSC. The Senate Legislative Com- mittee, organized fall quarters City Council and student-senate forums and published the quar- terly senate newsletters. Additional improvements in the senate included the stricter use of Parliamentary procedures for more efficient weekly meet- ings and frequent dorm floor vis- its which increased campus awareness of the senate. lllimi Faulders Junior history znqjor In formal attire the ASUSC' Executive Board represents the University ol'5zll1tz1 Clara: Chris Mann. seniorg Nels Nelsen, seniori 'left Allen, seniorg lien Cardonai, senior: and .lay lieupp, junior Joining Forces F -:Av si K, E K .D an 45. A if Q 'E '. 1. ,, me 2 f ASUSC sponsored Comedy Nights held throughout each 0 n I out from his job as ASUSC Director of Security with e 1 W 7 e 3 7 Ken Cardona and the Social Presentations staff during , having fun, too -- ASUSC? Oh yeah! lt's an ab- breviation for the Associated Students of the University of Santa Clara. Comedy Nights, a Tenure Committee, the Senate - given to us by the Jesuits? Or, perhaps, the Great Bronco in the sky? Believe it or not, all ASUSC projects emerged from that office on second floor Benson. During the summer months, while most of us were perfecting the art of leisure, the Executive Board was devising ways to im- prove and revitalize the Univer- sity for the students who would soon crowd the campus. The year began with a presen- tation of these new ideas which materialized during fall registra- tion. Student saving cards, to be used at local restaurants and re- tailers, were handed out along with a newsletter which listed ASUSC social events. The list promised an active social season with more weekly events than ever before. Speakers, movies, comedy nights, and video dances were scheduled on Friday and Satur- day nights and even an occasion- al Tuesday. Films were shown, among them Das Boot, Porkys, and Tootsie. Special movie festi- vals featured westerns, Woody Allen, and James Bond. An in- creased Graham Central Station budget provided for the showing ASUSC officials, Chris Mann and Nels Nelsen are the privileged escorts of Senior Homecoming princess, Heidi Seevers, and queen, Heidi LeBaron. of one or two movies and M-TV each weeknight, in addition to its ever-popular dances. Student involvement in the planning and production of cam- pus events escalated. A social presentations program allowed those who were interested to as- sist Ken Cardona and his staff by maintaining security during events, writing bulletin an- nouncements, and hanging signs. Working with the Senate Fi- nance Committee, Jeff Allen, Fi- nancial Vice-President, educated the clubs in budgeting proce- dures. Jeff, the Finance Commit- tee, and the clubs began using three-copy expense reports to al- low a better checking system on finances. A proposal to increase funds was presented to the Board of Trustees to further improve ASUSC finances. ASUSC re- ceived a 315.60 increase from the students' tuitions. The allocation was increased for the first time in ten years. Much of president Nels Nel- sen's energy was geared towards establishing continuous and standard ASUSC administrations from year to year. Unlike pre- vious years, the ASUSC Presi- dent, with the help of Chris Mann, Administrative Vice- President, responded to the need for a meticulous filing system, explicitly written job descrip- tions, and standard forms to be kept and maintained throughout following years. Mimi Faulders Junior history major Working effectively, having fun, too MUSIC raws Crowds o ASUSC Events Q2 ctivities and spring quar- ter went hand in hand. Although a major spring concert might have been en- joyed, it certainly wasn't missed. With all the movies, dances, and comedy nights, students were kept busy and entertained. ASUSC Social Vice President, Ken Cardona explained the rea- sons for the lace of a major spring concert. He pointed out that, in the past, concerts were subsidized solely by ASUSC So- cial Presentations, and had al- most always taken heavy finan- cial losses. ASUSC felt the fi- nancial risk of a spring quarter concert was simply too great for the remaining budget. Looking into the future, Ken described plans for up-coming concerts. He and ASUSC laid the foundation for a more advantageous system of promoting major concerts at SCU. In the future, they will have three options: ll ASUSC could continue to promote con- certs themselves, Ql They could co-promote concerts with an out- side promoter, or 35 they could have an outside promoter handle them alone. With all three op- tions, students would still be able to work on the show and also attain student discount prices. The advantage to a new approach would be student par- ticipation without the financial risk. Instead of a costly major con- cert, ASUSC chose to put on many smaller, lower budget ac- tivities in the spring. The first of many events occurred on March 31, in Benson, when Joe Sharino 4 Student Life and his band provided music for "The Welcome Back Dance." Sharino and his band proved to be a Santa Clara favorite. A mass of students, fresh from spring break, turned out to dance to the lively tunes. The Benson Center was jam- packed with people ready to start their spring quarter with a bang. There were usually dances going on in Graham Central Sta- tion, Club 66, or Benson during the weekend or on Tuesday nights. Video dances were popu- lar as well. With its huge video screen and powerful sound and lighting system, Graham Central overflowed with people. Movie entertainment was also plentiful during the quarter and students filled both Mayer The- atre and Daly Science to see first rate movies for 31.00. On a good night, over 300 people turned out for such films as Pri- vate Benjamin, 48 Hours, and An American Werewolf in Lon- don. Comedy nights on Tuesdays WSIB another very popular at- traction. ASUSC booked many top name and up-and-coming co- medians for comedy acts held in the Bronco Corral. Comedy Night was usually filled to ca- pacity. Spring quarter events were both popular and entertaining. There were always things planned on campus that brought students together. After all, what would spring be without fun?- Jeff Nale Senior English major ..,.m"-'2'-f R Q 'lla- if if What is better than burgers nn ll hm, sunny day at the lieavlf? Mit-lizxt-l lm- and Pat Williams eninyt-cl their hm-el courtesy ut' Saga and ASUSI' al Hs-zivli Day in Kennedy Mall. While the lieavlm was cnnspictmusly without sand, the students managed tu have lun in tha- sun anyway. Movie nights, sponsored hy ASUSV, proved to he a popular and inexpensive- form ut' entertainment fur many students. Here, Mary Hrkit-h sells tickets tn The Empire .Strikes Hawk. w-.W 'iii Q- Anthony by V Once a favorite, always a favorite . . . Joe Sharino and his band play the best ofthe top 40 tunes as well as the best golden oldies. i' 6? yin., V75 Q. EF Mike Risso Mike Russo F14 f M9 N. Nt x V A QU 1 '4-nr, ?, r.- L . Aw, Mike Risso While the audience listens intently, Jenny' Twitchell sings at the Student Talent Show. It is held each year to give students a Chance to show off their Creativity in performing arts. ' Gathering for some fun at a Friday ' - night party really appeals to Kevin Fnehr, Scott Logsdnn, Rene Susak, Shannon Nelly and Candace Folsun. QFTKA Knud Gotterup MUSIC Draws Crowds to ASUSC Events Serenades aren't usually sung to students for entertainment, but comedian Steve Hudson strums his guitar in true romantic style to provide unique music for his captive audience. ,gs gi I 1 ' 3.7, Michael Risso Telling jokes to a large audience doesn't guarantee a laugh, as Chris Titus found in April. He continues with his story as he eyes the Santa Clara crowd for an appreciative response. A5 the comedian continues his antics on stage in Bronco Corral, sophomores Mary Beth Fox, Claudia Feit, Stacey Saugen, Terri Rossi, and junior Jay King, smile in appreciation. 4 Student Life Entertaining students in Bronco Corral can be difficult, as Scott Weaver discovered. Comedian Randy Hill shows Scott how to perform. Ellen Namkoong Q 51", slr .n.--mv of Stars of the future HITILISE Introduced in the late 1970's, Comedy Night had its grim be- ginnings in Pipestage, occuring only twice a year and featuring a single comedian per show. By 1984, the event had been moved to Bronco Corral where a new li- quor license benefitted thirsty audiences. In addition to a new location, Comedy Night expand- ed to a full-night club format, complete with three entertainers ftwo warm-up acts and one headlinerl and an M.C. Many of the comedians that ASUSC hired have turned pro- fessional and are now entertain- ing millions of people. Come- S.C.U. dians Robin Williams and Steve Martin both came to Santa Clara in the 70's before they be- came famous. When Comedy Night moved to Bronco Corral, popularity in- creased. In order to attend, one had to get there early since most Comedy Nights were packed. Ju- nior Mark Morin commented "there was always a large audi- ence which made the evening a lot of fun." Karla Swatek Sophomore English major Denise E. Byron Junior English major Beaming smiles are a requirement at ASUSC Comedy Nights. Sophomore Tina Raimondi and her brother, Frank, flash a matching pair of white teeth while enjoying the lively entertainment during spring quarter. Ellen Namkoong VV ax Stars of the future amuse S.C.U Sporting the newest hairdo's, earrings, and straight-leg jeans, sophomore Lauren Hackworth and freshman Matt Phillips are caught leaving campus for Lydon's. av"""" Nl' i 5 7 ...vr"' 'wa " -71,4 ,:' ' , -is .,-.VL:hv J my .X W- JH iffi'-'X v-Q1 It ' 5 if ,ff L lggfdl it . 4' . ml' 'Qi if J' Ellen Namkoong All leather and all white, Adidas Stan Smith tennis shoes were some of the most popular shoes two feet could be seen in on campus. Other popular shoes were K-Swiss, Nike, Tretorn, and Keds. Winter quarter's craze, the fuzzy animal slipper, kept many students' feet cozy with the warmth of a puppy, bunny, or alligator. 46 Student Life W wt, A. , .K in . r 57: -f , J f .5 Q," Wil i if G 4 4 x Marla McCord Sporting a tie, Dorio Barbieri, in honor of The Santa Clams production day, 5 clads himself in the traditional "preppy" 5 attire. This includes plaid shirt, thin tie 5 ' and v-neck sweater. 5 ' 'K "- 'ft V ' 1. r' S"' ' sv'-L21 an 3'tn.mHluur4x69z.0i.!!.. WJlW J. ,- L ...., -,. Mi.. , i l r l l I r 1 : i "Hey Steve, that's a cool jean jacket you have on." "Well, Nancy, you don't look so bad yourself. You got your hair cut really short. Looks great!" "Martina convinced me to get it short. Hey, check out Marcus. When did he start wearing ar- gyle vests and pinstripe ox- fords?" "Be real. He dressed like that even before your roommate started wearing those oversized men's shirts and ripped sweat- shirts." "Okay . . . okay, enough about this clothes madness." "What's happenin' dudes? Nance, your hair looks fine!" "Thanks, Marcus, how are the programs coming along?" "Well, not too bad, I'll be in the computer room all this after- noon. I've been working on this new program for days. Luckily, since my dad got our new Apple, I can work on it at home and then bring the print-outs to school. The only thing that keeps me going is my Walkman and my Madness tape. Where are you guys partying?" "Rich is showing The Big Chill l at' his house on the VCR. Thrill- er might be on so we might check that out, too." "Sounds cool. Okay, well, see you guys around." "Later, Marcus." "Bye, Marcus." "Are you going to come over Rich's, Nancy?" "Oh, I don't know. Robin and I were thinking about waiting in line for Romantics tickets." "Don't even waste your time. The only group I'd ever wait for would be the Police. They were awesome." "Okay, Mr. Synchronicity. May- be we'll stop by and maybe we won't. All I know is I can't get home late because Karen and I are going to the Esprit outlet really early tomorrow. It's great. She and I seem to have almost the same tastes. We both despise that Flashdance look and are also not into the Oxford blouses with those silly matronly bows. We should have a blast. I'm go- ing to look for some outfits that I can wear when we go down South to watch the Olympics this summer." "Sounds cool. Wasn't Karen the one who got a Cabbage Patch Doll from her grandmother for Christmas?" "Yes, she did, but she didn't ettjng the trend really want one. She wanted a Teddy Bear from the Norman Rockwell collection to add to her already huge collection." "Talk about Teddy Bears, here comes Chris. She started Karen's collection. Are those basketball shoes she's wearing? I didn't know she was on a teamf, "Come on, Steve, get with it! Those are high tops. Lots of girls are wearing them now in place of tennis shoes." "Hey, what are you guys up to? We're going over to Lydon's for some frozen yogurt to start the weekend right! Come on! Nance, Steve, let's go!" "Oh, I can't. Chris, you know I'm on a diet." "Oh, I'm really sure, Nance. You are the only one I know who can fit into those tight Guess jeans." "Give me a break, Chris. Be- sides, I have aerobics at 3 o'clock and it's my day to pick up some diet cokes, so I have to go." "Okay, what about you, Steve?" "Sounds great. I'm outta here. See you tonight, right Nance?l" "Probably Steve. Have fun but don't get too fat!" Maria McCord Freshman undeclared Keeping warm with a popular assortment of bears, puppies, and lfunnies, 8th floor Swig f'loormat6S Sue Schott, Jennifer Mart, Mary Pat Coughlin. Brideen Moore, and Emily McFarland take a short study break. Setting The Trends Double pierced ears and polo shirts are worn in style by junio G ' r ermaine Perez. Other popular brand names in shirts were lzod, Le Tigre, and Chaps. GN mf' -.4431 www 0 3 0 on um 0 :- E ST Namkoong .- Aww- -.Q ' Ellen 48 Student Life Maihew 5' ffm' Muscle shirts, bandanas, dark glasse camouflage and leather pants are sorr of the newest trends in active and part wear. Juniors Jim Sampair and Ale A necessary accessory for any preppy's Santos sneer accordingly before leavir wardrobe is a pair of saddle shoes. Pairs V for Friday night's fun activitie of these are worn religiously. When the holes in the shoes become too obvious, electrical tape is us d ' e to repair them. ll Bright, gold, layered, torn and baggy describe the 80's look in fashion. Colors of fabric ran the gammit from the raciest reds to the coolest greys, and de- signers were coordinating colors that would only have seemed ap- Tpropriate thrown together in a fchild's coloring book. Fashion seemed full of contradictions. Bared shoulders, made popular by the movie Flashdance were the fall fashion craze, while skit lengths were longer. Stripes were seen adorning checks and big, ,oose shirts were worn over tighter, calf length pants. If there was to be any sort of theme, it had to have been "anything goes." A The University is traditionally :onsidered a conservative haven and its students sport the mod- erate, Eastern, "preppy" look. Vlost Santa Claran's however, inodified their green and pink wardrobes and acquired at least some aspect of the new trend in clothing. More students ap- peared from the dorms looking as though they had stepped from she pages of Vogue, than ever before. Junior Molly Donlon thought the fashion situation at Santa Clara hadn't changed much. "I think there are very few people who dress according to an individual style." Santa Clara women shopped at a variety of stores to update their wardrobes. A favorite spot for weekend shoppers was the Esprit outlet in San Francisco which offered an assortment of clothing with the flavor of Euro- pean fashions. The men, sport- ing leather jackets, ties and ar- gyle sweaters purchased their stylish attire at the men's shops of Macy's, Grodins, and Nord- stroms. In general, men were the more traditional of the Santa Clara students. While a few attended parties in leather ties and pants, most were seen attending classes wearing button down shirts and loafers. Senior Jeff Allen agreed that "men dress towards the more traditional while women are more experimental." Although the majority of stu- dents still dressed in a more conservative vein, the assort- ment of clothing had expanded. The variety of clothes being worn around the campus added color and flavor to the tradition- al wear of students. Julia Lavaroni Junior history major l ' :char 'iunnx'-Izmir: van: Tattered to Traditional s'12-digg While standing in Kennedy Mall, freshmen John Leupp and Doug Davidovitch discuss the finer points of college dressing. Topsiders, 501's and Polo shirts are still traditional campus wear because of the comfortable and classic styles that fashion conscious students demand. In her most comfortable clothes with classic felt hat to top it off, Lisa Albo carries on a long distance conversation with her parents while her roommate slumbers. Hats came in all shapes and colors in the fall and were donned by Santa Clara students. ll I k, YA 1 ,fi ,t A , . X Ellen Namkoong Zi Tattered to Traditional 11. ,f , K 1 Taking time out from school work to take practice laps at a race track in the Marin hills, junior Mike Hisso pauses for a quick pose, Among other hobbies Mike enjoys photography and automobiles. Benson Center is a favorite retreat from school worries. Senior Brian Murphy lounges in downstairs Benson, spellbound by one of the popular daytime soap operas. X-M Sue Walters if f , , . tj , .V F Y 1 fs. Michael Rlsso Standing in front of the wire fence on the intramural field, junior John Capurro watches disgustedly as the other team makes a touchdown. John enjoys sports in his free time. The Santa Clara is the campus newspaper and most students rely on each issue for information about campus events including news, arts and entertainment. Tony Alana was no exception as be sit.s reading an article on East. coast universities in between classes. 4 5 Student Life glisxef- ' av- br ,J ,153 14. Anthony Sy RIVIA PURSUITS Relaxation means frisbee golf, fraiemiiy and dorm parties, All My Children, and San Francisco. "My friends and I play fris- bee golf from our dorm to the Little Professor, and the loser buys," laughed Jeff Zanardi. Not all students thought of such creative ways to spend their free time, but there were many ways to play. Parties, as on most college campuses were a popular way to play at Santa Clara. They were a nice way to see new faces and meet people. Besides the usual fraternity and crew house parties, students thought of many ways to change the scenery. They took parties from their dorm rooms to the beach and the "condos" When all the beer ran out and at least four people could still sit up, they pulled out the Trivial Pursuit board. Trivial Pursuit, billed as "the game of the 80's,', was a board game played singu- larly or in teams. Some students traveled for fun and took their parties and games with them. San Francisco, home of the Golden Gate Bridge, starry nights, and romance, was a fa- vorite place to play for most stu- dents. Not everyone had the time or money to play in far-away 'Wh places, so they stayed on campus and did constructive things, like watching All My Children, flying paper airplanes out of Swig, and playing Hide-and-G0- Seek in the Mission Gardens. Last, but not least, there were those of the endangered species - the daters. Yes, there were a choice few who were actually spotted with the opposite sex. They picked secluded places for fear of being caught in the act of such an ancient practice at San- ta Clara, but, nevertheless, they were seen. Ruby Pacheco Sophomore English major On January 10, The Rocky Horror Picture Show mixes with the Daly Science complex, producing an odd combination of newspaper confetti and rice. Trivial Pursuits udent Li-ie ollars sense oney was the spice of life at Santa Clara. In pursuit of this pre- cious commodity, many students went to drastic measures, such as thorror of horrorsl getting a job. For, as many students said, those who have, dog and those who haven't, work! Un-campus jobs were sought after the most. Hours were usu- ally flexible, leaving the student ample time for homework. Also, hours could be scheduled around midterms and finals. Psychology majors, for example, emphasizing child development, could work at Kids-on-Campus, a day-care center for children of faculty members. Those who worked off-campus had a different experience. Some had to drive to work, increasing their expenses. Students often worked more hours off-campus and these were, in most cases, fairly inflexible. The most desir- able off-campus job was a work- study job, where, like on-campus jobs, the students had relatively flexible hours. These jobs also fit well with academics. Mala Mata- cin, a sophomore psychology ma- jor, said that her work hours from 3 to 5 o'clock didn't inter- fere with her studying. "It gave me a break from school. When I got back from work, I was usual- ly in the right frame of mind for studying." Those who didn't have work- study jobs had a tougher time. Susheila Isaac, who worked at Taco Bell, worked up to 32 hours per week. She managed to do well in school despite her long hours because "it made me use my time wisely." Paul Schneider, a sophomore com- bined sciences major, who worked at O'Connor Hospital, said, "Budgeting your time is es- sential to having a job while in school. You have to turn down many extra-curricular activities to keep up." Keeping a job while maintain- ing a good G.P.A. was difficult. The rewards of putting your aca- demic performance on the line might not have seemed clear to some, but those who did risk it found some benefits. Many people who worked felt that it was very helpful to have the extra money as their reward for hard work. As for their stud- ies, there were many ways in which students kept up. Tony Bova, a sophomore history major who worked in Mayer Theatre building sets, had the easiest so- lution: "I go to work at the the- atre, and then go back to my room and work some more. It's as easy as that!" Mike Hess Sophomore English major Testing the lasagna for enough garlic isn't usually one of senior Monica Heede's duties. Every once in a while the desire to eat Benson food becomes too great, however, and Monica just has to dig in. I. While Typesetting for The Santa Clara forces Answering the phone with a smile is a l junior Jacquelyn Tremaroli. a fin8hC9 skill that senior Lupe Gallegos developed major, lo keep her chin up as she types. while working in the Chicano Affairs office. X. I 5 -'s fs Q... f ji 39 ...' -Q .. Q' Q' 2 , . fi All Q -ix Q as 1 . ,-'I X 3-1 Student Life ork anta Clara kept its under- graduates busy, but "em- ploying" them was a dif- ferent story. While over 1000 students had on-campus jobs, many went off- campus in search of spendin gy rent, grocery and tuition money, insurance for a summer job or just exprience. Not surprisingly, some of these students did not go far in their searches for employment, applying for work at Good Earth, Mountain Mike's, Round Table, the Ink Spot and Macy's. Some students, like sopho- mores Karen Fredrickson and in the Valley Melissa Kalez, deviated from th standard pizza parlor or restau- rant jobs near campus. Karen and Melissa were receptionists! consultants at the Golden Sun- tanning Center at Town and Country Village on Winchester Boulevard. 6 "They like us to use the facili- ties because of the image they want us to portray - tanned," said Melissa of her employers. Some students worked two jobs to make ends meet. Sopho- more Al Zecher worked 20 hours per week at a title insurance company and 15 hours per week at Macy's to pay for food and an apartment. Others merely wanted some extra cash. Sophomore Ted Byers, explaining why he worked 20 hours a week as a waiter at The Chart House in Los Gatos while competing on the water polo and crew teams, said, "I don't need the money that much. I just like to have money in my pocket and I like to keep busy. I'd rather be busy than not." Rene Romo Junior English major AI Zecher, who worked in the men's department at Macy's in the Valley Fair Shopping Center, discusses a purchase with a fellow employee. '1 l F I A l v ,Q-gp il ie ,W-, eww , 1' i 'lffm 1 if 5 9 Qi Ellen Namkoong i I .,,l S l' -1 An 8 hour day serving Customers in the men's department at Macy's is tiring for Julie Sauer. Y ...-.....- Karen Fredl'iCkS0r'l haul mit- ul' thx- nitirt- unusuail johs. Wlirkiiig :il st tanning center, she gut lu view smut' ul' the Iilnsl lwaiutiful lmdios ul' the South Bax: R0und Table Pizza is ai gre-at plain- lu work for Kris Bollinger who loves pizza. .5 u J Q3 Ruu1DT9l'l9 Kiawah S9 ' L A I n Nam ong Ellen Namkoong Kevin Collins loads freight on ite way tri the airport, Kevin thinks itk worth it. Work in the Valley Although Bill Cooper began his career in Saga when he was "about as low down on the totem pole as you can get," he has built a 16-year career in the company and brings experience to Santa Clara. 56 siureem Life New directors strengthen the quality of service available to SCU students. mproving an office or de- partment in the University often meant bringing in a new face - especially when an old one moved on. Four of Santa Clar's most ac- tive departments received new directors: Black Affairs, Saga, the Women's Center, and Uni- versity Communications. William Cooper started his ca- reer with Saga when he was "about as low down on the to- tem pole as you can get." Cooper held the coveted position of "as- sistant potato peeler' at the University of Portland. His move to SCU was the tenth move in his 16-year tenure with the company. In early September, Wilma Cox came to SCU as the new di- rector of University Communica- tions. She arrived at a time when the department was in the midst of mass reorganization. "We had to develop new guid- lines and university procedures," said Cox. "lt is our job to let people know about the wealth of l e than ' ified resources and information at this University," she explained. It was Benjamin Bowser who inherited the job of letting peo- ple know about the needs and problems of black students at SCU. "The problem of effective- ly meeting the ,needs of black students was not minority stu- dents, primarily," said Bowser. "It's all the things that have had an impact on a small group of people, such as the Santa Clara Community." Bowser hoped to work with the "majority of students, facul- ty, and staff" to develop some novel ways of effectively ad- dressing the black needs on what some people consider a predomi- nantly elite, white, Catholic campus. Diane Trombetta brought with her an impressive set of creden- tials when she took over in Sep- tember as the new director of SCU's Women's Center - an of- fice with the purpose of "serving the needs of the women on this campusf' She received a bachelor's de- gree in psychology, a doctorate in cultural anthropology from Stanford, and a master's in counseling from Santa Clara. Her work included teaching at colleges on both the East and West coasts, supervising and editing research theses in adult education programs, and estab- lishing and supervising a therapy and counseling program in a lo- cal San Jose clinic. For Benjamin Bowser, Wilma Cox, Bill Cooper, and Diane Trombetta the first year at an old university in a new job meant new challenges. In an ef- fort to make "the whole" - SCU - better, each sought to satisfy the needs of one part of the Santa Clara campus commu- nity. Jeff Brazil Junior English major Colleen Toste Junior business major .IH-""'. Q. -an Q ' 1s"1.' i , . 1 1 i Recognizing that the needs of SCU's lblack students are of great concern to the University, Benjamin Bowser hopes fto develop some novel ways to meet their needs effectively. 7 Anthony Sy Anthony Sy Diane Trombetta spends time speaking with students like juniors Tony Sy and Teresa Weber. Trombetta distributed a campus survey to see what both students and faculty wanted to see done through the Center. More than qualified Q . .5 , t 57 If 0 . . 'Y' , W - T, so we , ,. One of Campus Ministry's goals was to help students, staff, and faculty integrate Christian values into their every day lives. In addition to campus activities such as dorm masses and speakers, Campus Ministry encouraged students to become involved in community projects. Students became aware of the needs and concerns in the San Jose area through their work in the community. Hunger became a real issue for many students as they served turkey and stuffing to the elderly at Pope John Campus Ministry ncourages communit In olve nt XXIII recreational center as they celebrated Thanksgiving a day early. The money they earned served'to further the fight against hunger which has become more prevalent in the Bay Area as the number of homeless people increased. There was also a fast in con- junction with Oxfam, an interna- tional organization which con- fronts the issue of world hunger. The fast was held to provide students with a chance to act against the problem by donating their meal passes for one day. 550 students raised money that went to Oxfam, Loaves and Fishes, and Martha's Kitchen lo- cated in San Jose. Thus, in addition to its goals of enriching the University com- munity, Campus Ministry spent many hours getting students in- volved in the Santa Clara!San Jose community. Paul Rubens Junior English major Rene Roma Junior English major li . , im ia! Student Life Jeff Hultquist, a founder of "Students for Social Justice," takes time to think during a group discussion. Coordinating retreats and other activi- ties, Noelle O'Shea, C.S.J., is a very im- portant part of the Campus Ministry program at Santa Clara. Faulders Z- X Ape Vg t fvlfjt j -. . . , 5 2 l i if Matthew J. Frome Intrigued, Terry Ryan listens tu the conversation. waiting to make his Contribution. During the Freshman Weekend, long and enlightening conversations like this one were the norm. Mission Santa Clara, serene in the light of dusk, is a popular spot on campus. Daily masses are held there, And the Mission Gardens are always a great place to Catch a few rays on a sunny day. pi D Y '1- ng Ellen Namkoo O na 3 'U C U7 S 2. in P+ H '4 ru : o O c -1 na UQ m U7 o o 3 3 c :s :of '4 5. c 2 4 co 3 m 3 FP s , , , I Qxswil-Al hlfgr m l f Qamptss Mini tr A group of energetic indivi- duals who helped sustain a vi- brant Christian community on the SCU campus was called Campus Ministry. Many students got involved with Campus Ministry through Dan Germann's, S.J., liturgy class. Responsibilities for plan- ning the weekly liturgies were given to the class during the sec- ond half of each quarter. About 135 students participated in the liturgies. They took the roles of Eucharistic ministers, lectors, or singers and musicians in the four weekend choirs. Activities, such as the fresh- man and sophomore weekends, were planned to bring students closer together and to give them a chance to get away from cam- pus to reflect on their lives. Campus Ministry deepened student awareness of social is- sues by allowing participation in panel discussions, such as the Family Institute panel which dealt with gay and lesbian con- cerns. Guests, like Diana Francis who was a member of the Eng- lish Peace Group, spoke to stu- dents about their commitments. Campus Ministry brought social issues, such as the nuclear arms race, world hunger, world peace, and even the plight of the op- pressed, to students' attention. Campus Ministry was able to extend Santa Clara's awareness to other parts of the world through the first-ever Jamaica Program. This program sent men and women to the island nation and gave them the opportunity to explore the Jamaican way of life through programs arranged by the Jamaican Jesuits. in order to be of better assis- to P Student Life EE S are ESS tance to students and to add new life to a staff which had lost Carol Fleitz, Deeann Dickson, and Penelope Duckworth, Cam- pus Ministry added four new members to its staff - Sharon Kugler was largely responsible for the organization of the fresh- man weekend, Mitch Saunders and Noelle OiShea worked on li- turgies, and James Rude, S.J., who worked on social justice is- sues and with the Christian Life Community. Campus Ministry made a number of improvements throughout the year. According to Terry Ryan, the ability to get "more sleep and regular exer- cise" was an important one. Staff members were very dedi- cated, with four of them living in the dormitories in an effort to better understand students. In his enthusiasm Campus Ministry Director Bob Senkewicz, S.J., went so far as to consider eating Benson food - definitely a mark of dedication. Janet Welsh, O.P., a member of the Campus Ministry staff, said their goal was that of living out the words of the prophet Micah: "This is what the Lord asks of you, only this, to act justly, to love tenderly, and to walk humbly with your God." 1Micah 6:81. Through all their activities, the staff succeeded in fulfilling the goal of sustaining a vibrant Christian community on campus. Rene Romo Junior English major Retreat goers are brought closer together as they share many new thoughts and experiences throughout the weekend. The ultimate hug left freshman weekenders with elated feelings. I wil J'- A 5 5 5' T a a C 9 is t T pf- 7 . W , i ws. ei Y A limi ' 5 3 2 3. 4 1' f is 5 5 f 0 Matthew J. Frome Bob Senkewicz, SJ., then Director ot' Uampus Ministry, and a history professor, appears with east campus area coordinator Patty Kustron in a skit at the Freshman Weekend. Rich Mertes, Kevin Hein, 'l'iin Maloney, and Joe Murray are seen acting the parts ot' YIGGIS tYoung Indian Guysl for at skit on the Freshman Weekend. Matthew J. Frome A as ,ir f sf-we X as X' t' M . YA ,.l- ' Q if Ma. -. ,,....- Y K ,, X.. J, k fm, Working together on the poster of life brought freshmen Closer to one another. Christina Pehl finds a quiet place to relax and catch up on homework before going back to all the activities. Campus Ministry deepens awareness . H-r-N...jL 61 Preparing for a Sunday mass, senior English major Amy Sargent practices a hymn in the Campus Ministry office at a weekly "get together" session I . fi 1' at inte "The Body of Christ." "Amen." "The Blood of Christ." "Amen," These words marked the cli- max of the mass at the Universi- ty of Santa Clara. Most people who attended took for granted that this mass ran as smoothly and efficiently as clockwork. For the coordinators of the masses, however, each week was a new challenge. Planning of each mass was painstaking and thorough. Three or four students from Dan Germann's, S.J., Christian Liturgy class coordinated masses. The aim of mass was to make each person who attended a part of the celebration. As Fr. Ger- mann said, the coordinators tried to "open up the mass to Campus Mini tr reates communit the community at large, encour- aging the crowd to participate more." This was done by relat- ing the mass to University life or outstanding national and in- ternational events that affected the community. Planning started with choosing a theme. Assisted by the priest, coordinators searched readings for a theme. After a theme was selected, the readings were taken to lectors - a group guided by Mitch Saunders of Campus Min- istry which read at mass. The coordinators also present- ed the theme to the ministerial music group. Under the guidance of Noelle O'Shea, C.S.J., the group selected appropriate mu- sic. The music group aspired to their own theme of creating har- mony in life. According to Sr. O'Shea, arranging the music was "almost like putting on a show." The group with the most indi- viduals and the greatest amount of independence were the Eucha ristic Ministers under the guid- ance of Janet Welsh, O.P. With "intention in what we're doing," the Eucharistic ministers not only served the bread and wine at mass, but attempted to pre- sent the symbolic giving of Christ to the community. Students felt the masses ran smoothly due to the cooperation of everyone involved. Thanks to the dedicated efforts of coordina tors, lectors, musicians and Eu- charistic ministers, those who at- tended were duly awarded with satisfaction. Mike Hess Sophomore English major :tl '. ' Vx -A' 4 n 6 'JK Q? 3 L54' ,. xx. W' R sf? 5 s-4 ,I 9 1 Q Qi, su 'rv .I T Q J' u " + .K-5' f" if "!Ql:,j1"f X Q' ' v,'5A.""-W' 113--f ' . 51. x -:,:.i,'4 f -'if 1: 3 QQ aff' X WS ' 'L-Ag 5 7 1 w ,Lai-E.-' . x K FA , ' F- . S Q ' 4 Nj 'Ti ' -' . 1 Su ' ri , Q2 1 . cg x X , X2 ! Sophomore Orientation Advisor Gina Perrella dances to the beat of David Howie its she helps freshmen "break the ive" :intl met-t fellow classmates. Dancing in I,eavey Venter provided the perfect opportunity. Enjoyable entertainment is a big part of Freshman Orientation. During the Playfaire, freghmgn Dan McBride and Angela Vappai watch the antics of Plziyfaire coordinators and enthusiastic orientation advisors. it K fs. - Nftnayiygb Y , A, .1 . Matt Keowen T- Q' I gtk y 'Wulf' 3 ffig ' me R tntttt' I 'Q l fax ix 1' .,..., It A Matt Keowen A throng of freshmen Wait, for their turn Waiting patiently for her registration tt. :tit into I,eavey Activities Center on Sheet, Julie Snyder prepares herself for their first traumatic day of college the long lines ahead as she tries to get registration. classes during fall registration. Si :dent Lttfe llatt Koowon WAKMQX QU' a.,,f,,alP' ill" .ww H nuul"' d,vMm,y??2w,vY M4 ,ff , . W .-4, nv w. E X N N. it ,J fs. it 3 -ce Ml -sf.-a.,, ,, ,:,,, O vi - i N i ....--mf' V" V I l l Matt Keowen i. x Matt ,K busy ays meld freshman class and SCU - - .Y ..,-Y .. reshman Orientation of- fered new students a pro- gram of workshops and activities designed to introduce the freshmen to life at SCU. Activities began on Saturday, September 17, when the fresh- men were divided into alphabeti- cal groups led by a student ori- entation advisor tO.A.J The ad- visors got rid of any initial anxi- eties by passing around bags of Reeses Pieces. After the fresh- men took as many pieces as they wanted, they then found out that for every piece they took, they had to divulge a fact about themselves. The group organization en- abled freshmen to get to know each other and their student ad- visors. Friendships between new students and their advisors formed fast. After tours with their orienta- tion groups, the freshmen viewed the traditional "It's a New World" slide show featuring what it's like to move into the dorms and meet fellow class- mates. That evening freshmen chose from several new orienta- tion activities: Graham Central Station and Benson Game Room open houses, or a casino night hosted by ASUSC officers. These activities provided freshmen with the opportunity to meet student body officers, see some campus hangouts, and have some fun. Orientation continued on Sun- day with three new workshops. Linked arms, back-rubs, "eggplants, tomatos, and zucchinis" were all devices used to get the freshmen to know each other. Their advisors, like Joan Tucker, a senior from Sacramento, came from a variety of backgrounds and helped ease the freshmen into SCU. "Exploring Personal Values" al- lowed students to reflect on their values and discuss them with fellow group members. ln the Registration Workshop stu- dents learned about registration procedures and took care of any scheduling problems. Freshmen didn't realize that registration was going to be so traumatic and found the workshop very help- ful. College preparation for fu- ture careers was discussed in "It,s not too early: A Career De- velopment and Planning Work- shop." The day ended with an intimate candlelight dinner and dance which broke up the rigors of the orientation schedule. Early Monday morning, stu- dents were back to work attend- ing academic dean and depart- ment chair meetings. Following this they met with their aca- demic advisors to plan schedules, checked in with their orientation group, and headed for dinner and an evening of entertain- ment. "Playfaire" was first on the agenda. Hosted by a KSCU disc- jockey, "Playfaire" included events, such as a game in which the participants assumed nick- names of "eggplant, tomato, and zucchini," and performed quick services for each other, such as giving kisses, compliments, and backrubs. After "Playfaire," the disc-jockey provided the tunes for yet another dance. Freshman Orientation ended on Tuesday with registration, an introduction to intramurals, the Office of Black Affairs, and the Office of Chicano Affairs. Barbara Garcia Junior history' major -4 - - -- ..,zM,,...A1 .. . 4 busy days meld freshmen class and SCU l Dorm Life: Different from life at home Freshman Class President Scot Asher takes a relaxing break from his executive duties to type an English paper. Btuciiem Life Living on campus was a welcome change for students as they made the transition from home life to college life. Dorm living offered students a unique opportunity to learn more about each other as well as more about the University as a whole. Getting onto campus, however, could be a problem. The Office of Housing and Residence life implemented a new policy, and students went through a lottery process. Students who lived close to Santa Clara were left out of the selection process, and had to be on the waiting list. Those who did get housing quickly made friends because of their constant interaction with each other. Screw Your Room- mate dances, fundraisers, floor overnights, and educational events were typical. Third floor Campisi, for example, sponsored a car wash before the OCSA boat dance to make money for floor events. Conflicts were unavoidable as Ellen Namkoong Tim Myers sophomore engineering major discusses his upcoming mid-term with a friend. bb C O 0 X E m Z c 2 :Ta students adjusted to dorm living. Often your next-door neighbor decided to have a quarters game the night that you wanted to study. The noise and lack of pri- vacy were definite disadvantages, but the advantages of indepen- dence and new friends far outweighed these. Resident Assistants were there to help students adjust. Jay Jen- son, a Swig Hall RA, described his job as a social coordinator and disciplinarian all rolled into one. "Being an RA is fun. You are always awake and hear a lot of noise, but the pluses of being helpful far outweigh the minuses of having to take disciplinary ac- tions." Once students got onto cam- pus they experienced a unique living experience. RA's and floor functions helped them consider their dorm their home. Laura Kram Freshman undeclared 2 5 i - 7 'X 5 ,M Mark Faller and Frwlfly Pl1i2.fk'IIlliIl. both Graham rf-siclcnts, lvrmk fur an moment during a busy study scmiuxm. jg in J I r 2 x ,Q , . 1, sa U2 I-93' 2,4 Lynn McGinty Lynn McGln!y 51h fl00r Dunne RA Brian Murphy rvturns frum the gf showers. l7unne's mp flcmr is all mule and is stzilhfci by Pwth Brian and Tim Nlmley, I, Dorm rooms um hem-mme ve-ry urampe-cl. llbth ilmvr Swig resident Kevin Hein lmwes wut intn the lmllway fur 41 umm 'U -1 4 'D 'T 3 4 fD -1 I Z2 3 ng Ellen Namkoo V" CAMPUS LIVING 61 Vw -M. +0- 4 3, i , + I i ' 1 y 5 I 1 Y i i E 15 5 3 4,1 3 , ,,.- E 1 ...- it of rr? sae 212455 .au-a......i.x. .- He 1 gg. ep favs-s ...-....u,..,......,'i .,I......s..? !,.-,,..r,,. ,.,.,.J Y Q , A ' W, it " " " . f' if f' o' jg 2mii'?iff'gjf'W'r ' 1 1 jj gangs . 3.22 .. N 1. 1 L ---L e 'QYYFFV' fffww ,,. . . . X ,Q N ' ,,., . 7 ..,, . tr lr f - . 4 iw v 21' 'F ' Off-campus living: an alternative to dorm life Junior Tammy McCaffery lived in a house owned by her parents with two of her friends. The house was a short walk from campus, which made transporta- tion easier. Starting college usually meant starting a new Way of life. For most freshmen, this meant moving on campus and adjusting to life away from home. But by the time junior or senior year rolled around, the excitement of floor meetings, Benson meals, and floor activi- ties got old and the question of moving off campus arose. For those students who were tired of dorm life with its lack of privacy, living in an apartment seemed like an enticing prospect. Terri DePaoli, senior marketing major, liked the idea of "not be- ing confined to one room. I love the space to move around in!" However, apartment life was not the only alternative to dorm life. Some students chose to live at home. Many did not like to think of living at home after the initial move because of nagging parents or ornery brothers or sisters. But mom's cooking and easy access to the washing machine Cno more quarters for the washerll was awfully inviting. tAny home cooking would beat Benson's.J As Chuck Eichten, senior mar- keting major, put it, "I haven't had a turkey cutlet in nine Weeks." Did these students realize what they were getting into? Al- though apartment life seemed like heaven compared to the cra- ziness of dorm life, students soon realized that there was much more to it than that. The tasks of cooking, cleaning lthat's right, no more maidsll, paying the bills, grocery shop- ping tBenson had started to look betterl, and the funding of transportation to and from the University took some getting used to. Nonetheless, the general con- sensus seemed to be that living off-campus was fun! After all, who could ask for more than freedom? Karen Cimera Senior marketing major Lynn McGinty Senior Hnance major 11- 4, I Q. xr 4 1, O' Matthew J. Frome Ah, the luxury of living off-campus, not Domestic chores are a part of daily having to share a bathroom with 50 activities off-campus as well as on, as floormates. Sophomore Kevin Mize sophomore Chris Dutton discovers. enjoys his private bathroom. I l J -0-. ,. u V . ' V: f ig"-""1? - A.. 1 L,-1-sr J ,YE y 1 1' .i f'g'1-. r 'A hr -r w 1 I Matthew J Frome The quiet of an off-campus house is a perfect setting to study in. John McCormick stays home to study calculus rather than taking the trip to the noisy library. PRIVACY AT LAST 69 .,. ' 4 The stacks are a frequent hangout for SCU students. Oftentimes, it is not up In the student to determine where he or she spends his or her leisure time. Michael Rlsso ffl srueem Life The quarter was half over. Your third English paper was due the next day, your professor asked you to be discussion leader for the week's reading and mid- terms were a week away. Naturally, you picked up your backpack and headed for one of SCU's campus hang-outs, namely Orradre Library, to spend a quiet evening with the books. Students who went to Orradre often spent the evening socializ- ing rather than studying. Whether you sat in the Reading Room or the Reference Room you couldn't help but notice the constant whispering. Students went to the library with the in- tention of studying, however, once there, cracking a book be- came difficult when friends who had disappeared at the begin- ning of the quarter plunked themselves down next to you and decided to "catch up on things." Even "The Wall" in the Peri- odical Room did not provide any solitude. Everyone who went to the li- brary was guaranteed to run into a friend. It was impossible not to stop and talk to someone, un- less of course you hid yourself in the microfilm room. Orradre was not the stereotypical library that has a librarian who glares over the rim of her glasses and con- stantly mouths "Silencel" Stu- dents gathered at Orradre to study and socialize, aware that the only glares they would get would be from the poor student with the discussion, paper, and mid-term due within the next week. Though Orradre was a major hang-out, it was not frequented by everyone. While some chose to retreat to the library, others chose 11th floor Swig or Benson Basement. Many "Screw Your Roommates" were held in the Benson Parlors but most were held on 11th floor Swig. Stu- dents suffered the long wait for the elevator and the ten tedious stops to get to 11th floor for other reasons: some sneaked up there to study, knowing that it would be quieter than the li- brary, while others went up to participate in the daily aerobics classes held to combat the "Ben- son Bulge." Eleventh floor was quiet at times when groups held formal meetings there. But there were nights when it was hopping, as freshmen Swig residents put to- gether an impromptu dance. Whether you wanted to study, exercise, or just sit and talk, 11th floor Swig was one campus hang-out where students were sure to find friends to talk to without worrying about an evil eye from one of those "studious" students. Benson basement also always seemed to have students hanging around no matter what time of day. Many students came down to play video games, especially the new "Dragons Lair." Though some complained that it was the quickest way to lose fifty cents, they still played, and played, and played. Others came to play pool, ping-pong, or even to bowl. The big screen TV grabbed the attention of most students during the climaxes of daytime soaps. Senior Heidi-Le Baron, a Benson basement employee, said, "This is the place to be at noon!" Why? At noon the soap 'All My Children' filled the screen with the twisted lives of Tad Martin, Jenny Gardner, Liza Colby and other favorites. When class let out at noon, students converged in Benson's "TV corner." Chairs were dragged out, as 75 to 125 stu- dents stopped studying to see their favorite soap. "Everyone comes down to watch. That's all there is to it" said Paul Genevro, an 'All My Children' regular. Benson basement was indeed the hot spot on campus - espe- cially in the afternoons. Whether you wanted to watch soaps, play pool, ping-pong, a video game, or just sit peacefully in one of the over-sized chairs, Benson always had plenty of entertainment for students. Whatever the preferred hang- out setting, SCU had the neces- sary accommodations. The li- brary, always packed with stu- dents, provided a place to study or a means of finding a long-lost friend. Dorm lounges, especially 11th floor Swig, were available for study breaks, dances or just crashing for a while before being discovered by a friend. Benson basement housed the big screen TV which attracted hordes of students. What more could stu- dents ask for? Less homework? Well, yes. But that's student life. Barbara Garcia Junior history major Practicing in a Graham lounge, a group of students, including Rob George and Deborah Goolkasian, combine their musical talents for an upcoming Mission liturgy. 'Vin-1 bum ..ar"' R Lynn WG' nf! x Wg! X,-Q Michael Rluo In the reading room an Orradre regular brushes up on Russian literature. AT scHooL 71 off -campus Margueritas at El Torrito 's are favored by Christine Cusack. R.L. Beaton 2 f'7gj X R. Lynn McGinty Coors beer, a tavoriie or Ted lin-nionk. is served ll'll'+'llifliUlll ll1C f'E:lll.i 1 ,-,.. QL. .rf.ufuf:iil 5. tl' ife ' ' Elffil. Why did students converge in certain places rather than others? What function did hangouts serve? All students, regardless of race, creed, age, or major, shared one common hobby, almost a passion, that consumed large chunks of time in their lives. What was this time-consuming hobby? Look around, everyone on this page is engaged in it . . . No, not drinking! Procrastinat- ing! Each person had something due the following day that was not finished. There appeared to be no end to the things students could do instead of completing homework. Procrastination could not be carried out just anywhere. The experienced procrastinator knew prime procrastinating spots were difficult to come by. One had to seek out such places. Although a very practical spot to wile away the hours was the library, every- one knew that it was much more fun to spend the hours at Gra- ham Central Station or the Hungry Hound. Graham had pool tables, provided movies, foosball, a place for conversa- tion, and last, but certainly not least . . . food ta common ingre- dient at student hangoutsl The students' attraction to "the Hound" was a bit more sublime. It was no mere coinci- dence that the name of the es- tablishment rhymed with "pound" How many times did paper or textbook to go Npound at the hound?" And, for those who needed further entertain- ment, Alex and the boys were always happy to lend out the house backgammon board. Another neighborhood campus hangout was Spaghetti' Junction. With a corner dart board, ale, Guinness Stout on tap, the little joint catered to a crowd of peo- ple who sought more than just a glass of lager. At times, people just had to escape for a while. Though there were many hot spots in the area, no one seemed to give Chilis a whole lot of competition. Chilis had food - lots of it. And not only food, but gargantuan mar- Students often escaped to hang-outs tusually restaurants or barsj Where they met for a little R Sz R. 1 gueritasl On the way home from Chilis there was always PJ Mulligans. After all, who could resist a lit- tle after-dinner dancing? And since that much of the evening had been blown off, a couple of more margueritas at E1 Torritos couldn't hurt. tAfter all the test wasnit until day after tomorrow, anyway.l No matter how, or where, stu- dents began an evening - studying or procrastinating, in the library, or at any of the aforementioned hot spots - one place everyone seemed to finish before the end of the night was The Clock. Why? It wasn't stuffy and it had all the essen- tials: dice cups, yet another dart board, popcorn, Frank Sinatra's "New York, New York" playing on the juke box, and a guy be- hind the bar named Jerry who was never so hard up for a buck that he wouldn't say something if a person had had enough. These were but a few of the many hangouts which helped make procrastination a campus pastime. The names and places may change, but SCU's "nation- al pastime" will never die. Lucian Grath wol Senior philosophy major Sharing an Oregon beer, Henry Weinhard's, native Oregonian Joe Gonyea and his roommate Joe Macha, enjoy nachos during an eveing jaunt SCU students walk away from a to Chilisl R.L. Beaton ci R L. Beaton Off campus HANG OUTS Bryan Barker takes some time away from his own computer homework to give fellow sophomore Dana Nuzum, some pointers. Dana quickly caught on hut had a hard time getting Bryan away from the computer so she could finish her work. In the privacy of a dorm room, a computer prim out can take any form or shape. Ron Poggl I . 1 ! iff ,A pw. 5, ,W '-' Nc. 5 if f- l li Sue Walters Rushing through the basic program to meet a morning deadline, its another late night for Eric Christenson. As a computer student, Eric finds doing his homework on the computer economical, giving him valuable time for gourmet cooking. Fiiesldesl writing his papers and doing his computer programs, Mike Maston uses lm lomputer to hattle invaders from for Npqm- in his "ilalaxia" computer game. i if is for Apple Students get personal with computers 'XX ,. ,. .. K, Q. g. t was 3 o'clock in the morn- ing when the hammering started. I had just settled down into a deep and relaxing sleep, and was having a marvel- ous dream. I got up to inves- tigate, stepping on my roommate on the way down from the top bunk, to see Hank standing out- side my door. "200,000," he echoed. "A new record." "Huh'?" I replied, only half awake. "I got 200,000!" "200,000 what?" "Pointsl On Starblazersf' "You woke me up at 3 a.m. to tell me that'?!'?" "Sure, I've been playing since nine and I finally broke the re- cord." "Thanks, Hank, why don't you go stuff your joystick filet!" I shouted and slammed the door. Computer mania swept through S.C.U. Why had so many people brought their computers? As Hank Mahler of lst floor McLaughlin put it, "to help me with my English essays and for the heck of it." Ron Poggi, a sophomore from Graham who has had his computer for two years, brought it because "the word processor helps me with BLXM COUNTY my homework," and the "com- puter games are relaxing." A computer can be of tremen- dous advantage to a college stu- dent. Mike Maston, an electrical engineering student, found that he "can enter in lhisl Fortran homework from lhisl room," and he is able to "do reports in half the time of anyone else." Though limited in scope, com- puters were rapidly changing the lives of SCU students. The word-processor made writing pa- pers a lot easier. Students with computers were able to use their time more efficiently. "I've met 20 people who use computers for English, while in high school I was the only one," commented Hank. Yes, computers are useful ma- chinesg but they are also friendly companions. Owners were very attached to their machines. SCU operators have been known to buy modems, so that their computers could call other com- puters on the phone. Mike's computer had a serious discus- sion with the school's computer over Mike's grades. Unfortunate- ly for Mike, the school's comput- ed liked them the way they were. Daniel ll. lWc'Br1'de - Freshman electrical engineering by Berke Breathed ouvex mum .ofvesf 'W I S59 - 7 I 110515 vowecowwsa mix- ' QEOF, ooo vow You ING' YOVHAVE VUSVACUPEN- W ' A QXQX JUST HAH WQMNG may mooknmmev me I 00. ,LMA , W HW A mmm -XX emma wow mms , , i Umm P . Nerwofor TU mznnfoewnv . A, 'Ny - . X X xenmece fwffw i -.. ,aw 3 is -st r FIVE 5660105 ff if 'MW .' H 1 2- . 2 f w sv ,' 34 I s..,J f 'u xl lk ifxlv - , ' . ' Q4 gf ,ft I MYR :.E',-f6Q7,.,' 1 . I r 'VT I as If - :- , 1 xp 'f gV , 1 ff 4 ' , 7 I Q i, if J , Q I I Y Q I , i i -f' TT l ..-.. - .Mit ' 1984 Washington Pos! Writers Group. Reprinted with permission. A is for Apple . ,.f.wa..mwnm.f.-.Q ' 'Vw Danger signs and wire fences are a common sight. for biology and chemistry majors as they walk to class and lab. The destruction of the walkways and steps forced students to enter the chemistry labs from the Alameda. 1 I ,maven A, ea ummm 3 fda l if . ,, ,,,,,,i!, 9 yn Q I , .i.,. ,..4,....,,,....,, . , ,, naw, a,m...v-w.M,,.,, ..e.i' ' M p I 1 1 ii, QVlf.fffQilQQ1 l M :ui Q 1 si I - 1 X Wiki ef ,'i.if73' N fl' Q, :is M mx 4 K 'wi x 'W Michael Risso i Trying to make life a little easier for the A off-campus commuters, one phase of ' . ,J campus renovation was the addition of a '- , parking lot. at Franklin Street and the xi' Alameda. -'Egg' H Part of the on-going campus renovation, Benson was constantly in some stage of refurbishing. The steps leading down to the basement were replaced three times during fall and winter quarters due to water damage. Sue W ifzliitedent Life 'vxxi . s . -na Matt Keowen . A : o 3 o an 1 Qi .- ll Santa Clara's New Look A new look was slated for the Daly Science, Sullivan Engineering Center, and Heafey Law Library build- ings.These changes were what Ed Leys, University of Santa Clara Architect, described as "Phase One" of the campus renovation. Changes for the Daly Science buildings included a new instru- ment laboratory at the south end facing the Walsh Adminis- tration building. More additions were added on the north and west ends of Daly Science. These new buildings housed an office and lab combination for students and faculty. Other features for the renovation involved minor remodeling within the existing building and an upgrading of the mechanization. Completion was forecast for July 27, 1984. The bid stood at S7l6,000. Remodeling of the Sullivan Engineering Center occurred in both the Electrical and Me- chanical Engineering Depart- ments. The first floor of the Me- chanical Engineering Depart- ment received a new look. In the Electrical Engineering Depart- ment, a new telephone equip- ment room was installed. He- modeling also occurred in the field house adjoining the engi- neering buildings. Trailers were set up for temporary quarters. The completion date was the same for both the Daly Science and Sullivan Engineering Center Expanded renovations for the Civil Engineering Department were scheduled for the late fall. These renovations included a three story building. Other campus renovations were implemented more speed- ily. Students arriving on campus in September noticed a new ce- ment walkway that had been laid between the Alameda and the Graham complex, covering patches of grass that had consis- tently withered away during the previous year. The walkway was greeted with enthuisasm. Other plans which lay in the programming stages featured a new humanities building which would contain a new communi- cations facility. Work was also scheduled for the Heafey Law Library. Rob DeBarros Sophomore business major 5. W ,Q , ."s as r' fx . If iw 'fl Mat! Keowe The new instrument lab, along with the Demolition of the breezeway is the first additions on the north and west ends of stage of the construction which will join the Daly Science complex, were built by R. Cerruti Builder at a cost of blS7l6,000. the Daly Science IOUXQOU buildings. Santa CIara's New Look 9 l . v I 1 'T Student Life l l l aug, .Em Ron Poggl The SMF Corporation breaks ground on what was the Benson parking lot to M, I , begin construction of the new Benson -+- building. , ' ' I .L Q -- , r -.,, "fc ' ,Y 4.7 'l 1 'X The two-story addition will sit where the fy if 5 Benson parking lot resided. Included on A s s , " ' J ' - as . the lower level ofthe building on the ! 'l, 'f-' right are improved student publication f' ' Q I ' 'X fi fl ' facilities, ASUSC and club facilitiesg U fp? Tit I ' recreation center, Coffee house, and an X ,.. 'i informal lounge. The upper level , : g includes: building management office, . -in :- ' , lounge, and reception area. The building fun: ' 'QQ on the left is a two-story campus store. -1 ch k E' M UC IC en ll! last, on October 20, the renovation of lhe remainder of Benson Center began. The fence built around Benson blocks off lhe east entrance and Santa Clara Street. i Sue Walters The University's contractors, SMF, worked diligently digging through hard clay for weeks to make ready for the foundation. It was not poured until mid- February. ea if ,Li . " . . . 5 w?Jr"' 5, . . , ,rp -' ., . 6. and . . - '- f 4. lil... Benson's New Face The next stage of the ren- tmvation process was a S3 nillion, 18K square foot ad- lition to the existing Benson Center. 7 Edmund Leys, the University architect, predicted that the two .tory addition could be complet- ed in 270 "calendar days." But Donald Akerland, the project nanager, realistically warned, "If ve get weather like we got last fear, we may just have a big wimming hole out there." By nid-November, the pool was there, but a wire fence prohibit- .d swimming. ij From the start, the construc- ion inconvenienced many stu- glents and faculty. Benson park- ffng lot and Santa Clara Street, lfvhich run adjacent to Benson plenter, were fenced in and lllosed to all thru traffic. This 'liroved to be a major obstacle for P I A li 'i i l students coming from and going to Benson Center. But, more im- portantly, the elimination of the Benson parking facility added to what many felt was an already impossible parking situation at the University. Parking wasn't the only com- plaint people had. The noise lev- el from the bulldozers and other large machinery sometimes made it unbearable in Benson Center offices and in Kenna Hall class- rooms. Lecturing professors bat- tled with drills, bulldozers and electric saws for students' atten- tion. Despite these temporary in- conveniences, many students welcomed the idea of more fa- cilities for student clubs and lounge areas inside Benson Cen- ter. The first floor of the new building would contain the new Campus Store and student lounge. The basement level would house new ASUSC club facilities, including offices, club work space, conference rooms and improved facilities for the student media. A recreation cen- ter, a coffee house, and an infor- mal lounge also were added to the basement level plans. The entire renovation project meant not only increased service and facilities for SCU students and faculty, but a building which can be molded to fit the growing needs of the University in the future. Karen Cimera Senior marketing major Sue Walters Benson's New Face New and enhanced appearances match the information hooth's expanded and improved services. Junior Mary Ann Crowe, and senior Mary -Io Vranizan put in their hours in the spacious booth. Although the decor of the cafeteria changed, the employee uniforms didn't. Brad O'Brien, in his snazzy apron, offers one ofthe new table decorations to sophomore Mike Kollas. Wa, ,Mm 'Um We QR Y he 8 Student Life IV WK im Q' p 1 1 ,V fs ig f i ' E , 4.4 W 'af 9'-,lm Michael R Des Fiel pite all ofthe changes in Bensmfs looks, the food hasn't changed much. 'lay Jensen indulges in a typical Henson meal. The Campus Slore was slated to he re not ij I l led, expzmclerl and moved to a new location in the Benson vc-nt:-r enabling it In Carry additional stock ol' sweats, school supplies, and Mrs. d's chocolate chip cookies for Chris Love-ll lu unpack. ix ,I Michael Risso New Surroundings Campus construction began with the Information Booth and Benson Cafeteria. And while some criticism arose over the inconvenience, students, staff and faculty welcomed the much needed change. The years of planning for the S5 million Benson ren- ovation culminated with the re- modeling of the cafeteria on Au- gust 8. The cafeteria was com- pleted on September 15th and opened just in time for fall quar- ter. Students and faculty alike welcomed the more modern de- cor - a noticeable difference for Benson patrons. "I am very hap- py with the changes made," said Angus Cunningham, a cafeteria employee for the past three years. "The place looks nicer, so students seem to take better care of it." Some, however, did voice a few criticisms. The most com- mon complaint was the disorga- nization in the enlarged kitchen - often causing huge lines for meals. Many students also com- plained that the condiments were difficult to get to - espe- cially when the lines got in the way. To go along with the cafeteria improvements, the Information Booth also received some face- lifting. "My staff and I are de- lighted with the changes which have been made," said Jo Roby, an employee in the Information Booth. Roby felt that the larger windows made it easier to con- trol the flow of students and that the larger booth made for more comfortable and practical working conditions. Students also approved of the changes and many were pleased with the efficiency of the service and the availability of materials. Overall, everyone welcomed the aesthetic changes made to the Benson Cafeteria and the In formation Booth. After these im provements were completed, stu- dents eagerly awaited the re- mainder of the Benson renova- tion. Karen Climera Senior marketing major New Surroundings Placing fresh flowers into festive wreaths takes time, but senior Christi Berger enjoys taking a few moments to help Carol Unciano before the Hawaiian Club's annual Luau. The Asian-Pacific Club's dinner created a perfect opportunity for Peter Lam and Victor Sceng to enjoy good food and good company in the Benson Parlors during Asian-Pacific Heritage week. Ellen Namkoong 3 If Ellen Namkoong Picking up food is a little tricky with chopsticks, but senior Carol Ono and Tom Sui attempt to do just that during the Asian-Pacific Student Union's Heritage Week picnic on April 17th in Benson Quad. Sophomores Linda Hollis, Eileen Ward, Tifani Jones, Linda Phipps, and Francis Ofgliogu enjoyed the live entertainment of Hula dancing, and Hawaiian yells. i violent l.ii'e iff? I' . Hn 1 t We ef? .l MW' an 1 ff .M,,.. Ellen Namkoong Ellen Namkoz 6 HJ ' , f 'Y ' N 'X x L '1 f-'A -- -w -' v ' ' l I 'R xp' fx' ir-,X ' i i 'i i l ii fi ll lil l F' , ' ' X , . 'N' I " Img . fir L 4. campus cultures mingle anta Clara took pride in the diverse nationalities of its students. Proof of the pride was in the numerous international clubs on campus and their continuous involve- dancing, singing, and playing of ment in campus life, and activi- the musical instruments. Decora- ties. tions, including some beautiful Open to any student interested flowers, were flown in from Ha- in different cultures, the Inter- waii and put up on the stage. "A national Club was not a homo- lot of time and energy goes into genous group but had many stu- the Luau, with practice twice a idents of many different nation- week, but it's always good fun," alities. With 35 members who claimed sophomore Terry Coo- met twice a quarter, the Interna- per, one of the dancers. tional club's activities were a 26 black students, the Igwe- mixture of cultural and social buike Club, usually met every entertainment. other week to plan guest speak- Cinco de Mayo was the big ers and hold forum discussions. event every year for the MeCHA They also organized movies and El Frente club. Nearly 60 mem- dinners for Black History bers planned the festivities that Month. began on Friday, May 4th, with Throughout the year, these in- a carnival in the Mission Gar- ternational clubs provided enter- dens. Speakers and dancers also tainment and cultural events for gperformed for entertainment, members as well as others. land on Saturday, May 15th, a Many people from all over the mass was held in the Mission. area participated in the myriad Later that night, a Mexican events and made almost every band, as well as a DJ, continued one a success. the celebration. mm. Jones A taste of the islands W3S Sophomore business major 1 v fr no c o o X E E -,S .Ak Exotic and flavorful food was a must at the Indian dinner held third quarter. Zeb Saigal piles his plate high with appetizing ent.rees that are as good as the cooking he gets at home. Dancing to the beat of traditional Hawaiian music, senior Carol Ono, Vanessa Chong, and Diane Chu show off their long practiced talent at the annual Luau on stage in the Benson Cafeteria during spring quarter. Diversity accepted as campus cultures mingle Caught with ski fever, snow bunnies Kathy Donat and Tara McNeill anticipate a day of moguls and breezy downhill slopes while on the Ski C'lub's January trip to Squaw Valley. Striking a defensive stance, Michelle Metevia and Mike Pistoresi, practice the ancient art of karate with the rest of the Karate Club in Leavey Activities Center. Michael Risso with a grimace and a smile, Maria Girardi, junior, gives time and blood during a blood-drive sponsored by the Mendel Society. Up to fifty-six pints were collected during the winter quarter campaign. Students found the ordeal quite grueling but very satisfying to know they were contributing to a worthy . cause. imjerit life . in 9-If-ge,p:xi..g r. 1--, 7-5 ' J 1 if 4 i 1 ' 'Q' +plLAi'l'f'7 ,-' , , L' A L Pg . 'Nba' ' I . M, at -AA-W--awww-g V, 4 A AN FOR . H , H -ff. ,f Lf- we--sfrr,.3,.5 ., -ns - . , xi". 'I I E7 ' ' ' i ' T ""' ' i ,.+.t.,,...a. - ester-5? '- unfair... - 2, - . fi ,, gr" ,-.1 5"fs:-1522. ' '. "1" W -, 4':.'f--'1 " - . ' ' W - any ..-..-,.,. -r , A 2 mastiff' 1 ,,l..-....,.. -. Y. From inerl fo involvect one sludenfs g budding inferesi in campus clubs ..L'a2ll.T.II....-.Q............ .- . - - nce upon a time, there was a male university student from Mansfield, Ohio. As a freshman he thought he would not become as in- volved as he was in high school because he had already made it to college. Highlights of the day were eating in the cafeteria and opening his mailbox. This once- upon-a-time student faced week after week of the same self-di- rected drudgery: cafeteria, dorm, class, party, mailroom, dorm, class, party. By winter quarter, though, the daggers of wishful thinking be- gan to peg the consciousness of our spotlighted student as he read, the weekly flyers and bulle- tin notices announcing club meetings, lectures, and social functions. Involvement? But that's kid stuff. No time. tThen again, his phone list was getting old . . .J , Hockey enthusiasts formed a Santa Clara first. Captained by Anthony Galli, the Hockey Club met every Wednesday evening for a couple of hours to discuss strategies and potential scrim- mages with other schools. Mr. Mansfield, Ohio investi- gated further, as the idea of join ing a club became more appeal- ing. "To bring joy and happiness to the students of Santa Clara during the breakfast hour" was the goal of none other than the SCU Breakfast Club. The eight members of the brand new club met each morning of the SCU business week tthe four school days! for companionship and conversation. Parlez-vous francais? If not, one learned quickly enough dur- ing French club activities which put to test nouns and passe com- pose verbs in an appropriate and relaxing setting. Kathy Ferrog- giaro, president, stated that the purpose of the club was to pro- mote the French culture through films, food, and conversation. As our student read along, he felt left out of what seemed to be a massive movement sweep- ing across the campus. The deci- sion to be one of the revered was easy. He continued to 'shop. Perhaps one of the more aca- demically involved clubs on the MissionC.ampus, the Retail Studies Students Association sponsored an average of five ma- jor functions each quarter for students striving for a better un- derstanding of retail careers. Some students shared and practiced their faith while help- ing others follow Christ, within the Inter-Varsity Christian Fel- lowship club. Throughout the year, the thirty-member group, which included four honor soci- ety students, sponsored weekly gatherings for prayer and fellow- ship with Scriptures as the cen- tral focus. Mr. Mansfield had found his direction and he actively pur- sued participation in several clubs. He now had a reason, a purpose, for finishing his fresh- man year. His involvement gen- erated a wave of physical and mental energy, and the once dull, lowly boy from Ohio blos- somed into a suave college man. Mimi Faulders Junior histoqy major , , it Q ff' fx T EF if ll tl M if i n ft if kj rl, X "s- li Sue Walters With determination in their eyes and a spring in their step. seniors Heidi I.eBaron and Pat Moran dance the night away to benefit the Special Olyinpics. Transformation E 7 Q 1 1 1 z ! 4 3 l .I-' Ln, E... lm 1. arents, relatives and friends flocked to the i Mission Gardens. They flooded the lawn, their conversations dominated by sentences beginning with: "Remember when. . ." 'Tm so proud. . ." "He's going to work for. . ." "Marriage?! Wellllll. . ." I As the presentation began, a messenger plane circled the Gar- . dens, distracting the crowd from f 133rd Class Head for the E21 86 Student Life an-f Ellen Namkoong Relaxing on the steps of Benson are seniors George Pasha and Fred Walker. Both men graduated as economics majors in the Leavey School of Business and Administration. the speeches. Everyone knew that Mike DiSano was receiving a biology degree. Athletic Director Patrick Mal- ley warmed the crowd with his nostalgically touching delivery of Santa Clara's family-oriented tradition. Monsignor John Tracy Ellis, awarded Doctor of Hu- mane Letters for his lectures on Church history, nearly incited a riot by the liberal arts majors when he proclaimed them the true emphasis of learning. The rest of the ceremony proceeded with almost haunting fluidity and was concluded with a brief speech about accomplishment by Valedictorian Annette Parent. The graduating seniors all felt the finality and the achievement. Janet Lum, history, commented, "Unbelievable That's it. That's all that can be said. I'm just sur- prised I made it." "I have been kissed so much, my lips are raw. I kinda got the feeling that somebody thought I wasn't gonna make it. Well, IN YO FACE," retort- ed a fiesty Louis Tolbert, television production. Steve Yarbrough, theatre arts, gave a simple, down-to-earth analysis of the situation. "We came, we saw, we kicked its ass," he declared. However, many graduates saw an ominous cloud of future doubts protruding into the 133rd com- mencement ceremonies at Santa Clara. Randy White, history, reflected, "Graduation fills me with a sense of confident insecurity." "We've led four years of really sheltered lives and don't know about the real world. The most depressing thing we've had to deal with was grades," said Steve Graff, marketing. He contin- ued, "As much as some people complain about SCU - I'm one of them -- I.'m going to miss it a little. The time for play is gone. We're all facing life as freshmen all over again." orld Tom Gough Freshman theatre arts major F117 , .-,S '.'- . :r ' -.5 if 'di' igigl- g 4 K-Lf 'E 5, " 24:33, tin.: M-QI ' ulrlfaei 4 g:.C1.5-Q ,ga .- it 'S F-"5-'L iii' .Et - - 3. vw. R if ,. "x L " .11e'ff"1'f', 'f i 1. Q J ll ' 1 U 1 y ee , K. YN Doug DeII'Om0 throws a pensive glance while ushering at the Baccalaureate Mass. The mass was a chance to celebrate a liturgy as a class for the last time, and, for many like Doug, the realization that "this was it," hit hard. .i X Charlotte Hart Tom McAvoy receives the chalice of wine from Molly Shocklee at the Baccalaureate Mass on the day before graduation. me K E5 . e WQU fix Keg l " . cw-"xh,,k 'Il' X ,JSI 17' harlotte Harl Tom Theis Spring quarter of senior year brought great anticipation of graduation. Seniors "forgot" about school responsibilities and, like Fld Lopez and Mary Morrissey, spent more time socializing. Seniors all over campus became lax about studies as the year went on. A new found freedom before the final plunge into the adult world was enjoyed to the fullest. Leslie Solgaard takes time out from studying to get in some exercise on her bicycle. Afternoon fun also included beach retreats and pre-happy hour happy hours. 133rd Class Heads for the Real World if in if Lf' l . l i i P i i 1 r r l 1 l enise Ellis sneaked back to her place among the other English majors. Furtively looking for nosy ushers, she lifted the champagne over her left shoulder to Chris Bruno. The plastic cork shot twenty feet into the air. It was a day to celebrate, and everyone in the Mission Gar- dens knew it. Small events made The Big Event uniquely the Class of '84's. Again, the civil engineers, electrical engineers, and finance majors wore hard hats, con- ductor hats, and dollar bills, respectively. But some new props were added to the procession. Ac- counting majors brought visors back, theatre arts majors carried balloons, and political science stu- dents wore straw hats. Paul Crosetti wore a white glove and sunglasses the stole the idea from Michael Jackson, but ev- eryone laughed anywayl as he moonwalked on his way to get his diploma from Fr. Rewak. And, vale- ,fi . ,.-, , ,, In her Valedictory Address, Annette l Parent spoke of the value oi' the N spirit. of inquiry" her class had been E taught at Santa Clara. She spoke to the assembly for about four minutes 3 after the conferring of the degrees. Greg Shultz 4 dictorian Annette Parent voiced the need for a i more heterogenous student body to , better educate SCU students. Q v Q Outstanding students Steven GAF K. fi 2 Kahl, iEnglishJ and Susan Byrne Y ki ll., Q ipolitical sciencel were recognized Cq before the honorary degrees. Athle- H G' H A7 ,..i Q 1 tic Director Patrick Malley was 3 E Z 64721 Cl W given a Doctorate in Education, if ll l G S l l I 2 i i 1 l l Father Alfred Boeddeker, O.F.M., received a Doctorate in Public Ser- vice for his work with St. Anthony's Dining Room in San Franciscog Monsignor John Tracy Ellis was awarded a Doctorate in Humane Letters for his lectures on the Catholic Church's history, Francine du Plessix Grey received a Doctorate in Literature for her writings. For many students, the day began at The Hut, which opened at 6:00 a.m. for the occasion. Other families fixed the brunch before the ceremonies. Then, virtually everyone attended one of the many receptions held at various hotel rooms and homes. Hours after Kathy Donnelly drank from the sticky champagne bottle and passed it to other graduates, Lynn McGinty was showing her brand new diamond ring off to friends at the Alumni Picnic Grounds party, and she glowed as she an- nounced her plans for April 1985. Around her, men and women were talking of a summer' in Eur- ope, moving home to Los Angeles, New Jersey, Se- attle, Cupertino . . . And, as the cool wind blew through cotton shirts and jeans, plans for the fu- ture became plans for the present. Charlotte Hart Junior multi-disciplinary studies major Clear skies, bright sunshine and a cool breeze inspired smiles, like Jeff Nale and Louis Tolbert's throughout the Mission Gardens. Ellen Namkoong Flying Corks Hail '84 Grads AIT fWATj vi' 1. To stayin a place or remain in readiness or in an tici- pation. 2. To be ready or at hand. Spring quarter for seniors. The wait. There comes a time in every senior's year when the wait seems like an eternity. By spring quarter, the wait became unbearable. And what did the seniors wait for? Graduation fof coursel, new jobs, summer vacation, wedding bells for some, going home for good, the end of the Santa Clara years - these were all things seniors looked forward to. And yet, they still had to wait. Spring was special at Santa Clara for sen- iors. Counting down the weeks until gradu- ation seemed absurd, but they still marked off the days. Thursday nights at El Toritos and closing out The Hut on Monday nights were a sure thing for many senior students. . ,, , , .. , .,,.,-...- -,,, , ...,.-...-..-. .., wMA Searching for friends and family in a sea of black caps and gowns can be frustrating. But Laurie Lee had so many things on her mind on graduation day freceiving her diploma in theatre arts, for examplel that it is enough to know that her family and friends are watching. , W ,,,,, , , , ,,,,,,,,, W ,, . ., -Mx ?l,, .-,- ,Ma ,4a,.... aa, Mmm. ..j, They flocked to every senior happy hour Greg Schuh and every other happy hour from Santa Clara to Palo Alto. lt was as if they were trying to cram as much fun and memories into one last quarter as possible. Yes, spring quarter claimed many victims afflicted with "Senioritis', and the dreaded "one-foot-out-the-door." syn- drome. There was no cure. However, in the back of every senior's mind was the nasty truth - soon the wait would be over. Why did they dread the thoughts of the end? With the end of the wait also came the end of their stay at Santa Clara. They would soon be out there in the "real world," away from the protective womb of Santa Clara. For most, this was horrifying. Midterms, papers and finals would be meaningless compared to what they would face. The wait seemed agonizing during spring quarter and, yet, seniors prolonged that ag- ony. The end of the wait was close yet so far away during those warm spring days. Ready or not, they soon found what the wait finally brought as they were cast out into that "real world." ln the end, the wait seemed much too short. But they had to admit that the wait was fun while it lasted! -'eff' ."Xl.'zle Hminir l'fngl1'sh major .3 formality of the graduation ceremony is broken for a 2 I! minutes as one casual senior blows a few bubbles to lighten the mood. E ll +1 cY,4-ilfrl l 471 l T ' 'X . Q l 1 'U fi. S' ,c Y 221 "Y Charlotte Hart The culmination of four years of Community service and a lot of hard work comes for Sue Byrne, who receives the St, Clare medal from Fr. Rewak, and for Nobili winner, Steve Kahl. eswci -i 1' i' if Ellen Namkoong There is always one clown in a crowd. Ted Beaton played the role to the hilt, receiving more than one second look from the relatives of fellow graduates. Celebrations began early for many seniors who managed to smuggle champagne, beer, and wine to the graduation ceremony, While corks from champagne and wine bottles shot off consistently through the day. a television cameraman thought it an interesting enough event to get a close up for posterity. Seniors Toss Work Aside tor Spiro ss 8 ,isis T 3 , , 1... , , - -,-isa. A 1 ,pry . . - 'A - .1- F, 'vu' '-- -. ' . K v-i Q'.' .1 -f - . ' ' V ,fi A ' N v,"Qx.3.'.Q:tf. . I" 41 , Cllr AQIRUBINICS Francine de Plessix Grey received an honorary degree as Doctor of Literature for her writings. Monsignor John Tracy Ellis received a Doctor of Humane Letters for his lectures in church history. Pat Malley, University athletics director, received a degree as Doctor of Education. Father Alfred Boeddecker, O.F.M., received Doctor of Public Services for his work with St. Anthony's Dining Room in San Francisco. Paul Locatelli, S.J. academic vice president. 4 ChlI'!0h0 NIR I .HM ,Q-...ii lf, ,,l, 41 1 LM L so Z' ,v D, M 'bv' i UQ' If fy' 41" r I A ,,, is ,,11,, 9' 'Gul f- 3 realm,-fe1l"..lit,-JilMU ,. 11 .l il J ssues affect SCU's l nd administration staff party at the end e year'7 Imagine dissolving into a flash . . Various pieces of conversation come tlllgby... A You overhear a group discussing whether or not the Academic Affairs Committee should establish minors in the college of Arts and Sciences. You saunter away to catch two pro- fessors discussing their involvement in the Institute on the Family, which followed the War and Conscience Institute. Moving to- wards the punch bowl, you glimpse a new, at- tractive application book. As one of the ad- ministrators leafs through it, you admire the various aspects of SCU shown in the four-col- or viewbook preceding the application forms in back. Pouring yourself some punch, you can hear others praising the work of tutoring and academic improvement groups which have continued to aid students. You are also impressed with the sincere commitment to professionalism shown by profes- sors who arrive on campus as early educational goals late as 8 p.m. or longer. You are diverted by an intriguing pocket of conversation about the big dis- count SCU is getting from IBM. While words about "personal computers" and "establishing minors" ring through your ears, everything blurs over again as you fade back into the present, impressed with the de- gree of professionalism and responsibility in- volved in SCU academics. as 6 ani. and others who stay as I f Joseph R. Fraher Senior English major Issues affect SCU'S educatlonal goals "Santa Clara is no long- er just a good Catholic school," said Daniel J. Sar- acino, director of under- graduate admissions. The University's traditional at- mosphere and commitment to academic excellence at- tracted an increased num- ber of higher quality stu- dents, according to Sara- cino. Despite a decline in the number of high school graduates, SCU continued to have a better and larger applicant pool. Admissions standards have risen every year, and, as a result, each class has been slightly stronger than the last. "The number of applicants in- creased from 1,977 in 1968 to 2,742 in 1983," Saracino said. "Class sizes, however, Getting in were maintainedf' A new potential applicant program was developed to provide a follow-up service for people requesting appli- cation materials. "ln the past, not enough time was spent with students who initiated an interest in the University," explained Sar- acino. The follow-up service allowed admissions counsel- ors to invite interested stu- dents to the campus for a tour and an interview and to Contact students to let them know when an SCU representative would be on their campus. "Our goal is not to sell Santa Clara, but to repre- sent the University commu- nity, and, by doing it accu- rately, the right students will join us," Saracino said. In an effort to attract students and boost the Uni- versity's public image, the Admissions office contract- ed to have a new brochure designed. Students at high schools and junior colleges throughout the country re- ceived the full-color book and application when they expressed sincere interest in applying for admission. The brochure and application materials stressed the Uni- versity's commitment to educating the "whole per- son," and intended to give potential applicants a bet- ter idea of SCU before they spoke with an admissions counselor. Kristin Bosetti Sophomore economics major Matthew J. Frome Directly in front of the tour group Speaking at Lincoln High School is O'Connor Hall, once an on- Daniel J. Saracino, director of campus dormitoryg it is now a undergraduate admissions, leads a classroom building which also discussion with prospective houses several academic offices. students, if .. A C a d e an a c 5 fi st-3 . , 1 , Q V wfhl--so ' .- Campus t0Ul'S are ont- ol' thi- funt-tions oi' the Admissions ottict-. lylugdzilena Schzirdt, ti sophomore- L i s 255 ., NA V. iz -X Matthew J, Frome tour guide. shows at potential applicant, Ilavid Londono, and his mother the University. Ons- ot' the highlights ot' the tour includes the history ot, and a visit to, thc- historical Mission Santa Vlzirzi, ..,q-N.-mn K -...M 4, The Admission's brochure cover features the Mission Garden. The 32 page brochure produced by Ken Cool, director of University Publications, was printed in Japan. W ,E to i. Il. 7 5 cv J: C ev E Though few freshmen are housed in Campisi, David and his mother enjoy their visit to the "country club" side ot' campus. Getting in vygyf. ,ara-'f' A h., , . For engineering professor Daniel Urish Ph.D this is his first year teaching Civil Fngineering at Santa Clara. For students in Dr. John Pleasant s music classes, enthusiasm is one of the traits they admire in this new professor. 9 Academics A ch Elina Mooney is the acting head of the Dance program. She is also a member of the New Dance Company San .los The Bannan Fellowship made it possible for Mike Tueth, S.J., to come from Regis College in Denver to teach for a year. 73 We .tg 'N-Q' 9' i ' , fd' '.M?Qi'iiY-5' l -1 'Kid '6' i i - 'Q . ,- f , '-53-'tygiiziz - +1 J- Q ff.,-22 zszwi'-14 1 3,-affsw 1-- ,T . gr- . a,3v,23., Y ey., ?p:,,4 f.- ge, A ,L , '. s py? .gQi'fQf'i'?,-Q -' 5' " , 7' ' 1 s 4 gg -' - af 'LQ ' 342. ,f v Siege if r f .' , Q 4 ? --,-. if f. f . .s . ,. . 4 .gs cuff- J, Lg: ry-Az--J-1 -wr, 4 ' 4- it ' . f ' 1 i 5.5, .4 ss WM . -M ies 21 . . . I wsbfil. 'i'?i,f-,'f4: aff? .: xK:"w New professors, fresh ideals Constantly improving the quality of education at SCU, the University brought in skilled faculty. reshmen were not the nly new faces on campus n September. To meet the needs of greater depart- mental requirements and staff vacancies, a variety of departments hired new pro- fessors for long and short- term positions. Divergent backgrounds and experience brought fresh ideas to each department. Three new faculty mem- bers joined the Art depart- ment. Elina Mooney and Sheldon Ossosky filled po- itions in the dance pro- gram and John Pleasant was appointed to a one year position in the music de- partment. Mooney, married to SCU choreographer Cliff euter, worked as a profes- iional concert dancer in New York and has per- formed in Australia, Europe and across the United States. Splitting her hours between Santa Clara and her family, Mooney also found time to work as a member of the city of San Jose's New Dance Com- pany. John Pleasant, Ph.D., joined the Music Depart- ment for a one year ap- pointment. As an SCU fac- ulty member, he directed both the Christmas and Spring concerts. Also from the Santa Clara area was Ann Marie Preston of the Math De- partment. She replaced Dale Mugler, Ph.D. who was away on sabbatical. Preston remarked that the exceptional quality of stu- dents, and the support of faculty and staff made this her best teaching year ever. Further additions to the Santa Clara faculty includ- ed: Daniel Urish Ph.D. in Civil Engineering, Michael Solt Ph.D. in Finance, Gregory Lubkin, ing History, and Michael Tueth, S.J., in English. Lubkin, on a one year appointment to the history department offered a semi- nar on King Arthur. Lub- kin received his master's degree from Edinborough, Scotland. Dr. Solt has been an as- sociate professor of finance at three other universities since 1974 and received a teaching award while at the University of Cincinnati. Dr. Urish received his ex- perience in the field. He spent 20 years in the Navy Civil Engineering Corp. and worked on construction projects in Greece and the Antarctic. Cheryl L. Kaiser Junior English major 4 7.4 ix gf-if-F1-12' 'l P' 4-:gX'r'LQ.'if?f,i'? ' Q" iff? '4 as-f"'i5'fi: -13,27 ' 'f:4.4.5.Q.-- , William Jazz and modern dance classes are taught by Sheldon Ossosky. His background includes dancing and teaching in New York City. New professors, fresh ideas The Leavey School of Business and the School of Engineering offered a minor in general business or engineering, instead of minors Within each department. f . mr 79 i .-.Y ,HI in sxuoefiisfnem Ooubfen, ' M if-l '33 - """s,,,.'1 C is 4' fi ' loofs x V . A V,-if . gxixg.. L ' ' , Rx At-51-,a,, if ' lf ' X .Q r digit? "DLL '- d , I nrionelesxs xl H hon -ig3F55fm""l ,fi f 03' -.Fir ,A . 451' 4 .Q-5: The University Orchestra performed several times a quarter after practicing every week in the Music Building. Music students, with their new program can graduate with a Bachelor in Music degree. 98 Academics inor Approved, ajor Proposed or the first time in Santa Clara history, two students were able to graduate with dou- ble majors and with minors. This was the result of a year long campaign by the ASUSC Senate and Univer- sity Academic Affairs Com- mittee. After conducting a survey of 2000 students, the Sen- ate drew up a resolution which was reviewed by the University Academic Af- fairs Committee, the Board of Trustees Academic Pro- grams and Personnel Com- mittees, and William Rewak, S.J., University President. The resolution that was presented in May was this: -A student may obtain a double major on an experi- mental basis for two to three years. -A student may obtain a departmental minor in a College of Arts and Sci- ences and a school minor in business and engineering. In addition to the Uni- versity approving the dou- ble majors and minors, one new program was approved and one proposed. In April, a Bachelor's De- gree in Music was approved by the Academic Affairs Committee. Previously, a student could receive a Bachelor of Arts degree in Music with specializations in Applied Music, Music History and Literature, Theory, Composition, fields of Concert, Opera, Orches- tra, and Teaching. The dif- ference between this and the new degree was that the Bachelor of Music was more focused and could give students a chance for admission to graduate schools in music. A communication major was proposed in March by Tom Shanks, S.J., and John Privett, S.J., of the Theatre Arts Department. Previously, Santa Clara did not have a separate com- munication major or pro- gram. The Theatre Arts Department offered a tele- vision production major and the English Depart- ment had a writing pro- gram. The proposed com- munications major had di- visions emphasizing either electronic or print media, as well as a large compo- nent of communication the- ory and research. Sallie Lycette Sophomore marketing major Adi A-wk NY' 'ar .,.-r' NM If you choose a minor, what would it be in? Humanities 29.2 Social Sciences 17-0 Natural Sciences w'i'9,?555"'wg.,W1 Business 35-4 Engineering 50 Total responses: 2019 percent Dorlo Barbieri During a fall quarter Intro. to TV Class, Chris Bahiarz delights in one of Saralinda Suhhiondtfs productions. The University doesn't have a TV major, hut rather an emphasis under the Theatre Arts Department. But students under the Communications Department plan proposed in the spring will supplement many of these courses with those in mass media theory. Early in fall quarter the ASUSC Senate Legislative Fomrnittee conducted a survey on the douhle major and minor policies of the University. This survey showed over 60 percent of nearly 2,0110 Students surveyed would attempt a minor and over 40 percent would attempt a double major. Minors Approved, Majors Proposed Panel discussions in the Mission Church were an important part of The Institute on the Family. Here, Joyce Beemus of the Graduate Classes such as Personal Finance, Division of Counseling Psychology and Education speaks with Bruno Bettelheim about changing family roles. Bishop Ricardo Ramirez speaks on February 23, in the de Saisset Museum. The title of his lecture is The Hispanic Family in American Society. Academics Human Sexuality, and Family in American Drama were offered in conjunction with the Institute during winter quarter. is ,pi a f 1 5 e Q lr... .......n Dorlo Barblorl Theodore Mackin, S.J., speaks about marriage. Fr. Mackin also teaches an upper division religion class, Theology of Marriage. if ,' Zi. J' dual' 1 I , 4- 1 use . Hlchlll lllli ,ww Q QQ gt INSTITUTE ON THE FAMILY Classes address hanges he second annual University-wide In- stitute, this one on the Family, took place dur- ing winter quarter. The In- stitute, involving a number of diverse classes, provided a wide range of studies about changes in the family of today. The classes gave students the opportunity to expand their knowledge on issues that may affect their family life. These classes also brought a new area of interest into the academic setting. The Institute offered stu- dents a chance to take a class in an area that really interested them, students also took these classes for enjoyment. Some of the classes offered through the Institute were Family and Kinship, Psychology of In- timacy, Economics of the Family, and Human Sex- uality. There were sixteen different classes offered through the program. A popular class was Psy- chology of Intimacy. The class was led by a husband and wife team, Jerry Sha- piro, Ph.D., and his wife Susan Benedict-Shapiro. Their main emphasis was on the intimate relationship that occurs between part- ners in a relationship. The idea that relationships are influenced greatly by the family, specifically by how the parents acted in their own relationship, was also a topic of interest. Another area of study in the class was the change in the traditional family roles. The change of the woman's role in the intimate rela- tionship was seen as a posi- tive one. The change en- abled this type of relation- ship to be more of an equal partnership from which the children, especially, could learn. Kathy Moser, a sen- ior psychology major who participated in the class, commented that the class was "Excellent!" Another class offered through the Family Insti- tute was Human Sexuality. This class was conducted by James Donahue, Ph.D. The class was primarily based on the relationship between Christian values and sexuality. It was brought out that changes in the whole family structure have affected the values that are placed upon sex- uality. A major change has also taken place within the church. The once strict ideals of the Christian fam- ily have been transformed into those of equalitarian ideals in relation to one's sexuality. Women, especial- ly, have broken down old stereotypes. This new view of a woman's sexuality was, seen as a positive change. Students enrolled in classes sponsored by the In- stitute were required to at- tend three outside lectures from the Institute lecture series in addition to the regular course load. Shari Gholson Junior psychology major Changes in the modern family is the topic of Bruno Bettelheinfs lecture and following discussion Bettelheim is a noted child psychologist. Matt Keow Classes address changes i ' 2 ,JR 4 fs' 6. In H INSTITUTE ON THE FAMILY 80's trends discussed Chris Chan ,I I .. n addition to the classes provided in The Institute on the Family there was also an extensive lecture series featuring many renowned guests. The speakers stressed the fact that the family of today was no longer the standard nu- clear family with a mother, father, and 2.5 children. The family of today has en- countered many changes. The Institute opened in early January with an ad- dress by Marvin Harris, Ph.D., on the subject of The American Familv T0- day. Dr. Harris discussed the ending of the tradition- al lifestyle that included the breadwinning husband and the homemaker wife. He stated that because of such changes in family liv- ing, divorce, fertility, and sexuality, the whole family structure would develop problem areas. Dr. Harris claimed that "the family shall continue to move to- ward new structures rather than old ones." Another area of change in the family, gays in the family, was presented in early February. A panel of five speakers assembled in the de Saisset Museum to discuss certain aspects in dealing with a gay family member. The panel's main emphasis was on the need for support and acceptance of the homosexual individ- ual. Two of the speakers were Tom Banfill and Ray Peter Huizing, S.J., speaks on Tuesday, February 27. His topic was Fatholit' Marriage Law. Performed in conjunction with The Institute on the Family All IIIV Sons starred Steve Henry :ind Andrea Bahmann. Henry, it guest actor, played a father who sold faulty aircraft parts to the government during World War ll. Case. Both men were gay, lived together, and raised their daughters. They stressed that their family life was no different than anyone else'sg "the fact that we are gay is beside the point," Banfill stated. The introduction of femi- nism in the family was an- other issue presented through the Institute. Betty Friedan, a well-known au- thor and President of NOW, the National Organi- zation for Women, spoke on Feminism and the Ameri- can Family. Friedan spoke on the importance of wom- en defining their person- hood which had been de- nied them for so long. She emphasized that because women are now considered in a more equal light, they can better understand their womanhood and the family which they are a part of. Another area of interest that was approached by the Institute concerned eco- nomics and the family. A talk by economist Gary Becker on Public Policy and the Family focused on the application of economic analysis to marriage, di- vorce, and fertility. The Institute was a suc- cess for all who were in- volved. The classes offered were popular, and the many lectures given had a consistently good turn out. The Institute covered a wide range of topics con- cerning today's family. It brought new and interest- ing information to the stu- dent body. Many areas con- cerning the family were dis- cussed freely in a learning environment. Shilfli llliolson Junior pstycliology IIIAIIIJI' 80's trends discussed l Busin ss Liaison Joins CD PC Staff CU's Career Devel- opment and Place- ment Center strengthened its programs this year with the addition of Maureen McNulty in March. McNulty is the as- sistant director of the cen- ter as well as the coordina- tor for the Leavey School of Business and Adminis- tration. As the liaison between Career Development and Placement and the business school, McNulty met with undergraduate as well as graduate business students at all class levels during spring quarter. Over 300 students came to see McNulty after her initial presentations. McNulty also made an effort to get to know faculty members of the School of Business. She said that "the dean, depart- ment chairs, and faculty members were extremely helpful and knowledgable." McNulty gave general in- formation seminars to busi- ness classes, describing Ca- reer Development and Placement's services which included resume writing, choosing a major, summer jobslinternships, and SCU's mentor program. McNulty places great em- phasis on SCU's mentor program, which arranges for informal interviews for stu- dents with SCU alumni. To help organize the Ca- reer Development and Placement Center, McNulty and the other career coun- selors put a variety of in- formation and statistics on Santa Clara students into a rgomputer system. By Sep- il-l Academics -s tember, McNulty said the i new system would be very helpful and accessible to all career counselors, as it pro- vided more information to help students. For example, anyone in the Career De- velopment and Placement Center could call up statis- tics on any major. Then any information, from what classes a finance major took to what type of job helshe As the Leavey School of Busi- ness liaison, Maureen McNulty works with under- graduate and MBA students, as well as with the dean and other faculty. . ip y ie K -N Ellen Nainkoong finally accepted, would be accessible. McNulty received her un- dergraduate degree in socio- logylpolitical science, with a minor in biology, from the University of California at Davis. She got a Master's degree in policy analysis from Stanford University. She is presently working on her Ph.D. in administrative policy and analysis, also at Stanford University. Previously, McNulty was the registrar and advisor to the women's center at Menlo College. At Menlo, she also did institutional research and was a teacher in the business school. Al- though her work with ca- reer planning at Menlo was elective, she organized ca- reer planning programs, ca- reer faires, and resume workshops. McNulty has also done marketing re- search for companies, such as Bank of America, Wells Fargo Bank, and Chevron. McNulty came to SCU because of its good reputa- tion and because she liked the attitude of the career center. For her, SCU's job offer was a good way of in- terfacing her experience and the Career Develop- ment and Placement Cen- ter's needs. Sallie Lycette Sophomore marketing 'major Denise Byron Junior English major Maureen McNulty, assistant director of the Career Development and Placement center, counseled 300 students during Spring Quarter. Rita Maloney is responsible for typing up many job listings. vi s A. R.. . -b . . 'lie 2 QL." G wa. 12 .,.. ' 'lj-if P . Fa- .. .4- Q .4 ii?" 5, 4 ers. .,.,. 5x xx AMFWW 'x... 'N-.....,,. lg, f VH ,N Y f:,4?"i?f?d4Y 1 i x .in-b K Many students pour over the Career llewlopment amd Plains-im-nt l'enl0r's jul: listings. VIDSLPQ' has hunks organized by mi-vauilplls. ol'llt'znnpL1s. full-time, and part-time jobs. The hooks are updntvcl daily and students may stop by anytime lu search for 11 f job. Fielding calls from potential student employers is one ol' the many jobs that llacqlle SilllL'ht'Z dues in the Vzireer lleveluplne-nt and l'lace111e11t Venter. Ellen Namkoong vw'-3 s 2 l it . -sd O .ey-:iv X 1,2 ' ' I l ian' 1 0. 1:31 ' 1 ls . --'G gn! N .z l 2. if , ff - 'N l , Business Liaison Joins CD8.PC Staff ' Board of F llow i it Washin on ' fter being at the White House earlier that morning, the University of Santa Clara's Board of Fellows was now lost in the parking lot of the Pentagon trying to find the Visitors' Entrance. The Pentagon has many differ- ent entrances. After making a couple of stops, the four bus caravan eventually found the correct set of doors which led to the mo- nolithic complex. Finally, we were inside the Penta- gon. During their five day conference in Washington, D.C., the Board of Fellows, members and their families attended several speaking engagements. These includ- ed a morning breakfast with the Department of Education Secretary Ter- ence Bell and State Depart- ment foreign policy advisor Phillip Copland. Before go- ing to the Pentagon, they had briefly met with Presi- dent Reagan on the south lawn of the White House. As a formal group of sup- porters of the University, the Board of Fellows meets twice a year, once on cam- pus and once off campus. Their main function is to represent the University in areas outside the campus sphere. Along the hike to the Visitors' Center, the group soon realized that the Pentagon was actually an indoor city which included a large shopping mall and TG Academics long corridors as wide as city streets. During the tour, the group was impressed when they discovered a home- town person in the Out- standing Airman display. Airman Carol Santos from San Jose was decorated as Outstanding Airman with her picture brightly dis- played in the showcase. After the tour was over, the group waited patiently for the Secretary of De- fense, Caspar Weinberger. The Secretary was intro- duced by board member Vern Christina who had known Weinberger since the 1950's when they op- posed each other in a local election for a Republican Party Chairmanship. "It is important for us to have the best minds work- ing on the subject of de- fense," stressed Weinberger. Focussing on the need for sound education he stated, "I am very grateful to the University of Santa Clara for the things that they have done . . . and im- pressed with their effort to educate the whole person." While alluding to the So- viet military, he stated that the Reagan Administration does not intend to "launch an attack" or "collect more territory or subjugate more people . . . we must keep our security through de- fensef' After his address he took questions from board mem- bers who inquired about his recent trip to the Peoples' Republic of China. "The United States and China will' never be allies," he stated as he stepped from behind the podium. "The Chinese don't want an alli- ance but they do realize that we both have the same threat: the Soviet Union." He also commented that while the recent downing of the KAL airliner "sur- prised" the Chinese, the in- cident just reaffirmed the Soviet threat. The entire trip was viewed as a success by the President of the Board of Fellows, Ed Sousa. "It's been the largest turnout we've ever had," stated Sousa, "and being held here in Washington has made the conference very stimu- latingf' Congressman Norm Min- eta 41D-Ca.l and Senator Paul Laxalt QR-NDI, who are both members of the Board, helped arrange the conference. "The conference has given the members the opportunity to open their eyes to many problems and issues," Sousa said. "They have been able-to meet with officials and discuss concerns that they usually just see in the newspapers or on the 6:00 o'clock news." Steve Lozano Junior political science major Over 300 Board members and family traveled tu Washington lor the meeting. This was their annual "ull- carnpusn meeting and it zittruvted ri record number ol' participzmls. I l 1 s,,J lj Wilma Cox 1 5 we lf I X Wilma Cox During their trip to Washington the Milling about the south lawn, Boird ut Fellows present President William Rvwnk SJ. liiiiwrsirx' Reagan with a Madonna is 1 lit l'residel1i,ziml l,nrn1n l':inelIi xxqnl Ivor Vresidelll Rc-41-':n1. is Board Of Fellows Visits Washington I ol. There's no room for mistakes. During the first week, the station let me work live camera. That was nerve- wracking enough. But when I lost a man's entire face during a camera move, it got worselv -Joli Castello At .Channel 48's editing station Joli applies her experience with a Il!-1 inch editing system. The Santa Clara TV Facility uses the same format editing svstem. Academics The challenge of internship forces deci ion HWorking as an intern was a wonderful experience, but it's scary! C C oing an in- ternship was a perfect way for me to find out whether or not I really wanted to be a producer or director," said Joli Castello, a junior politi- cal science major, who worked at Channel 48 during spring quarter. With a planned emphasis in television, Joli wanted to find out more about the industry. Finding an internship was the way she chose to do this. Many Santa Clara stu- dents took advantage of in- ternship programs offered in a variety of fields. Through the Career Devel- opment and Placement Center, students found jobs with accounting firms, engi- neering companies, banks, and other businesses. As in- terns, students were gener- ally not paid for their work. But they were able to take advantage of a variety of invaluable experiences. As a television intern, Joli had an assortment of responsibilities which gave her a broad range of knowl- edge. "Working as an intern was a wonderful experience, but it's scary! There was no room for mistakes," Joli commented. "During the first week the station let me work on live-camera. That was nerve-wracking enough. But when I lost a man's entire face during a camera move, it got worse! I just kept getting more flusteredf' Joli's responsibilities not only included working the live camera, but also pre- paring the cameras for use. In studio she white bal- anced the cameras, and also designed graphics on a chy- tron, a computer which controls titles like those seen on any news show. After her internship was over, Channel 48 offered her a permanent position as a paid employee. She took the job during the summer to further her experience before taking over responsi- bilities as Senior Class President. Also, after her job at the T.V. station, Joli decided to continue with her original plan. "I want to be a law- yer. Since I'm still interest- ed in the media, my focus will be towards media law. Then, I can combine both areas!" Denise E. Byron Junior English major I WSTYT- 1 01 gl- 'lin - . p...- ' A ' ' :z:::-f'-- 1 il, 3 " l - E . .A :gpg . ' tj g.'iNw.,'MM' whim vo' -,ffL?gy,jssig?24 is . J, EJ V L L NS 00 Ellen Namli .df Ellen Namkoong In preparation for an afternoon broadcast Joli adjusts her camera. Channel 48, unlike some other stations, allows their interns hands-on experience. Ellen Namlmoong One of JoIi's many responsibilities includes the preparation ol' graphics like you would see on any TV news show. At channel 48, ,Ioli learned lo use the Chyron character generator. One step in preparing for a TV show includes being sure the cameras register the right color. Joli was ahle to experience many aspects ol' TV preproduction. The challenge of internships forces decisions TAKING IT PRESSURE AT SCU "There are no easy classes at Santa Clara!" wailed sophomore history major, Steve Bland. "I keep looking for them, but some- how they always end up hard!" Academic "survival of the fittest" at Santa Clara was tough. Students were always competing for grades and trying to raise their GPA's. Striving for the 4.0 led to late nights at the library, getting up on time for that 8 o'clock class, and foresaking good tanning rays on Wednes- days and weekends to put in that extra effort. "I always study in the li- brary, never in my room," explained sophomore mar- keting major Sallie Lycette, "I associate the library with work and my room with re- laxationg this way I always go with the right frame of mind." Another sophomore mar- keting major, Heidi Knauf said that this year she "re- laxed and didn't worry as much, I tried to keep ev- erything in balance." 'Tm spending a lot more time on my reading-for- comprehensionf' said soph- omore Dunne resident, Mike Pola, "and less time dreaming about girls." To improve the efficiency of her study hour, Mona Roberto, sophomore Eng- lish major, went to "death row,'l the row of cubicles in the periodical section of the library. "I can't do that too often," Mona said, "it drives me crazy!" Not all students were that dedicated or organized, however. For some, just passing a class was enough! I demics The procrastinators could often be found pulling yet another "all-nighter" to fin- ish a paper or cram for a test. These unorganized stu- dents were running around the library the night before an exam borrowing notes from people in their class. "I wrote a whole research paper in one night, is that bad?" asked sophomore Walsh resident, Lisa Ara- quistain. Procrastinating on re- search papers was a prob- lem for many students. "I started a 10 page research paper the night before it was due and got a B+ on it!" boasted Chad Pratt, history major. Some people had trouble just keeping up on their reading. "I've never been behind in accountingf' said Rich Marosi, a junior ac- counting major, "but I've gotten about four days be- hind in religion." Other students had prob- lems with religion classes and papers. "I worked on my research paper for Fr. Tassone's religion class for 20 hours straight," said Russell Delaney, "I finished it a half an hour before it was due." Sophomore Mike Kemp's biggest problem was Hnot taking a class seriously, not studying it enough." His friend Jamie Dillon seemed to have the same problem: "I skipped almost all of the class sessions 97 There were, of course, productive ways to learn the material. Teachers were available outside of class during regular office hours or by appointment. Stu- dents could, if they needed additional help, arrange for a private tutor through Academic Resources or they could go to the drop-in tu- torial clinic whenever a tu- tor was on duty. Both ser- vices were free of charge. "Approximately 325 stu- dents per quarter had indi- vidual tutors," said Robert Petty, Ph.D., Director of Academic Resources, "and about 275-300 students per quarter used the drop-in tutorial clinic." More stu- dents used these programs than ever before. Dr. Petty suggested that this was be- cause "it takes a while for a program to become known on campus." The students who planned ahead were able to take advantage of the Tests 'N Tension QTNTJ groups and the Academic Improve- ment Groups QAIGJ. In TNT, students learned strategies for taking tests, including how to relax. The AIG sessions concentrated on time management, study plans, note taking and reading for comprehension. By working in groups, stu- dents were able to see what they were doing wrong, and learn how to correct it. Dr. Petty stressed that the goals of these programs were to "assist with stu- dents' academic adjust- ment." So, even though there were no easy classes at Santa Clara, survival was possible! K risti Bosetti 30' 'JW' Sophomore business major A qvwk 250 puts Sophomore .5 jg. -hm F s i '1 ,.,,,,, '5 ,.. .pl-.-LQ J... .- ,X -Z QA 56 l Sue Walton Sus Walton -X 'sf ... Sue Walters Foosball is a common method of procrastination for junior Gerry Pieters. Eying the pipette, senior T.J. Spear finishes yet another lab. As a combined science major, TJ. spends many of his afternoons preparing and working on labs. The noises of billiard balls knocking and people chatting are not enough to distract junior business major Lisa Goblirsch from her homework. Lisa uses Benson basement. as an alternate study location. Wx qw . Sue Walton Concentrating, junior Tom Stein tries to debug a computer program: the computer room in Kenna becomes the home of many business students whose grades in classes such as QM and Brand Management are important to them. Pressure ff Professional actor Steve Henry The music building became the K tries to explain his responsibility home of many music students. An for his son's death to student hour a day was minimum regular actress Andrea Bahmann during practice time for senior Ron "All My Sons." Cronkhite. Michael Rlsxo Stretching out is an important beginning for any workout. Jeanne Dodd and the Advanced Modern Dance class start with a careful routine. Joining art enthusiasts for a wine and cheese reception, seniors ,lenise Ellis and Marie Noble explore the opening exhibit in the new art gallery located in the remodeled Fine'Arts Building. Academics we ii f 'x l x i , Dorlo Barbieri su' 'lil sg THE In class, on stage, or at an exhibit, students exper- ienced many styles. he de Saisset Museum, Sheldon 0ssosky's Basic Dance II, vociferous Sam Hernandez speaking about sculpture, Jim Crino's Senior Acting recital - the arts at Santa Clara included a myriad of exper- iences for students. Art, obvious and not-so-obvious, was available to students on a daily basis. Students must fulfill certain University requirements to receive a Bachelor of Arts degree. One requirement is Fine Arts - one course in studio art or performance. Students transcended this miniscule involvement in the arts and re- alized a daily acquaintance with them. Whether it was walking by the funny statue outside the de Saisset or go- ing to see "All My Sons," students involved themselves in the arts. In-class participation was an important introduction to the arts. Art History class was a popular core class. Like- wise, Drawing I and Ceramics were favorite electives. Art in the classroom, an experience open to all students, was especially taken advantage of by Liberal Arts majors. Theatre Arts and Dance productions involved all mem- bers of the Santa Clara community: students and teachers acted, directed, choreographed, and viewed performances side by side. The winter production of "I Remember Mama" was directed by Fr. Tollini, the chair of the The- atre Arts department, and the annual Golden Johnnies was directed by senior theatre arts major, Paul Hoen. Lastly, students got involved in the arts through cam- pus art events. A new and permanent California history exhibit was arranged in the de Saisset. In the art building, a studentfteacher art gallery was created with exhibits that were changed throughout the year. Melissa Merk Junior English major -fffi' . . LQ'--s Dorio Barbieri Fess Parker Studio was the location for -lim Crino's senior acting recital, He enlisted the help of friends from all majors for his production which was a series of skits. THE ARTS I l In class Creati it ducation in the arts contained a unique twist: the energy that was geared toward the output of a product. This work was done with the knowledge that it was for an audience. The Art, Mu- sic and Theatre Arts de- partments offered students in-class experience in com- position and performance. Assignments in the Art Department ranged from miniature sculptures to photographs colored with crayons. In between the ex- tremes, students sought to find a balance of creative output. Many classes taught the "basics" of drawing or painting. However, to dispel the myth that these were easy classes, students were required to achieve high standards. Studio arts, such as pho- tography, drawing and painting, were favorites of junior fine arts major Ed Duran. Although he felt that his classes were time consuming, he liked to put in the effort because he wanted to learn as much as he could. Faculty were very sup- portive of art and non-art majors alike. Julie Debs, a With the steady hand necessary to complete her Ceramics project, Lucy Teo kneels over a slab of clay. 5 il Academics sophomore art history ma- jor, found that her instruc- tors "were helpful and spent time guiding us in our assignments." Practicing at least one hour every day, music stu- dents prepared for the in- evitable midterm and final recitals. The pressure was more to recreate the sounds of Mozart or Beethoven. But for those who wished to study theory or history, courses offered studies of music from Gregorian chants to the contemporary strains of Stravinsky. A very supportive faculty and enjoyable classes were the hallmark of music classes, according to junior music major Serena Ianora. Although her classes took up a lot of time with daily practicing, Serena said that she was still able to enjoy her music because of an en- couraging faculty. "We could always go to our pro- fessors with a problem and they would take the time to understand and listen." The Theatre Arts Depart- ment offered a fine core curriculum for a small uni- versity. Although some complained of a lack of va- riety, the department of- fered classes from begin- ning to advanced levels in theatre, dance, and T.V. Spending two hours a day in class, dedicated stu- dents danced in a variety of dance classes. Most people took the classes because they enjoyed dancing or wanted to learn more. Ju- nior math major Jim Sam- pair enjoyed taking two Ba- sic Dance classes despite the extra time needed in class. Other Theatre Arts classes included those in T.V. After spending hours working on productions, theatre arts major Dan Purner commented that T.V. professors expected students to "shoot for the moon and end up on a star." But frustration was turned into productive en- ergy as people worked harder to accomplish their projects. Instruction in the class- room was geared toward in- dividual expression because the art in the classroom would soon be art for oth- ers to see. Denise Byron Junior English major Melissa Merk Junior English major hmm 1 ef F 15 -1 Z 4 4 ,.. 1 if QQ' ' Z Mlchnl Rlsw While pointing out the finer touches of drawing, instructor Sam Hernandez convinces art student Greg Coppola that his sketch still needs a little work. Advanced Modern Dance, offered winter quarter, gives tiiince students Dianne flarnes, senior, -Iudy Lawrence, junior, and Sue Haney, junior, the chance to specialize in classes that teach more than just the basics. Penciling a rough sketch of a photo, Ilan Robinson completes a project for his art class. Mlchael Rlsso ZX.. Michael Rluo Staring mtently at the mirror Pausing for a moment, .Io-'Lynam Wendv Yabroff concentrates on examines the clay that he IS her dancing technique cutting for his ceramics class. In Class Creativity Preparation and pu bl icit ith a profession- al staff of only four, the student staff and volun- teers of the de Saisset Mu- seum were an integral part of the museum workforce. Students performed a vari- ety of duties that included tasks usually managed by trained professionals. The shows and displays that were exhibited quarterly, although not chosen or ar- ranged by students, were hung, catalogued, and pa- trolled by students. The preparator staff, gen- erally three or four stu- dents, framed, hung, and secured the variety of works that traveled to the museum. Each quarter the major show changed, this meant that the previous show's works had to be tak- en down and packaged for transport. The displayed work of the preparators was matched in importance by the more behind-the-scenes staff members that regulat- ed museum paperwork, membership, publicity, and registration. Although each work area was guided by a professional staff person, the majority of the paper- work was completed by stu- dents. The four professional staff included Brigid Bar- ton, Ph.D., Director, Geor- gianna Lagoria, Assistant Director, Rebecca Schapp, 'tiki f f ir. fi- A ' ' ., - 'l , , in fu m ," 'i i - . -- is + r ..t. ,xx Georgianna Lagoria, Assistant Director of the de Saisset, was named Brigid Barton's Ph.D., successor early in spring quarter. Ms. Lagoria took over as director on July 1. l l Academics ' 'Z wa , , alia- ' A ris a iarz The museum exhibits both classical and contemporary art. This is part of the exhibit titled "Michael Narciso - Photographs," this is titled Youtopia Series -111, detail of living canvas, a performance painting, designer Kelli Simmons, - 1983. Museum Coordinator, and Fred Shepard, Preparator. The regular student staff included Jenny Twichell, Special Events Scheduler, who helped organize special events, Evan Elliot, Public- ity Coordinator, Cheryl Kaiser, Registrar, Mary Ka- lez, Museum Shop Coordin- ator, Marie Noble, Office Assistant, Rene Romo and Steve Smith, preparators, and Bart Howard, special events set-up assistant. Completing the museum staff were the weekend at- tendants and the volun- teers. Weekend attendants: David Price, office assis- tant, Evelyne Verheyden, Mary O'Donnell, and An- drew Fong, were directly responsible for the security of the museum premises during the weekend hours. Volunteers helped with all aspects of the museum, including the museum shop. Some of the volunteers were: Maria Fritzsche, An- drea Bacigalupi, Jacqueline Tremaroli, Angie Etter, Ju- lie Debs, Laura Berkman, Jennifer Earls, Vicky Mer- aza, and Laura Koda. The responsibilities given the student staff were equal to those given professionals in most museums, and the students were treated as such. Cheryl Kaiser Junior English major 'ny 3 , ,, ., ,4 ff f, . , ,Q Y -.V . .A -r , .,f " f gzfxj 4 , V11 ff f -57.30, -ffm -View Q' Q 4?,,,2:d'7k7' 9 -af-1-'Q ,rf-ffQ,1,'Qfw i' ' " 14", 4,-f'jw7,,.' , ,fy ,',e5,'Mf.wf 'T-,M , 3435, ,ff sf'-vf442 ' M, fa.. l lt , I , 3 I Q Eff V4 l lw 3 I 5 A M'a cn a u W , if f , . E . Z -':' .Q 1- f'X rw , , 4447 Z C47 f X 5 ii M if .3 1 ,Q fb-4. -:ff Q W f 's x " f Dorlo Blrblcrl ' ze. 7,5 1 1 I Lge rj , VV,,. ,K 4 Ellen Namkoong fi Discussing one of the exhibits at "Chapel champagne Shrine of .721 HARBI' Ego" VieWeI'S talk abOlli', Latter' Day Neon Nuanced their impressions of Barbara Naivegeyu by Leroy Champagne Gal1uCi'i"Beauty Wlth0Ut attracted a lot of attention at the Euan mmkoong Reasfm- opening of "Altar Ego." Preparation and Publicity 117 f 'f'g,. Q- I . I., an Qs., 'ggi 'fag ,nf 'A N' - fi vuvhu .-rf' ' N ff 'w..,3.-.5 -19' Y, 'fs ,xt . -v Al s., is ff -'li xv, S, uf' , '91 altzing with th theatre hen- they called my name, some- thing in the leepest part of me said, 'This is it! It's your turn. You've worked for this, so go up there and get it." I had the desire to stand, but somehow I just sat there. Was it the excitement of the moment? Was it some sort of weird subconscious reaction stemming from my childhood? Why couldn't I get out of my chair? "What's keeping you down? They called your name! Go up there and get it!" q "What should I say? lWho should I thank?" . "Just say how you got to awhere you are today and lget the whole thing over with." 5 The nurse shook me from -my daydream. "The doctor will see you now, Jim" she said. I 5 "Thank you" I mumbled. I noted the simplicity of the infirmary, it was nice, clean and bright, they had windows. "We don't have windows" I muttered. "I beg your pardon?" asked the nurse with a quick glance at my chart. She wanted to make sure I wasn't in need of mental .care - possibly a valid question. "Oh nothing" I said. I was, however, making refer- ence to the fact that Mayer Theatre has relatively few windows. I let my mind wander back to Mayer, with its dark twisting and turning levels. I suddenly flashed back to the first day I tried to find my way into - let alone - around, Mayer. I tugged hard on the glass doors of the Main Level. Nothing. I then de- scended a flight of stairs and discovered Fess Parker Studio Theater. "Boyl two theaters in one building!" fWe had done our high school shows in our cafeteria - I was in technical heavenll "These doors will open." I tugged. After resting mo- mentarily I noticed that to my right, down yet another set of stairs, printed on a solid steel door was a small sign which read: Dept. of Theatre Arts. I tried it and found myself in the main corridor. The wall to my left was heavily peppered with pho- tos of what seemed to be past shows. I wondered if my face would ever be on that wall. As I passed, I didn't hear the silent snick- er from the hundreds of faces already on the wall. "Little does he know . . ." they whispered. I found the door on which was printed the name which matched the name on the scrap of paper I held nervously in my hand. It said "Barbara Murray - Costume Design- er " "Hi, my name is Jim Crino. I sent you some drawings?!" I wondered as I left if I would ever really deal with this pleasant woman. Actu- ally I would see her and most of the theatre arts menagerie everyday for the next four years. We would laugh, cry, travel !Disney- land will never be the samel, perform, shop, sing, work and dance. Dances were held in the costume shop at 2:00 a.m. during twenty-four hour work days, when we had three days work to com- plete in twenty-three hours. Someone would suddenly push the large tables to the walls while someone else put on an overly sweet ver- sion ofa Viennese Waltz. We would then begin our mad-man gallop around the room and suddenly the haggard and spiritless crew had danced their souls back to a state where it seemed we could go on - and we did. As I stumbled through those first few months I slowly developed a reten- tion of where each hallway would take me and how to get from the basement to the catwalks Qabove the stagel in the shortest time. It wouldn't be, however, until my junior year, while stage managing You Never Can Tell, that I would learn which microphone outlet led to back stage and which would let the fol- lowing message reach a missing stage hand "Steve Bermudez if you're not moving furniture, you should be." It was somewhere in my last quarter at school that I realized I was walking through the building end- to-end without thinking, as if traveling not through a work place, but rather from my bedroom to the kitchen for a glass of milk. It was soon after this that I realized I was tired. I thought of the nine shows I had actedfdanced in, the four recitals - including my own, five design pro- jects, nine propsfset dresser assignments, three stage managements and a spat- tering of other odd jobs. But it was not these events that I found myself tired from, exhausted, yes! tired, no! As I settled down on the examination table and later as I lay in my infirmary bed I realized I wasn't tired from what I had done, but rather by something I had failed to do. Or, at least, never did anymore. What was it? I tried to do it all. Having failed at my inquiry I turned onto my side and went to sleep. In my dreams that night my name was called again. This time I stood up, walked quickly, said my thanks and left. Jim Crino Senior theatre arts major Waltzing through the theatre wm.fn-'sanw , W Jed Uohn Brownj comforts companion Ken Talley lBill Peck? a Vietnam veteran and paraplegic, during the first, act of The Fifth of July. ,em Q-vvvsnv-ww-wwwvv th FQ wa. Q. R x vlratqwweu-vw'-y 'x 1 A -urn-...al HE' K -f a1mv-v-- Q U e 2 N ,, V H If -1 . 1 I . ,Lx - 0.2. ' ' l if 'Q R L GB 54 XI- 'fp , . J 0 I.. . . L 'Z . ,, -, f 1 ,ali -' 'af f i x ' C1 ' W," Q0 .jr . -li 1 I. I. 7. so Greg Schultz Fantasizing herself as Mata I-lari, Shirley Talley iElaine Avilal dresses for the part in a costume she found in the attic. Concerned about his future as a high school English teacher, Ken Talley talks over his options with friends and prospective house buyer John Landis fArthur Hilll. Academics 4-"""""""'-0-an . l mug ' .4 ii L' vp...--L.. -ca i" mu.-.-.V-ang' I ...-.ug r F l . - J iff t , , ,Q ' - -f. in E i ,W J ,Q in . Greg Schultz ....,, g I I Fifth looks at family's he spring theatre arts season featured The Fifth of July, a shocking look at contempo- rary family life. The show dealt with homosexuality, the Vietnam War, capitalism, and unwed parents - all at -Z the same time. As the show opened, Ken Talley tBill Peckl, a paraple- gic was listening to a tape by a student with a speech dis- order. His lover Jed tJohn Brownl walked on stage from the garden where he had been working, ap- proached Talley and affec- tionately kissed him. The audience was shocked, but so much happened in the open- ing minutes, most observers were too overwhelmed to complain. The incident is is . N ,A K, ig, .Pr ' wi' l Gi' 5 in V gl ..-, 4 x if 5 'ffrsfw the only explicit act in the show, but strong language and high emotions were pre- sent throughout the perfor- mance. Kathryn Knotts played Gwen Landis, a rich, bawdy woman, who wanted to be a country music star. Her hus- band John tArthur Hilll was determined to get as much out of her tsexually and monetarilyl as possible. Meanwhile Aunt Sally tJu- lia Balll, June Talley tMar- chelle Deranleaul, and June's illegimate daughter Shirley tElaine Avilal struggled with the decision to bury the ashes of Sally's husband, who died a full year before. June represented some sta- bility in the piece, but she too had emotional problems. role Shirley was a stereo-typical young teen as she wallowed in dreams of the future and had little problem screaming at the top of her lungs. Sal- ly, a warm-hearted individ- ual approaching senility, contributed a strong, yet amusing character. The Fifth of July was an emotional experience because it involved many aspects of life. The problems the group faced were real and the solu- tions were difficult to find. But the show ended on a positive chord, although not all difficulties were resolved, the characters decided to deal with reality. Christopher Stampolis Freshman, political sciencefFrench major To lighten up the seriousness of 5 the play Wes tRoy Zimmerman! 2 tells a strange story of an Eskimo .3 family. Wes also plays the guitar Q and sings on stage. a Dorio Barbieri The fragmented set of the Fifth of -luly represents the fragmentation of the Talley's lives and the lives of others around them. Ken Talley. a homosexual, Can't face the children he's supposed to teachg Sally still carries her cremated husband around in a boxg June is an unwed mother: and John and Gwen believe that money can buy anything. 'Fifth' looks at famiIy's role Greg Galati works in Varsi Hall as an admissions counselor. He got the job after announcing his unemployed status in his 1983 Valedictorian Speech. As if he didn't get enough pizza as an undergraduate, Randy White now works as a manager at Round Table Pizza in Santa Clara. One of his many duties is aiding other employees like Laurie McElwee check telephone pizza orders. 12 Academics 3 GRADS REFLECT O LIFE AFTER SC i l n the aftermath of re- sumes, interviews, ap- plications iuthank God my blue suit made it through 23 interviews"J, and the fading strains of pomp and circumstance, Santa Clara grads were faced with the reality of life after SCU. i Home began to look good to some out-of-staters after four years in California. Jim Moran, '83, finance major, moved home to Portland, Oregon, and be- jxame a sales representative 'Tor Brown Sz Haley. Vicky Blaine, '84, a psychology najor, returned home to Spokane, Washington, and planned to go back to school next year. Scott Schaefer, '84, a finance ma- lor, went back to Phoenix, Arizona, where he will be- gin graduate school next fwinter. Some grads liked each Jther enough to "make it regal." Bill Hewitt, '83, married Jeanie Busch, '83, land began working at Interstate Grading and Paving. Michael Trindle, '83, married Suzy Dito, '83. Michael attended UCSF Medical School. On the international scene was Mike Look, '84, who traveled in Paris and then planned to work as an engineer at Lockheed. Lor- raine Perez, '83, a finance major, taught English in Japan. Brian Murphy, '84, was in Nepal working with the Jesuit Volunteer Corps. Joe Guerra, '84, a political sciencefpsychology major, moved to Jamaica to work in January, 1985. Some opted to face still more school. Michael Bai- ley, '81, attended dental school at Creighton Univer- sity in Omaha, Nebraska. Jeff Nale, '84, an English major, attended UCLA Law School. Jay Jenson, '84, an English major, worked to- wards his law degree at Santa Clara Law School. Silicon Valley became home to many Santa Clar- ans. John Amouroux, '84, became a computer pro- grammer with Singer Link in San Jose. Cathy Dono- van, '81, became a comput- er programmer at Plexus Computers and lived in Los Gatos. Greg Galati, '83, a fi- nance major, worked for the SCU Admissions Office. Sue Collins, '84, a psycholo- gy major, worked with the mentally handicapped. Chuck Eichten, a market- ing major who graduated in December, 1983, and who worked for Lockheed as an administrative associate in the Econometrics depart- ment, felt that his Santa Clara education helped him learn to assess a problem and approach problem-solv- ing better. The worst after-shock of the real world was having to get up every day and be awake. "You can't slide for a day," Chuck said, "You're expected to do your work and there are no excuses." Sallie Lynette Sophomore marketing major ls Ellen Namkoong Former ASUSC Vice President of Finances, class of 1982, John Kao now works for the Bank of America in Santa Clara, not far from the campus. As a Valley Fair Macy's Men's Store manager, Mark Kelleher is employed not far from SCU. Like many recent Santa Clara graduates he remained in the South Bay Area. LIFE AFTER scu 123 'TN-nr, QNAQH' I Q. L S 3, . l People n""""mv-1-" John Schmidt '82 fights Eric Parsels in a reenacted battle of years past at the Mayfaire. Both combattants are members of the Society of Creative Anachronisms, a non-profit medieval recreation group, and wield rattan broadswords. The winner of the fight is he who "kills" the other with an accepted blow. Schmidt lwho goes by the Society name of John Theophilousl and Parsels fEinar Odensharal were at SCU to recruit new members and join in the Festival spirit. ,rm ,Mm E,--4' ,M-r ...f-.,..,--'V ,...- Ellon Namkoong l'Q51.-. l if X' i ii' ' fp bfi "' .. K y W-M . 3. ,N " . ,,,p"' . r N., r ...iw A" X . 227. v , -fi- f. 5 4,- , , , 1 i V., A Mathew J. Frome iimlling happily Franci Claudon nd Heidi LeBaron toast each ther and a great four years at .anta Clara during a senior happy .our in Graham Central Station In a lazy Saturday afternoon guring Winter quarter, Terry Jonovan, Candace Colson, and .isa Christensen spend time 'ogether relaxing before the mid iuarter crunch of exams. people e're More WI -IT Than Ever old college days with raccoon skin coats, ukuleles, and secret liquor flasks were long gone . . . except perhaps for some of the li- quor flasks. In place of the Varsity Drag, we had the English Beat, and locally, the Plague. But although the long earrings on women re- vealed a contemporary European influence, the comeback of pleated trousers and men's short haircuts did suggest a certain 1920's chic. The '50's influence was evident, too. Rock-a-billy hit the music scene. Although outward appearances were contin- ually changing, the inner striving for perfec- tion -- academically envisioned in that al- mighty 4.0 - was as strong as ever. School spirit experienced a rebirth. Despite the drowsy lingering of apathy in other areas of school support, Santa Clara did rediscover school spirit through its rivalry with Saint Mary's, inspiring .. , , pranks and bringing huge crowds f if? 1 if to the stadiums. t b 'C And although there were always those who remained on the fringes of dorm society, the Catholic in- fluence aimed to create an atmosphere of care and community. It was a time when the Beat's Ranking Roger and F. Scott Fitzgerald merged, aca- demic achievement flourished while school spirit brightened, all the while supported by a subtle Jesuit spirituality that was never too explicit nor too far away. Joseph R. Fraher Senior English major were More with if Than Ever 125 sf ,,.,v'ff,:g-4 ,"i,' ,' ,K ',2'g.1rrm'1-,W T11 1 3 4 nun-.- i 'W sites Ahern, Carolyn Albers, Hap Anderson. Stephen Anderson, Trisha Andrejko, Lisa Arabian, Ellen Aranda, Maria Arndorfer, Elizabeth Arnold, Karl Baker, Gregory Baldner, Mary Baldwinson. Wendy Banducci, Elise Bannan, Teresa Barcelo, Margarita ' Barcia, Amy Barrett, Eric Barry, Kevin Beasley, Betsy Bell, Julia Benevento, Maria Benson, Pamela Berchtold, Brian Bergen, Linda hx fi:-, W V 'V Castaways Give Clu s 'QR ecords were broken that night. The second round of the Second Annual Central Hall Committee Trivia Bowl on May 2nd was fierce with competition and provided two record-breaking rounds. The first record-breaking round matched teams KOAS and Spaceknights. After incorrectly answering the trick question, "How many bells in Nobili Tower?" fthe answer: nonel KOAS finally won the round 1 FI- 5, 250-110. Their high score of 250 broke the previous record of 210. "Tonight there was a balance of questions," team captain Mark Duffy said of their record 1 1 n s a ,,,,,,,,,,,, spain breaking victory. "Last night, With noisemakers ready to signal their knowledge, they asked, too many music Scott Juretic, Doug Dell Omo, and Dorio Barbieri listen ql1BStl01'1S.l When asked 3bOl1lZ to the trivia question. 12 People preparation for the match, one team member concluded that "watching thousands of hours of. Gilligans Island really paid off." The evening's last match be- tween Cheese over Broccoli and A Hat, A Broach, and A Ptero- dactyl produced an even higher winning score of 260 for the lat- ter team. When asked about , their loss, Cheese over Broccoli team captain Jamie Dillon pulled no punches. "They were just a better team." Contemplating their resound- ing defeat, Jamie suggested than the questions "weren't there" A' and that the variety of questionsg i did not include their specialties: ,gb geography and sports. K Steven Lozano Junior political science major we F A il '! f, . , , , ff,,f,l M. J .V ' '+ Q . - -,.k+5:'l'f' ' " Q 5 u x ,ga 1, ,X A:,,Vz,. '45 'fl diy, -521,35 ,xy ' K4 Lf' Lg X 1 1 rv N z ,I if 41 T Q 0 ,X , FH In V K H -G' I-Q Nfl? fs ,vgsvl 1 ' 1-ig 4, baffiplj Q-' Bergman, Sandra Bergstrom, Marianna Bernales, Mary Berson, Joan Bettencourt, Val Bihn, Melinda Birmingham, Kelly Bland, llavid Blythe, Kim Boden, Kristen Bouveron, Suzanne Bright, Michael Brown, Catherine Browne, Liz Brumm, Paul Bruny, Steven Bueno, Cathy Burroughs, Sally Cadenasso, Mary Campini, Kathy Campion, Mary Candy, Kieran Cannizzaro, Frank Cappai, Angela Carroll, Robert Carter, Cheryl Casey, Mark Cashman, John Cassidy, Kevin Cavagnaro, Catherine Cech, Bruce Ching, Derek Chocholak, Peter Christinacht, Barbara Chua, Joanne Ciapponi, David Clifford, Gina Cline, A. Collver, Julia Colombo, Gina Conley, Audrey Conlin. Kevin Conway, Sharon Cooney, Joseph Copriviza, Tom Cortez, Benito Coyle, Mickey Cravalho, Theresa FRESHMEN 127 f :ffl Cristina, Lauren Crozer, Heidi N, i f 59 Curran, llatherine "" Fzagan, Kevin X X 1 Dallas. Michelle K 7 Daniels, Dave ' x Davidovich, Doug Delfrate, Joanne Dicaprio, Lisa Digeronimo, Anne Dineen, Mike Dorsett, Mark Dostalek, Elizabeth Dour, David Dowling, Melissa Drown, Rhonda Dunn, Jane Duprey, Steve Duris, Jennifer Eckelkamp, Lisa Elam, Michael Esch, Nevette Espanola, Lenore Etter, Mark J?" Feeney, Cara "' Feistel, Laura Fergerson, Anne Ferguson, Betsy Fernandez, Christopher Ferrero, Ed 8 , T" Figueroa, Ernest Fink, Julie Fink-Jensen, Stefan Fitzgerald, Anne Fitzmaurice, Michael Forni, Kerry 5 xx A fm- Forsell, Ronald Vi if T Fowler, Patrick Fox, Jerry Gabriele, Mark Gaffney, Patrick Galindo, Elizabeth W 'H F Gallagher, Michael Gallegos, Angela Gallo, John Garbiras, Nina Q Garroussi, Mitra Z Garry, Rich People Mike t first glance, Mike White of San Jose might have seemed like an or- dinary freshman attending Santa Clara. He was another English major struggling to get his term paper in before the 5 p.m. dead- line. However, there was much more to Mike White than met the eye. Mike, 20, was involved in a se- rious accident two and a half years ago on July 31. He was riding his bike on a hot summer day about six blocks from his house when a car pulling into a driveway struck him. Mike flew fifteen feet. What followed for Mike was two years of recovery. These years involved eleven days in the hospital, four days spent in a coma, a partial paralysis on his right side that lasted a couple of days, a lateral skull fracture, a massive blood clot on the left side of his brain, short-term memory loss, and a real test of W ' Whit , inner human courage. Ultimately, Mike was able to continue his education as a full- time student. At Santa Clara, Mike exercised his two first loves, fiction writ- ing and running. He was one of the top runners on Santa Clara's cross-country team. "I plan to run all through college, and it is something I'll always do," stressed Mike. Mike has recovered complete- ly, although he gets recurring headaches. He says he has be- come more aware of his mortal- ity since the accident. "I don't dwell on the accident anymore, but it's something that I don't want to forget either," said Mike. Ruby Pacheco Sophomore English major After a life-threatening accident, freshman Mike White appreciates the fact that he can run. Cross-country running is one of Mike's favorite ' ' " activities. i i if V 1, ,C , p. Q. xg? In 'Q lx f ai .,- arf- r -.sgy 'S I in hil, Vera in fiinszauskas, Louise Ci inte" Michael Risso arvin, Pam iedraitis, Carol iles, .lim iulianetti, liuisa iuntoli, Remo ivvin, Mary leason, Volleen lonzales, Alicia lonzalez, Damaso losland, Joseph Dough, Thomas raham, William reiten, Michelle revera, Barbara rinsell. -lohn uardino, Theresa FRESHMEN 1 1 Wei- no-W1 v in i f -1 ii - W ' vw.,-.' " ,i,,flwlii,fq-Piwl vw r W ' ll i ff z -fif6ff'.ff:,'a"1 W . i f-.fir if im 'yn QC 4, -1 ,F W ,vi -Q' m ,ply fww, ,Jil , . . .,,y3?7.W.,,. in 1 Guerrero, David Gunn, ,lames Halura. Pauline Hackworth, Lauren Hakl, Elizabeth Hamlin, Cinda Hannigan, Matt Hanson, Amy Hanz, Curtis Hardeman, Donald Harpster, Dean Hayery, Mina Hedlund, Craig Heidt, Mary Hensel, Richard Hensley, Cheryl Hiester, Joanne Hinman, Dawn Hirahara, Alan Hitt, -lim Hodge, Randy Hoffmann, Uwe Hom, Darren Honda, Vary i Q lg People Hooley, Grace Horneeker, tlina Hoskins, Lori Howard, Ann Huang, lidwarcl Huber, Vhristopher Inlantino, Gary Iseri, Karen Iverson, Adriene Jakuhek, Jean James, Colleen Jay, Steven Johnson, Kim Justen, Margaret Kaeser, Christopher Kagawa, John Kaul, Cathy Keenan, Margaret Kemp, Kecia Kennelly, Kathy Keowen, James Kiehl, Monica Kim, Yong Kittredge, Sue Koch, Maria Kohler, Ulrike Konesky. Michael Koojoolian, Paul Korte, Mary Kram, Laura Krebs, Joanne Krehser, Karen Laird. Laurie Lalta, Michael Laney. Lisa Larue, Jean Lavell, Susan Laymon, Ted Lazar, Jack Leavitt, Lisa I Leflair, Craig J l ,ee. Christina FRESHMEN 131 Lee, Vincent Lemma, Mark Leupp, -Iohn Lewis, James Li, Edward Lima, Jose Limberg, Elizabeth Loeffler, Heidi Logothetti, Vincent Lombardi, Lisa Lourdeaux, Michael Lucewicz, Brian Lycette, Barbara Lynch, Patty Lynch, Tina Lynes, James Mac Donald, Todd Mach, Rich Mahler, Henry Maloney, Tim Marcoida, Chris Marcus, Rodrigo Marrone, Pat Marshall, Chris Martin, Michelle Maston, Michael Masutomi, Daniel Mathiesen, Kristin Matich, Patrick Matt.a, Kristen Mauren, Ann Mazzei, Lisa Mazzetti, Robert, McBride, Daniel McCann, Dan McCaughey, Maureen McCord, Maria McCormick, Matthew McCown, Rhonda McDonald, Christopher McFarland, Emily McFarlane, Kim Mcl-lugh, John McLaren, John McPhate, Jennifer Meagher, Maureen Meehan, Maureen Meier, Karen People 4 if V , K' if YT: J f f X W fl W f VW 9 fi.. L .,-Aff., 419 it N "'1',f, Q 'Uv 45" + 4 r Ovvnwq N ' ,M , ,,, ' LL Break rom Studyin any ideas go into the planning of Treat Nights. Colleen Keeley assured me that floor meetings "enhance our studying because we got rid of our hunger." How- ever, much more went into these floor meetings than just food. After the assigned partners readily exchanged their food goodies, RA's Steve Kahl and Mary Nalty settled the group down. The following activity was planned to point-out how impor- tant it was to be a close listener as well as a good friend. After floor members were set up in pairs, each pair exchanged ques- tions about family, past exper- iences and other topics. Floor meetings were usually held about once a week. The careful planning that went into these meetings usually resulted in better feelings about oneself as well as for others. Rob DeBarros Sophomore business major R.A.'s Terry Torres and Brian Baer of Graham 100 take a few minutes away from studying to coordinate a study break Meiners, Heidi Mijares, Hayrnone Miltenberger, Paul Mitchell, Matthew Modkins, Brenda 'ff' Monnard, Richard .b Moore, Kathryn Morgan, Christine , Morones, Robert Morris, Merrie Morton, Brian Mungai, Janette Murnane, Paul fl Nliirphy. vlinnes - Murtlm, William Nakiiiime, Robert Nzrkzinioto, Mark i it-Q Niilley. liziren FRESHMEN 133 ,T 1 ,bf N fzifilift? ', fm,,if'WH,i,m"Q 1, , i , t fy, wry A7f1,j5,ivY ii 1 , , , nX.f ,, QF! 1 4, 4 m -' Nencini, Nell Neverve. Gloriann Nguyen, Xuan Noda, Laurie Nulk, Tom Nuxoll, Theresa O'Donnell, Mike O'Flaherty, Rory O'Leary, Mary O'Reilly, Dominique Ochoa, Lupita Pagnini, Kurt Palmtag, Kurt Panontin, Maryanne Parrish, Shannon Pehl, Christina Perata, Jeffrey Perry, Dawn Piepenbrock, Ted Pinheiro, Denise Pistoresi, Ted Powell, Lisa Premo, Greg Premo, Michelle Presta, Toni Quong, Alex Ramacciotti, Albert Raney, Daniel Rebello, Jennifer Reginato, Mary Reilly, Karen Renner, Susan Rhodes, Tim Ricci, Sara Rishwain, Cynthia Rock, Ron Rodas, Chrystal Rodericks, Todd Rodrigues, Sue Roff, Steinnun Roque, Rosemarie Rosewall, Aimee Rossini, Ray Ryan, Lisa Saade, Joseph Salberg, John Salti, Ramzi Samuelson, Mark T3 People v w, r is X T ,QM 4"'i?3'f'- ,H Aw M I , r J, 6, . A an , , I 1 1'4z""' ix' , , 4 T 3' . 1. , W f 5 r j 1 ,, f I - M 7 is 5' .M LN 'I W f '?a'hl B TTLING BLIPS BENSU fter a palate-pleasing, scrumptious Benson cui- sine dinner of spinach- rnushroom quiche, fried rice, topped off with Benson's world- renowned ice cream, only one thing remained to thoroughly unsettle one's stomach, a video game. Descending upon the infamous "fun-center" in the basement of Benson, the ear can detect tortu- ous cries of anguish and excla- mations unbecoming to a school of this caliber. Once amidst the electronic symphony, pocket change immediately fell victim to the quarter carnivours -- Sin- ister, Pole P0s1't1'on, Galaga, etc The true die-hard regulars battled the blips for well over 15 minutes, spending no more than three dollars per week. They ad- mitted that plenty of time was usually spent in younger years mastering this modern art form. Most agreed, though, that these games help to squander away time after dinner or between classes. Tom Gough Freshman theatre arts major Sarni, Shellyn Saunders, Siobhan Savage, -lohn Schaefer, Linda Schekla, Wade Schleigh, Teresa Schmidt, Robert Schott, Stephen Schott, Susan Schreiber, Richard Schulist, Stephen Sepulveda, Kelly Sessions, Kelley Shannon, Sean Shaw, Daniel Sheela, Nancy Sheridan, Anita Silva, Francisco Slone, James Slowey, Tara Snyder, Julie Sonnen, Steve Sorci, Sabrina Spanfelner, Amy Jim Molenelli and Sanjay Lall take on Frontline and Galaga, two of the most popular games in Benson. There are as many as five people waiting to play the popular games in Benson every day, and many people spend more than 333.00 in two hours. FRESHMEN 135 7- I " ff if Q5 'QV , -Tiff' ff, P F ,i a ,rank iv 9'1" 3' J 'Vi , 'A ' fr ui 1 fig'-5-1 y fl, 3 'Fw 1.7 J' ' Specchierla, Therese 'spraul Susan Stanipolis, Christopher Stevens. Carolyn Stoeppel, C laus Slroh, Jim Sullivan, Molly Sy, John Sylvain, Mark Tachibana, Rick Taddeucci, Maria Taoyama, Minoru Templeman, Kathleen Teruya, Jody Theocheung, Ted Tombari, Joe Tomkins, Ed Toy, Steve Trudeau, Michael Turco, Michael Turner, John Ulibarri, Diane Underwood, Darrin Uyeda, Gary Valle, Elvila Vaninwegen, Kristin Vanderklugt, John Vantuyle, Bob Verbera, Rafael Verdugo, David Verlson, Vicki Vo, Thomas Wagner, Kimberly VVait,S, Scott Wall, Cindy Wartelle, Kevin Webb, Alice Weber, Joe Weldon, Anne Weldon, David VVhalen, Debby Whilden, Michael White, Michael White, Michael Wicks, Carter Wiebe, Sharon Wilcox, Todd Willisiins, Mike 13 People S' 1 f , iw.. if Ellen Namlioong During an aerobics sessiun on llth floor Swig, Betsy Beasley exercises to the music. Williamson, -luli Wilson, Kyle Wong, Vzirrie Wong, Holly Workman, ,lose Wright,1'hris Wyman. Patricia: Xenos, Partly Yee, Garrett Young, Angie Zarate. Lorena Zecher, Eryth Stretching head to toe ver sixty million adult Americans exercise regularly. Jazzercise and aerobics classes have become very popular in the last couple of years. Eager exer- cisers such as Mary Christine and Angie Young provided reasons for the success of aerobics. "Aerobics isn't just exerciseg it also relieves the tension of studying. What sets aerobics apart from other activities is that aerobics works all parts of your body," said Mary. In addition afternoon sessions were vo- luntary. There were quite a few classes held conveniently on or near campus. "Aerobics lessens my guilt of eat- ing and prolongs the time for me to start my homework," joked Angie. "Doing aerobics makes me feel bet- ter about myself," she concluded. Aerobics classes were also relative- ly cheap in comparison to other forms of exercise. Health spas charged expensive membership fees while the aerobics class on the 11th floor Swig cost only fifty cents a ses- sion. Best of all, the sessions gave stu- dents a chance to meet from differ- ent dorms. Often the girls found themselves friends by the end of the quarter. Hub DPHHFHJS Snphonmre lmsiness IIIQILUI' Freshmen Information Plu ou have passed by the Information Booth and seen these two women every day. You might have asked Jo and Jean everything from What is Benson serving for dinner tonight? to Where is the Registrar s Office? But there were a few things about these special women that you may not know. Jo Roby 61 has been a full- time employee ofthe Info Booth for fifteen years and worked year round. She was a very re- ceptive woman who dressed nice- ly, wore small round glasses set on a petite nose, and often had a smile. "The best part about this job for me is working with the students," said Roby. Roby worked as a homemaker, raising two sons before she was asked to take over the Info Booth fifteen years ago. As Of- fice Coordinator, she not only started the Daily Bulletin, but continued to take care of the money received for tickets from student activities, validated stu- dent body cards, distributed fly- ers and was of great service students with questions Roby s co-worker and close friend Jean James, took on half the work at the Info Booth. James 53 had worked at the Info Booth for five and a half years. Her brown-green eyes sparkled when she talked and she had a warm, friendly smile After being a homemaker for twenty years I decided to go back to work said the mother of two. Without a doubt, both Roby and James were well-known on campus and were respected for their helpfulness and enthusi- asm. "They are like second moms to me and help me when- ever I'm having problems," said Mark Hunter, a senior and stu- dent employee at the Info Booth. Ruby Pacheco Sophomore English major Helping students at the Information Booth is a full-time job for Jo Roby and Jean James. They provide all sorts of information ranging from bus schedules to phone numbers. D 0 .2 Z 3 eu .: .2 E i,.,,t, , ulfrf,-1 aff l . 'fumfiil I 'uv ' , S1ji'1w,+f3ZW " WIN . , , to . 1 2 P F KC 1 1 av ts 7 77 . KC a a , as s Aboitiz. Luis Adams, Lori Aizpuru, Henry Albertoni, Richard Alho, Lisa Alexander, Michael Alfs, Katherine Allansmith, Andrew Ambrose, Linda Anderson, Stephen Araquistain, Lisa Armentano, Lisbeth Ash, Beth Atagi, Jolene Badaracco, Paul Bader, Renee Baio, Moira Bal1z,.lennit'er 13 People lu '11 was X.. 'K- I fe-,ann V xl l lbs and pin r' NX f' QW? v S A KN-al ICS 6..- N I A ' g . " 'W' ,A .Q ,- yiii,:-,gl i 5? 4 C9454 with .ggi X' Q, Qi ,wx W 1 , Q 11... 9 vf' f 4 ef FL. W9 ei gigx Cixik l 4.2 Harhieri, Ilorio Beauchamp, Kathleen Becker, Allison Belfiglio, Tracey Bergen, John Berghoff, Eric Bernal, Dennis Bernatz, Dianne Bertolani, Kathleen Bertolucci, Linda Bianco, John Billinger, Brent Biondi, Cornelia Blach, Mary Bland, Steve Blankenship, Dehhie Blaser, Mary Boehner, Sally Boggs, Leslie Boler, Sarah Bolvin, Noelle Borflallo, Rodney Bosetti. Kristin Bosheli, Ernest Hourcner, -leanne Marie Bower, Huhert Bozzini, Meri Braun, Christopher SOPHOMORES 1' T I K I0 ,af 'ff .L f 7 i .5 6... 1 Britton, Matt Brkich. Mary Brossier, Kirsten Brown, Robert Brunello, Scott Bueno, Maria p . Burdick, Steven Burke, Melissa - Q- 5, 5 rv Burman, Jennifer , ' Burns, James Caldwell, Jeffrey Campagna, Diana Q, campisi, Michelle "ff Capra, Tony if Carter, Marguerite Cecilio, Cielito Chambers, Michael Chan, Yauvgene . . Chang, Jeanette Chen, Andrea Chong, Eugene Christensen, Lisa Connors, Bret Courey, Camille . '25 sf, qs if ' Classy nd Comfortable all quarter was a time to create new friendships, meet the new freshmen, socialize, and make the dorm room livable. Trying to improve the rooms sometimes seemed like a waste of time. Those concrete cells took all year before they looked inhabitable. With green floors in McLaughlin, barren walls in Dunne and the smaller rooms in Swig, the task often seemed overwhelming. Remember starting the year with all the hopeful ideas of classy, comfortable rooms? The dialogue went something like this, "Don't forget the carpet! 14 People This year let's get a shag one. The astro-turf just killed my feet last year." More encouraging words followed, "How about some plants? Or maybe we can hang up some nice pictures of Pete Townsend." "Plants would be great, but I really want to start a beer mirror collection." Hopes faded as soon as they arose. My roommate and I soon learned about the restrictions: "no nails or screws in the walls please." Oh well, there went Pete and the plants. Despite disappointments, a few people were successful in room decoration. Jeanette and Lisa had an awesome caterpillar over their entire wall. Lloyd and John had a cool loft up on the third floor. And Leon even kept a canary in the corner of his room. I soon learned to be cre- ative land even a bit sneakyl in making my room livable. But by the time my room was classy and comfortable, guess what happened? You got it - school was over, finals done with. Time to go. Daniel McBride Freshman engineering major With signs collected throughout the year, freshmen Scot Asher and Kevin Hein decorated their room casually and comfortably. vw Q- 1 s YQ y- ' A ' i JH.-' F 6' ......f ,- 'C' 'Y' Q 51, I 1- A x Q, f 1 si I ga' i ':5'. wi, gif W W 5 'JE' I i 'L fe f 'Heir -fi? . , i Q i ii x QF' H if- A- 9 ' QZ"'P I ' 1 1 . bv Q- - w.. l Vunningham, Joseph Da Roza, Ida Darington, Sydney Davini, Jeanne Day, Kathleen De Barros, Robert De Cunzo, Paul delaormier, Arthur Deasy, Deidre Dehs, Julianna Diaz, Esperanza Dieker, Grace Di Geronimo, Theresa Dikun, Gerald Doe, Robert Donat, Kathy Donovan, Terry Dorais, Norman Dunn, Gregory Duran, Nena Dutton, Chris Earls, Jennifer Eaton, Pamela Eddinger, Nancy Edgar, Mike Fernandez, Regina Ferroggiaro, William Filley, Mike Fish, Nancy Fitzgerald, Colleen Fong, Andrew Fotovatjah, Mehdi SOPHOMORES 141 '1 E n iafyml .- g 2 Cl. W-W'M3?w? my ',fg"r 4: ' ' ,' . , +9 'li'f,.v9fAl1'fMWfJw'vTf1f 1 . , H..Mm,w. mw,?71lwQri- Fox, Francis Fraher, Dennis Franks, Annemary French, John Frese, Monique Friscia, Marc Frizzell, Robert Fujito, David Furuya, Keith Galik, Matthew Gardner, Lynne Garno, Kelli Gaston, Leslie Gates, Todd Gerwe, Mary Ghigliazza, Linda Giffen, William Gilbert, Gregory Giljum, Richard Gill, John Gilroy, Lisa Gohr, Mark Goldstein, Heidi Gomes, Miguel Gonzales, Ann Goolkasian, Deborah People Gotterup, Knud Gragnani, John wat'-1144 , 0, 15 All '?' X 4' X5 i , . , '.,,7ef,,, , 2. I I Q 5 F '1"" 11'- Hack-Ademic Holidays he S4 to 355 Hacky-Sack actually created a cul- ture. At first sight, one noticed the distinct circle. Then, one saw the tiny leather "sack" being kicked from one person to an- other. In this case, I caught Lisa Christensen, John Gotch, and John McCormick getting in their afternoon fix of Hacky-Sack. Lisa told me, "It's a good social game. Hacky-Sack gives you and your friends a chance to chat around." John appeared to be the athle- tic type, "I think the game sort of limbers you up." John noted that any stranger can just come Starting off Hacky-Sack, Neil Smit passes the bag to sophomore classmates Marc Coleman and Arnie van Massenhausen. in and join the game. "Takes a lot of hand-eye coordination," emphasized John as I got hit with the ball My visit was going well, then came the technicalities. John said, "You have to get the right shoes. A real expert can play with his bare feet." The ball has to be broken in so it becomes ea- sier to kick. "Once you get past the rules, it's a lot of fun," urged Lisa. When everyone in the circle hits the ball once, it's called a "hack-asm." Traveling many times around the circle - that's a "multiple hack-asm." As my conversation proceeded, I realized the game was more than just terminology. This game had a jargon which only members can understand. Frustrations can be relieved by giving the ball a "high hack." In a dangerous game, one may suffer from "hack injuries," tex- cept on "hack-ademic" holidaysl. When the ball hits any portion of the arms, it gets "had karma." and must immediately be squished into the ground to re- gain it's former karma. The ultimate offer you can give of yourself is a "hack-rifice" in which you lunge your body into the cement in order to keep the ball up in the air. John as- sured me, "some guys even dive into prickly bushes for a hack- raficef' John looked at me with serious eyes. As I stood there wearily and thoroughly confused, he said, "Hack is life." Rob DeBarros Sophomore business major EW . if I ...t . X A118 xT,,,,,fv ' 15, ir, rv' . - lk NN 1 fi J, i Q , 'rw ' Pima' 4 F . Q Q- x v Xl . T skim. Q' '1""' lx lg I g W' M 'Yi 1. Stn' .13 Grant, Lloyd Granucci, Lisa Green, Ken Grijalva, Victor Grimes, Laura Guerra, Michael Gurrola, Lance Gutierrez, Lourdes Gutierrez, Susan Hamm, Clare Hare, Joseph .. Hayes, Anne Hayes, Joanne Hayes, Stewart Healey, Martha Heikes, Megan Heilmann, Ann Herlihy, Theresa 5 . -v vi H Q Hermans. Robert Hernandez, Charles Hessler, Chris Hightower. Hedy Hills, Donald Ho, Cheryl soPHoivioREs 143 ev fra ,.p,.gji1::..1:2j12.j. fr A ' ' ,Q mkfiififv 'Fifi ' 851.9155 rf I , .,. ,. . 1 ,ti Y q,,.au'Q'f,i,B '.Y,K:'V,,i ",,Z'v-EY:-'U L+ 41" Ho, Denise Hollis, Laura Hollis, Linda Hug, Elyse Hughes, Brandon Hunsherger, Kurt Jeffrey, Scott Jennings, Andrew Jensen, Chris Johnson, Yvonne Jones, Tifani Kalcic, Linda Kale, Kathy Karson, Dave Kassen, Melanie Kelly, Kevin Kelly, Richard Keltgen, Eugene 5 'J' Kemp, Michael Kenealey, Michelle X, Kenilvort, Steve Kido, Lesley King, Melinda Knauf, Heidi hen Brian Murphy, Ph.D,, was denied tenure, a number of student reactions began. Since the instructors denied tenure had little power against the ad- ministration, students such as Mark Duffy and Joe Guerra, both political science majors, took a stand. Mark and Joe helped arrange and also spoke at the Tenure Rally which was held in front of the Mission Church. The speak- ers and crowd identified them- selves as Students Concerned About Tenure CSCATJ. The group, upon completion of the speeches, proceeded over to the Walsh Administration building. Their purpose was to speak with William Rewak, S.J., the Univer- .ls X mx! Ll Q ,. , ,' F hs' ,af im... My r W F sity president. "Father Rewak was very non-commital. He nev- er agreed or disagreed to any- thing," complained Joe. The media offered a helping hand to the tenure cause. Cover age ranged from the San Jose Mercury News to Channel 7 news. In order to get the issue on the campus ballot, 125+ of the student population needed to sign petitions. This task was done in a matter of days. Stu- dent support and awareness was quickly increasing. When the votes were tallied, the tenure is- sue had overwhelming support. Hob DeBarros Sophomore business major T nure Gains Support Mission Church. fur ' 2 -,f sjif- '.1, , .,fe ffa,Q6i' i 'A-x1',3if.9i-3 il .A'I,2 iieni ?-- 1 M ., vb., liogai. Kzithv linllmii, l'hil liraeiner, Janine Kruse, Suzy Kunz. Marlin Kwan, Vhristinm' Iiall, Szinjziy Lain, Peter Laniiners, Gregory Landry, Daniel Lang, Anna Layinon, Alex Lee, Drusilla Leeper, Patty Lemus, Anthony Lent, Tom Leonard, Dehhie Lerude, Eric Lewellyn, Michelle Lindquist, Erika Long, Catherine Longinotti, Karen Loudon, Kay Love-Torres, Ignacio Lozano, John Lucas. Jill Luke, Larry Lum, Brian Lycette, Sallie Lynch, Marianne Machado, Edward Magnani, Bernadette Maile, Earlynne Mann, Carrie Manning, Richard Marcus, Diane Marsh, Nancy Martin, Douglas Masterson, Phil Matacin, Mala McCarthy. Elizaheth McElwee, James McGuire, Eugene McNeill, Tara Meckenstock. Suzy Meraza, Virginia Merk, Jennifer Mertes, Richard SOPHOMORES 145 . ..,,. . , xr " L. 4 1-'aww People Mesplay, Jim Miller, Jim Miller, Michael Miraco, Carlita Mizianty, Ann Moon, Adriane Moore, Lisette Moore, Susan Moreland, Laura Morrow, Steve Mullins, Brigid Murphy, Carolyn Murphy, Mary Nagashima, Edie Nageotte, Kathy Namkoong, Ellen Nash, Maria Needles, David Nelson, Clarke Newman, Colleen Nguyen, Hoang Nielsen, Paul Nyhan, John Nyland, John O'Brien, John O'Donnell, Mary Oddo, Steve Ogbogu, Francis Pahlow, Tami Papapietro, Steve Pell, lieanne Perrella. Gina 1 A Q---. r 3' 1 nl Qt. A C 4 , 9" w in iff ' f 'I l RA P SFI? , M u pil ,FJDK xl' 4 W I , X Y-' ' 5 X Q if ., em 5, I ar .A Adi 5 ew' M 'lf -3 X41 At 'PL V Wi f 'x 55, iv -qrX 1,1 ,,,,, , hp. 1 .-4. rv , Q , 5-Qii' 1' Q F' Q im. Piazza, -lose-ph l'into, Mona-1-slia Poag, Jeanette lloggi, Ronald Pola, Miclmel Pratt, t'hud as 'u Prinster, David if, Pugh, Penny ' Que, Rose , Raimondi, Tina Ramirez, .lohn Rau, Jeffrey Redmond, Margaret Redmond, Patty Reilly, Regina Reimche, Sheryl Reschke, Klaus Reynoso, l.iz fs - istau, l.1z V 6 a- Roberto, Mona "' . Roney. Kay .W f y A gggfg 1 Rose, Bill " . xefii "' V S Ruckwardt, llehhie K ln . ul Comparin Her oming from a Jordanian! Palestinian background, Samar Dudin was very excited to attend Santa Clara. A theatre arts major, Samar planned to expand her knowl- edge of acting in the United States. While in Jordan, Samar had the opportunity to act in children's theaters. Samar noted that she went through two distinct phases while deciding her life's ambi- tions. In her earlier years, Samar practiced the Islamic religion. Much time was spent reading the Koran, the holy book, prac- ticing prayers, and chanting. D During this religious stage, she gained an appreciation for poetic imagery. During her second stage, she gained knowledge of political From Jordan, Samar Dudin is expanding her world View while studying at Santa Clara. and national roles. Samar saw an overall view of what it meant to be a Palestinian. In high school, her geography teacher taught her about social conflicts and the value of changes. During this time, Sa- mar gained a greater affinity for her country and other cultures. At Santa Clara, Elina Mooney, a dance instructor, helped Samar develop her dancing abilities. "Elina reconciled me to the rela- tionship between movement and feeling." Perhaps one of the more im- portant teachers who helped Sa- mar learn and adjust to this country was Brian Murphy, a political science teacher. With Dr. Murphy's help Samar began to understand the U.S. position in the world. She then saw Ruder. Joseph World where she stood in relation to her own country. "He trans- formed my consciousness," said Samar. Lastly, Samar explained some of the advantages and disadvan- tages of coming to the United States. "People here are some- times shallow. They have little emotional feeling for poverty," said Samar. She also noted that she found a general lack of emo- tional involvement in the United States. Despite some heartaches, Sa- mar did feel that her time here had been valuable. "I have learned much academically. I have also had the chance to ex- periment in dance. Luckily, most people I have met have been ex- ceptional," concluded Samar. Robert IJeHz1rros Sophomore lmsiriess major soPHoMoREs 147 . vU.V,n,,ig,,g' xr.: ,1.i,f--lim, i, wif' 4 A , if , im l l 1 :'3f:iffI -i if-'V , -gy. 1 oracf ' 1 f. People Rupp, Melinda Rush, Malt Ruso, John Rustia, Frank Sabotka, Chet. Sack, Stacy Salsman, Terri Santos, Roger Saugen, Stacie Schaller, Kelly Schneider, Paul Schuler, John Seo, Deborah Serrao, Ilona Sewell, Warren Shattuck, Jane Sheela, Susan Sherburne, Kevin Sidebottom, Jill Silva, Mike Silva, Carol Silva, Aileen Simien, Yolanda Simonian, Seta Sircar, Srila Smith, Tiffany Spain, Michelle Stone, Matthew Stricker, Lisa Sueki, Gail Sullivan, Dana Szeker, Karen Szoboszlay, Gabor Tan, Serene Tefank, Kara Terry, Donna puffy, 'flak QQ, un, 'NN-.,,, SOPHOMORES He Wind Up hat else is there to do on a rainy day be- sides study? Of course, play with Tony Syls col- lection of wind-up toys. Tony began his collection of these lit- tle critters about two years ago. He was somewhat amused by the wind-up toys Although Tony s friend had a few of these toys three or four of them weren t enough for Tony. He went all out, along with some help from his sister, and has purchased over one hundred tiny, wind-up toys Ironlcally this collection of Tony Sy has a never-ending fetish for toys. His collection of over 100 has sparked many conversations and he is always eager to show off the most peculiar of the lot. little objects turned out to be a big investment tabout two hun- dred dollarsl. "People say l'm nutty buying all these toys, but they get inter- ested and play for hours!" said Tony. Girls have a particular at- traction for these toys - bunny rabbits that hop frogs that flip and even a woodpecker that sticks to the wall. When asked whether or not he planned to stop his zany fetish with his toy collection Tony smiled Ill stop collecting them when the companies stop making up new ones Rob DeBarms bophomore Business major Thomas, John Thompson, Laura Tjon, Cathleen Toomey, Steve Trapnell. Adrienne Trapp, Linda Tucker, Matt Vanzanten, Kelly Vierra, Anthony Walker, Eileen Ward, Eileen Waterman, Genene 1 Weaver, John Wible, John Willett, Greg Williams, Amy xii Wing, Pat Wong, Sophy 'ec- XN. 125.1 Yabut, Geminlan Yim, Shirin Young, Mary Zanger, Pamela Zecher, Albert Ziemann, William SOPHOMORES 149 i Abney, Julie Acherman, Annette Adams, Marci Alcon, Mitch Allanson, Joe Andersen, Steve Anderson, David Andrade, Virginia Anzalone, Joseph Arsenault, Janet Augustine, Paige Babiarz, Christopher Bach, Marian Bacho, Barbara Baer, Brian Bagnani, Dave Bagwell, Rose Bahr, Thomas Barnes, Michael Barsotti, Daniel Batayeh, Hend Bay, Julie Beck, Ken Beering, Jim Belotti, Julie Beltran, Maria Benoit, Lisa Bensen, Constance Berk, Marimo Bernal, Matthew Bewley, Andrew Beyer, Nardia Blaker, Stacy Boltz, Laura Bradley, Stephen Bresniker, Jill Bride, Sue Brion, Gordon 15 People fr-, mf .. .Wr- wr fr -M 4 . i IV rf 'E wx 4. , 1 i. yr, .,. 'y 'U f f I lv . 'L 'L uw fs We V eam ed 1 Anthony Sy hat? There was a women's rugby team?" was a typical reaction. "Most people are sur- prised at first when you tell them," said Shannon Nally, a sophomore member of the wom- en's rugby team. The team was formed during the 1982-1983 year when a few male rugby players decided to make players out of their women's fan club. Doug Tribble was the coach during the 1983-1984 season. Other leaders of the women's squad included president Peggy Kollas and captain Kate Alfs. The 3560 dues for the sport went towards jerseys, socks, equip- ment, and a few team parties to promote morale. Shannon ex- plained the support which was offered from other teams. "We have fun with other schools since there are no big rivalries." As far as competition goes, the physical contact wasn't "too rig- orous." Shannon urged that rugby was a team sport which allowed the participants to be friends not only on the field but off the field as well. pr, Q. ur in , ., ar wi t vw Y, P 1 1 'H er ,. xx 6 L .a.,- 'o X lr' up f el. t - -ul ,fi os V W rr qw t Rob De-Barros Sophomore business major ' 1 Taking her opponent down, sophomore 5 , N , , Heidi Zahn causes the ball to drop, and i 1 ' I 5' ' the SCWRTS take the offensive. X r ' rr 6. 2 fi , at- ,,., - I Brown, -lulie Brown, Mark Byrne, Andrew Byron, Denise Cadalbert, .lanne Caltagirone, Giovanni Cammarano, Mathew Fandau, Mike Cardoza, Mike Carrion, Manuel Casalnuovo, .Ioe Castello, Joli Castillo, Lisa Cavagnaro, Louise Cayetano, Bernie Cazares, Craig Chapman, Holly Chen, Susan Cheng. Susie Fhinppari, Vhris Uhoi, Esther Christensen, lien Phu, Grace Churn. Adrian JuNloRs 151 I J t'larke, Rebecca Coelino, Tony Volligan. Maureen Follins, Robert Folomhini, Sandra Vomfort, Lu Comporato, Kristina Vondino, Anthony Uonrad, Andrew Conway, Ellen Foppola, Greg florley, Susan Costa, Darla Costello, Patrick Cotter, Tom Cranston, Jim Cravalho, James Crocker, Dan Crowe, Mary Cruz, Gabriel Curulla, Patricia Cyr, Mary D'Alessandro, Angela Dalle-Molle, Kathy Dal Porto, Todd Dandan, Daisy Dandridge, Jeff Daniel, Pamela Daniels, Rick Dehacker, Paul Deeny, Jon Deering, Allison Deggelman, Nora Delaney, Kevin Delaveaga, Robert. Devlin, John Diepenhrock, Louise Dixon, Kathleen Dodd, Jeannie Donlon, Molleen Dotzler, Michael Drummond, David Duran, Eduardo Eichten, Katie Elheck, Chris Elder, Amy Enclaya, Melinda England, Amy 15 People 48,5 E' l ' .A fi - . fr , V gnu W"',l , 53 Y 4 .. Q-J i " , . YW ' f . , P A -,.....,.. X i A " ' it E . li P? in-W I as 7 V i ,,. it W M J ' if ' A- ., 3' 3? K lg' A i , A , ,V I ,gk -Q, ,cg N V I XX, a ' I 1: - Q" I . N' " Lax' 1' V ' 'vu 1 x J ,fi f A ,Q 5 A ' ' -5 . ' 64 sk , 3 ft 'Y E Ma 1' ,V A ,Q 1 e I fn 'sg wx '- nfs ' ,QW in 1 I T . l A N Q wt wah. A I- " .j -by-L 9 '-: F' F Z' Q' ' eff! adapt 2 .1 2 4,1 X C., DS l, J UNIORTS Four Fun-Lo ing Females 6 C amn. To get dates at this school you have got to adver- tise!" Such was the mutual brainstorm of Kate Lepow, Kelly McAdams, Karen McDonald, and Fran Vanderhorst. Kate said the idea first came up as a joke. But then this wild group serious- ly considered the opportunity. By a stroke of luck, they were able to mix their ingenuity with their sense of humor to form a workable plan. The group made a series of paper fliers and disbursed them around the school. As the adver- tisement assured, the women took in applicants who really wanted to get wild. "When we made the guys apply for the date, we were sure that we would get guys with the right at- titude," said Karen. Since finding dates on the SCU campus seemed to be a problem, Kate Lepow also sug- gested that the paper set up a section in the advertisements, a referral service for those unlucky few. "Yeah, we ought to call it Kate's Dates," joked Kelly. By using their own advertise- ment, the young women selected dates for the Junior Ball. The group did not want to go to the prom separately, so they selected their dates together. The lucky four selected to escort the girls were Chet Chappell, Steve Oddo, Tom Kenny, and Dennis Fraher. Although they acted mysteri- ously, the four women accom- plished their task. They did go to the Junior Ball and had a fantastic time on top of it all. Let their bold move be a lesson to others who had hard times finding dates. The best way to find the date of your dreams may be to advertise! Rob DeBarros Sophomore business major "The fun-loving females" do not wait passively for men to ask them to the ball. Their advertisement., right, calls for a specific type of date. ATTENTION ALL MEN C G16 four fuhlovmg Ccmajgg mfyg tg-gl yy Oblaumn UILY tmlov vi date to thc Ion Of Pom on Vim! 5'3" W Hang to Spl t the Co. + Ol the Cvcriwio. Please include in ffl W0v'dS or less wh You would I I-me to attend HIC dll!lCC with vi LLS With Your CSSQY plague ' I mc Lui: Your name address Joclaj scum numloer y, PON! Humber lfiobb as and inlgrest-5 cmd any other pcrlmcnf dda ,SV We would efcr 04 romp of POW pr ends bblfl Q0gl'i'0y5S Wll: be Con dxjcd No Shri 3 Altoona.-ed Mast Be vu it A to pad I-l'e0wiI71. Maul En+vlk33 To: KP- Box 515 oe 1444. ear :Lis CND we 'UC ol b Hugh, Coyol-f ugly? . ax. l X 8 C"' K Os' Erhst, Scott I Ewins, John Fardos, Jeanette Faulders. Mimi Fietta. Deborah Foley, Margaret fi-f'3't f Forst, Mike Forteza, Rebeca Freitas, Yvonne Froio, Laura Fuentes. George Fuller, Ann . mu F' 1 I df 1 to or li.. 'li 1 Fung. Stephen Gallegos, Fred Galli. Anthony Ilainarra. lsalmelle Gans, Alicia Garcia. Barbara JUNIORS 153 Wigs J fg ' People C 'irotalo Brian C, attuso Chris Ciaul C aire Qennaro, Virginia Genova, Mike George, Joe George, Robert Ghormley, Heidi Gleason, Trish Goblirsch, Lisa Goodwin, Tom Goolkasian, Todd Gospe, Michael Greeley, Robert Gripenstraw, Jill Gronemeyer, Paul Grumney, Laura Guardino, Jodie Guerra, Jesus Guest, Charles Gustafson, Judith Haase, Xavier Hail, James Hall, Rhonda Hall, Therese Hallenbeck, Kalyn Hamilton, Martin Haney, Suzanne Harney. Kevin Hart, Charlotte Harvey, Kathleen Hegarty, Mary Herhert, Kim Hilario, Maribet Hodges, JoyC6 Holtman, Beni Hoppe, Gregory Howe, Holly Hufana, Anna Hui, Calvin W LL. TP V 5 b N V ,ogg . s EQ-,-+V' l wg f 1, in ,M Q, D fl ,.,, , fs. in 479 -W V vi 'fl ,Ji 'avi 'f ,,,, asv' 1 . 4 , j u? .R Y 1 4 . Quo N, ,Y A ,,,, ,Q --V 3' Q .1 45, ,. Hunt, Shirley lanora, Serena lrsfeld, Tony ltchhaporia, Nita Jachowski, Phil James, Sheila 1 F ag 3 99- Qu. gs 'lf - Whafs the scoop l Javier, George Jeffries, Timothy Jim, Frances Jimenez, Jacquelyn Johnston, Jennifer Jurado, Kris his s w fi Kaiser, Cheryl - Karl, Ed X ' Kawahara, Susan Keating, Suzy Keller, Christian Keowen, Matthew ? very once in a while we all scream for ice cream. When Santa Clara stu- dents clamored for a late-night snack or weekend study break, the frozen treat most often found "melting in their mouths" was Lydonls ice cream. Founded in December 1976 Gust in time for Fall quarter fin- F alsl, Lydon's has been popular with the Santa Clara crowd ever since. The restaurant served nothing but ice cream, and boasted a wide variety of flavors ranging from the most popular Oreo Cookie to the more exotic Fudgy-Nutty Banana and Bran- ' died Peach. Lydon's catered i mostly to an adult crowd which Kim, Suzin 1 r Kinney, Susan 1 , Kipper, Kathryn F ,an can afford 90c per scoop. And, ,. its 11:30 P.M. closing time M Q makes it a popular spot with E late night moviegoers and stu- I ' Kitagawa, Lynne 5 diers alike. ""' o I 'Karla Swatek , :TV Sophomore English major E ,C 4 Lydon's is not close to the campusg but ii 1 i students drove in carpools down ' gig Winchester Blvd. to savor the homemade p 4 . i n flavors. L" f Kneis, KPN Jumons 155 9 , . .W W ffm ' f' '1 "titty , , ' ri ff' 'T iii an , M . M Koojoolian, Teresa liralje-V, ,Ioan Lally, Bart Lamson, Scott Langlais, Lisa Larrea, John Lauth, Mary Kay Lavaroni, Julia Leer, Knut. Lepow, Kathleen Leayna, David Leupp, Jay Link, Fred Link, Teresa Linscott, Cynthia Little, Malia Loewel, Don Loftus, John Lopez, Adoralida Lozano, Kathie Lozano, Steven Lung, Aaron Lyons, Chris Lyons, Michael Lyte, Angela Macaluso, Kevin Madsen, Stuart Mahaney, Kathleen Maher. Tim Malone, Paul lylaloney, Cynthia lVl3lon6y, John Nlaloney, Joseph Malvino, Cinda Marcel, Tom Marclesich, Fonnie l J People pw- - ' if 191 A 4- bf ' K f Q' Q z I .v SN: . .A A I., , -.M Ks 1' f W' W il ,E Music I pires erena lanora, 20, a junior music major from Eugene, Oregon became interested in music while in the 5th grade due to strong support from her parents. She played the cello in an orchestra, took piano lessons, and wanted to learn to play the guitar. When Serena came to Santa Clara, she had no intention of becoming a music major, but after taking one music class, she was inspired. Serena admitted that she had chosen a tough ma- jor and said she was not a "per- formance personf' "I'm not a With her various musical talents, Serena has plenty of career opportunities. One of her interests is music therapy for the disabled. music major so that I can enter competitions, but rather because I love music," stressed Serena. Serena was not worried about her career and making money because she knew that she would always work somewhere. She planned to join the Jesuit Vol- unteer Corps. after graduation. After that, she strongly consid- ered going to graduate school to study music therapy, a technique which uses music to help the learning disabled. Whatever she eventually will decide to do, Serena was positive that her future plans would in- clude music. "I love music, and I think everyone should know a little about music." Ruby Pacheco Sophomore English major , V' xx in 145. .., ,. Nr' 'UW ,vs as mv 'ref' Xml jk . 4 QT' 'V A lhIlll'llIll'l, ,lust- Mzirtinez, Ron Martinez, llvaldo Matleoni, Paul Maxwell, Renee Mazzaferro. Debra McAdams, Kelly McClenahan, Mark McCurniick, Maureen McCoy, Suzette Mel'rar'ken. Harold lN'lcl'i1rdy. Mary McDonagh, Paul lNlcIDonald, Karen Mcllowell. Suzanne Mclfllwee. Laurie Melluire, Sue Mclienna. Patricia McLennan. Miles McMahon, Joseph McNulty, Eileen McRay. Leslie McSweeney. Robert Mc-Williams. Karen Meagher, Fd Meagher, Sue Medina. Frederick Mele, .lanet JUNIORS A 1 NV' E 'A ,M lf Mendence, Diane Mergner, Malinda Merk, Missy Michael, Paul Miller, Charles Mingione, Rob Monahan, Maureen Monjauze, Denise Monreal, Jim Montgomery, Susan Morin, Mark Morrissey, Cathy Moutoux, Kim Muzii, Jonae Myers, Valy Naftzger, Ken Nalty, Mary Navarrete, Eduardo Ngo, Anton Nunes, Cindy O'Brien, Kenneth O'Flaherty, Brendan Obot, Mike Odquist, Kristin Oltranti, Steven Orlando, Maureen Oswald, Daryl Pagaduan, Felicia Page, Robert Palermo, Damien Parden, Nancy Parker, Ari Patane, Marie Patterson, Leanne Paukovich, Jon Paul, Carole Paulazzo, Linda Pedrazzi, Gayle Peoples, James Perry, Lars Peterson, Mary Phipps, Paul Plasse, Suzanne Posada, Alice Poundstone, Richard Pragastis, Panagiotis Price, David Proffitt, Norm 15 People ay. in-Il 1 fi xv, np: 'lx' ! if N be ,K . Q ,Q Raggio, liurcn Ramsrli-Il, Nairn-ltr' Rc-lwllo, Mivhi-lle Reece, Rollin Rehkempc-r, Phil Reidy, Martin 3.4 1 Re-ynolcls, Shannon Richter, Marie Ringen, lone V ' Risso, Mike f E - Rizzo, Danetta 3 Rogers, Mary A S HOPES FOR ' 4 I' A I if fi, ft gg? rv " - hen Carroll Williams received two basket- ball applications for the U.S. Glympic team, he gave them to Harold Keeling and Nick Vanos. After going through a rigid selection system, the ap- plications were processed and ju- nior Nick Vanos was invited, along with 71 other players across the United States, to try out. Traveling to Indiana from the 17th to the 22nd of April, Nick practiced three times daily with the other applicants. After those four days of strict training, 40 athletes were cut, including Nick. But he was not in any way depressed about the outcome. "It was a great honor to even be in- vited, and quite an experience practicing with the other appli- cantsf' Terry Donovan Sophomore engineering major As a large crowd watches, junior Nick Vanos dunks another basketball during a game against Loyola-Marymount University. JuNloRs 159 Roll, Mary Roost-nboom, Jackie Rose, Robert Ross, Patti Rossini, Karen Roxstrom, Susie Rudicel. Stephen Rulapaugh, Allison Ryan, Mary Sale, Andrew Salyard, Bobby Sampair, James Sanford, Lynn Sauer, Julie Schmitz, Rick Schnetz, Greg Schreiber, Lisa Schreiber, Teri Seevers, Heidi Senna, Manuel Sereda, Stephanie Serres, Mike Shenefiel, Kurt Sheridan, Dave Silva, Mark Simenc, Martin Sisneros, Pat Slama, Gregory Smith, Alfred Smith, Anna Smith, Rene Soares, Catherine Soutar, Lori Stanton, Susan Stein, Thomas Steiner, Susan Stewart, Lindsi Stivers, Michael Subbiondo, Saralinda Sy, Anthony Tanaka, Stephen Theis, Thomas Toh, Boon Torres, Teresa Torres, Tim Toste, Colleen 'remaro i, . ac ue vn 'I l I lA Valdivia, Edward 16 People ,W fa' l ma 1. lv 1i":i , J z, f A Q, -r - f ' 'Q .veil , fi it c .vy gfik , 'Q ,S f 9 we jf, A -1 ,mia . . ev ', .. ,K Q. 4 ov" kr' we E -.f i i QW, sf , 'M li A715 is ' I t ,ff A il TT T I M 6 1, K , S' ,Nj P' v p 1 'XZ , 9 K yn..-' x AQ ' IT LOO E" "'Fair" was not a good word ito describe the first annual Sil- ver Bullet car race on May 9. +Each of the 32 participants had ito choose between two cars. But one car always moved much fas- ter than the other in the race dy Mall. The other car took a little bit ilonger to get going - it had a 'habit of stalling at the starting line, needing the help of an anx rious foot for a push. All participants received Y prizes: the winner of a race won ia shirt and the loser a hat. hosted by Coors Light in Kenne- One racer lucky enough to choose the working car, sopho- more Knud Gotterup, finished with the record time - the only time under two minutes. Even though the racers knew that if they chose the wrong car they would lose, announcer Lu- cian Grathwol and his humor made them laugh it off and have a good time. Terry Donovan Sophomore engineering major As they get ready to start the race, Emmanuel Horca and Rob Craighead make last minute adjustments. The first miniature motorized car race was held in Kennedy Mall on May 9. avg fe 'vii ga EX, +A QF? :vw 1'.."L'fj Michael Risso Valle, Jorge Vandenherghe, Alexis Vanderhorst, Fran Vanruiten, Theresa Vantuyle, Edith Varacalli, Paula Vaughn, Sherry Ventry, Kathryn Volk, David Vossen, Yvonne Wade, Phil Walsh, Brian Walters. Kristin Ward, Mike Wehr, Mike Welsh, Joseph Whetstone, Sheila White, Frank White, ldella White. Keith Wilfong, liuan Willette, Cynthia Wilson, Greg Wizard, ,limi Wong, Garrett Wood, Patty Wood, Sarah Yamda, Natalie Zarnegar, Shahriar Zimmermann, Al Jumons 161 I Abbott, Joanne Abercrombie, Jeffrey Aboussleman, Susan Abrahamsohn, Lori Acosta, Debbie Allen, James Allen, Jeffrey Amouroux, John Anagnoston, Nicholla Anderson, Laura Anderson, Stephen Antonides, Dave Aquino, Jerry Arce, Carlos Ariza, Shellie 'vx Glu is I Mispla ced Psych Ma 'o 64 Y s a self-proclaimed mis- placed psychology ma- jor" senior Ted Beaton found many ways to expand his experience at Santa Clara. Though he claimed the academic part of Santa Clara life was a humbling experience, Ted sin- cerely enjoyed his years as a Bronco because of all the people he met. "I enjoy people - I love to meet and talk to them." Through his interest in people, Ted came up with the idea of a women's calendar in 1983. After the relatively limited success of the calendar, Ted was tentative to produce a sequel. But switch- ing to male models, restructuring the model selection process and including advertisements made the calendar project more profit- able. A misplaced psychology major and student entrepreneur, Ted Beaton photographed and put together the Men and Women of Santa Clara calenders. x Arneson, liohert Ash, Bruce Ash, Susan Asson, liavirl Aucutt, Janet Avuna, Barbara Ayala, Margie Ayouh, Imad Bachtuld, Beth Bacigalupi, Richard Backers, Steven Baird, Scott, Baldocchi, Nancy Baricevic, Lawrence Barnes, Susan Barnum, Amy Barone. Richard Barrera, Greg Barres, Spyros Barreto, Mirus Barsanti, Michael Bashaw, Catharine Bauer, Mary Beaton, Ted Becker, Scott Beezer, Allison Belghaus. Sylvia Benson, Fhris Bentley, Lynne Berger, Christi Berger, Peter Berlin, Bruce Bernardi, Cynthia Bertolani, Elizabeth Bertone, Rachael H' . l.. ,,, .fi git. 35' , , 1 'A ,f .u. 1-Quay 'I . W ZW ,jf as . W W5 ,ft J , , 3-A-,:f'.3 r-,..f -11-5. ,. :T-.4..L.4. , , -32281 SENIORS 163 People Besio, David Bey, Wendy Beyaz, Elizabeth Bianco, Luke Birkeland, Darcy Blaine, Victoria Boberg, Karen Bojorquez, Cynthia Boken, John Boone, Patricia Bordessa, Millie Boschetti, Peter Botta, Denise Brackett, Karen Bracy, Marc Braun, David Brencic, Robert Brkich, Jack Brock, Richard Brooke, Thomas Brooks, Kim Brown, Amy Brown, Marilyn Brown, Timothy Browne, Heather Brozdounoff, Lydia Bryggman, Tim Buckley, Thomas Bueno, Francisco Bulloch, Susan Burdan, Sara Butterfield, Ann Cabral, Shelley Cadiente, Kelly Caldwell, Karen 'W F1 in . 4, , I ,fuk "' , E mficigx N N ' , LL my S AKI ' THE RAYS s the weather warmed up and the season turned to Spring, Santa Clara sun gods and goddesses made time to spend soaking up the rays by the pool or in the Mission Gardens. When students returned from spring break with their base tans from their vacations in Mexico, L.A., or Santa Cruz, the rage for rays began. The top of St. Jo- seph's was a choice spot until Public Safety locked the doors leading to the rooftop. When the bubble came off Leavey and the sunbathers in- vaded the pool area, a new job was created to make sure no one dove in with their tanning oil on. Although "Spring Fever" gave way to the tanning fetish, it was the most energetic, carefree time N of the year. "I spent most of my afternoons just tossing around a football at Graham. It was a great way to relax," said junior Stuart Madsen. The Graham pool was mobbed with people on weekends and weekday after- noons. Lounging in the sun not only gave procrastinators a chance to put off homework, but also spread a bronze, healthy look across campus. During spring quarter a tan contest was held in Kennedy Mall. Prizes were given for the best male and female tan and all that work finally paid off. Terry Donovan Sophomore engineering major Sitting underneath a tree in the Mission Gardens, two Santa Clara women enjoy the sunshine and warm weather during spring quarter. L Fi 4 1 D06 Q J- r .. X1 V ,mp , Callaway, Maryliz Camaek, Suzanne Cameron, Patrick Campbell, Heather Canova, Tony Cara, 'lean Carey, Joseph Carey, Katie Carmassi, Stephen Carnazzo, Lisa Carnesecca, Allen Carney, Dennis Cartan, Heidi Castillo, Viclur Catamhay. Hill 'Rf 5 .4 r ii ff' X Greg Schultz SENIORS 165 4 c 'lfsfwff W4 ,, V J' H'55?Mi.2'2:+i:v' ,rx 'N , 'U t r f 1 i J I t , 1 i 3' if P L Cervantes, Desiree Chan, Alfie Chan, Charlene Chan, Christopher Chaves, Kelly Cheney, Chris Chiappari, Stephen Chinn, Allyson Chock, Gary Chong, Vanessa Choppelas, Caren Chu, Diane Chun, George Chun, Jennifer Churchill, Sandra Cimera, Karen Claudon, Franci Clock, Gregory Coletti, Suzanne Collier, Cornelia Collins, Susan Colonna, Mary Rose Concklin, Carol Coniglio, Michele Connolly, Margaret Copriviza, Peter Corchero, Charles Cornette, Carol Cortez, Manuel Costella, Christopher Cotter, William 4 41" 1 WQFF Q'-371 SEN Frats pledge service to SCU he University of Santa Clara was not previously known for its fraternities or sororities but the Greek system began to develop on campus in 1984 Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Sigma Pi began electing officers and setting up financial systems to ready themselves for a full year of activities in 1985 The two fraternities hoped to de- velop a better image of the Greek system on campus by pursuing community and campus service ac- tivities. For example SAE mem- bers helped organize the Agnews mass in May. Julia Lavaroni, Junior history major SIGMA Pl: Steve Cavalier, Jack Murphy, Carter Wicks, Dave Dalzell, Mike Lourdeaux, Richard Mach, Jay Holmes, Mike Trudeau, Steven Hamilton, Bruce Cech, Minoru Taoyama, Tony Siress, Claus Stoeppel, Rob Mazzetti, John Zacher, Rich Bodine, Mark Samuelson, Dave LeKander, Matt Britton, Steve Duprey, Jeff Rianda. Covey, Maureen Cox, Kristina Craighead, Robert Craven, James Crawley, Maureen mf! Crino, James Crosetti, Paul Crowley, Colleen Cummins, Mark Curran, Patrick Curry, Mary Curry, Steven Curulla, Stephen Cusack, Christine Dailey, Michael semons 167 Damrell, Frank Daniel, Arlene Daniel, Marylou Dasilva, Lucia Davey, Leonard De Bly, Henriet De Chutkowski, Christine Decker, Cynthia Degennaro, Marc Deh, Larry DeLanda, Deborah Dell'Omo, Doug De Los Reyes, Ricardo Del Rosario, Ramon De Paoli, Terri Dent, Roberto Deruyter, Marie Dicecco, Celeste Dicoio, Joan Diemer, William Diepenbrock, Michael Dieringer, Tom Dillon, Denis Disano, Michael Divittorio, Anna Marie Dodsworth, Justine Dolorfo, Cynthia Dombrowski, Cathy Donnelly, Catherine Dour, Daniel Douthwaite, Alice Dowling, Kevin 4 Head shaved and body tinted green, 'l'in1 Jeffries spurred the lmasketlmll team on lo their win at home against St. lVl:1ry's. The Lizard Man and the rest ol' his group performed to "Alligator Woman." and "Y.M.C.A." during hall'-time. ia Dowling, Lynn . --,F ...- ! ,"" . .- N .. ,, 1 I . Iyg x 1. r in-f ' -1 fl: 1 E Doyle, .lames '41 lilulfy, Mark we -1 ys his good call him Dunne, Mike M.C.A. . . . its fun to stay at the Y.M. . . ." Spirit at 0 S.C.U.? Spirit? Yup, spirit! the stands Santa Clara basketball the Bronco pride. This resurrection sp1r1t was largely spurred on own Lizard Man. His energy and on their feet and provided for the Bronco team. a junior and resident of T' Hall, was nicknamed Lizard his freshman year of foot Carrol tagged the name on Tim's younger brother gave Iguana- Eichten, Charles emergence of the "Green Ma- X A first came at the Louisville bas- , game in 1982. Said Tim, "A lot of are basketball players and I 1' wanted to do something to give p a boost. I really love this school." 'W Egan, Bill Eiseman, Teresa Dame! G. McBride Freshman engineering major K v Ellingseny Kellie V K K 1' A Elliot, Evan lloyle, Vhristine SENIORS T SENIORS 169 Ellis, Jenise Epes, Robert Epolite, Anthony Esguerra, Denise Essig, Karl Essig, Michael Evezich, Cristina Fahrner, Kevin Farrell, Kevin Favaro, Bernard Fay, Christine Feit, Anne Felix, Stacy Ferroggiarro, Kathryn Fischer, Julia Fitzgerald, Christine Fitzgerald, Leroy Flaherty, Mark Flynn, Eyvette Foerster, Francine Fong, Gloria Fontes, Nancy Fordin, Michele Forteza, Racquel Foster, Steven Fox, Catherine Fraher, Joseph Freeman, Ronald Freitas, Christopher Fritzsche, Maria Fronsdahl, Dwight Fujioka, Lee Ann Furstner, Eric Gabriele, Anthony Gaines, Margaret Y Rockers ca tch the beat t 10 o'clock Saturday night, Graham Central i Station was getting wild. The Santa Clara campus was hit with the video craze. Graham Central Station dances were popular with the students be- cause they were a perfect oppor- tunity to let loose. After a long hard week of studying, this re- lease was more than welcome. The rock videos were played on the wide screen as students boogied, spun, and showed-off. Of course, a video wasn't com- plete without the top hit "Thriller" by Michael Jackson in full fourteen minute version. As the video began the audience joined in perfect synchronicity to the lyrics and music. The videos added a flare and a contrast to the usual record and disc jockey dances. Videos were also a source of conversation for those tongue-tied couples who met on the dance floor. People were lured onto the dance floor when they saw their favorite singing artist playing a hit song on the screen. In the meantime, dances were going on all over the campus. Places such as Club 66 in McLaughlin and Benson Center could always be found hoping and bopping. Screw-Your-Roorm mates, Happy Hours, and dance marathons were found weekly. Each dance had a particular theme, be it Hawaiian party or pajama party. Everyone could be seen having fun. Lisa Bullen Junior business major Dancing is a favorite activity among most Santa Clara students. In the Benson basement, Sue Fuchslin dances in a 16-hour marathon for Special Olympics. Aih y l ' is ,yt . .J 1 Gallegos. Maria Garcia, Mike Gazaway, Alan Gernmingen, Renee Geraci, Frank Giambruno, Lisa Giampedraglia, Jill Gidre, Jeff Gilbert, Beth Gilliland, Brent Girardi, Maria Girolami. Vatherine U. . ntschel, Denise Gladden, Joann Goforth, Nancy sENioRs 171 .! Gomes, Stephen Gomes, Veronica Gong, Elizabeth Gonyea, Joseph Goode. Chris Gottwals, David Grace, Mary Graff, Steven Granzella, Steven Grathwol, Lucian Grau, Galo Graziani, Terese Grevera, Linda Griffith, Susan Grigsby, Dave ,Q ,W E he M Y 'W' ? if,-'X gk, ,f .43 fr V 72 People . me new-W ' f . ' is 'I i . itiiii r. Joseph Deck was the SCi9IlC9, English, theatre second Ph.D at Santa law and engineering. , Clara when he began The biggest change, according K Michael Rina teaching chemistry here in Sep- tember, 1936. The student body consisted of only about 450 stu- dents. There were 74 faculty members, 3696 of which were Je- suits. Since then, many building lo- cations have been rearranged. The current theatre was the site of engineering building, Varsi Hall was the library, and the Alumni office was the infirmary, the first drug store in California that actually compounded pre- scriptions. Among the many changes that Dr. Deck had seen was the num- ber of majors available to stu- dents. There were only seven majors available in 1936. Degrees existed in chemistry, political 1 Originally from St. Louis, Joseph Deck was the thirteenth Ph.D out of the University of Kansas in 1932. to Dr. Deck, was the admittance ffij of women to the Santa Clara ffl campus in April 1961. He con- sidered himself a liberal and . ...J welcomed the change. "Women . i,l. are entitled to an educationfjustr like anyone else," stressed Drift -i'i lf T... Deck. . 8 .'.. A person who knew Dr.gDeck and his lifestyle out of the class- room asked him, "How long can ' you keep going?" Dr. Deck's re- ply: "l'll keep on going as long yrl, ,rg as the good Lord lets mel love teaching because it keepsltff iiii me young and helps me forget about the pains that come with age." A Ruby Pacheco J Sophomore English major A tyfgililir .bf ' . 'I ' all it f, hill? NIA Clrundon, Karen Guerra, Joe Guerra, Victoria cllllliidilllftb, ,loe Guzman, Hevtor Guzzi, Mark fluzzo, llisa Haggerty, .lohn Hahn, Gregory Hale, Andrew Haley, Kerry Hall, Anne Hall, Wes Hannah, Randal Hardy, William Hare, Marie Harper, Julia Harrison, Juan Hatch, Braddon Hayes, Barbara Heede, Monica Heffernan, Ann Marie Heger, Shirley Hemmen, Benjamin Hilde, Erik Hill, Arthur Ho, Doreen Ho, Judy Hoen, Paul Hogendijk, Thomas Holieky, Thomas Hoppe, Anne Howard, Hart Howe, -lean Howser lll, H. Monroe sENioRs 173 H -' . I fi' -.A - 9 -.- .L 1 ,dr-i.4v.i nf ' FA KWBWM if 'Vlfnw W msg, , ,,,,,.V.i, 4. i. MlLtW3wire,lfv'fWf- f Wlil J, V ' tra-,,:'iE1lwvf:ff:1i ' :x'.f-ui9'l",W-iw w4w:,,-- ,',wv,,5, no People Huber, Lyn Huld, Patty Hultquist, Jeff Hunting, Keith Hurley, Nancy Huse, Donald Iniguez, Fernando lnserra, William Irigoyen, Fidela Isaacson, Paul Itchhaporia, Dioti Iusi, Donna lwatani, Gary Jackson, Scott Jacobs, Elizabeth Jarchow, Brian Jenson, James Johnson, Lisa Judy, Paul Juretic, Scott Kaeser, Greg Kaharudin, Lina Kahl, Steven Kahle, John Kais, Debbie Kalez, Mary Kalisz, Deborah Kalney, Anne Kambe, James Kantack, Christy Karleskind, William Kawasaki, Stuart Kelleher, Steve Kelsey, Matthew Kennedy, Kathleen 'QL- ..,,o,ff ,au , 37' ri'-"'f' aol' tiff wwe 1 were Vw Q Soap appea C 6 hy did'n't Kirby shoot Alex- is?" "Why does Dotty keep going back to that creep Tad?" When the conversation involved impossible situations and exotic names, students usually weren't talking about their roommate or last weekend, more likely it was a daytime soap opera, such as A11 My Children, or Ryans Hope, or the night time melodrama Dynasty. For some reason these elaborate T.V. dra- mas attracted students. Was it because they longed to live in the world of twisted rela- tionships, power plays, and mysterious strangers? Junior business major Connie Bensen watched soap operas because Utheylre a re- lease, and I don't have to do any thinking while I watch them." Harrold McCracken, ju- nior English major explained, "they're enjoy- able and they take away from my own prob- lexus." Joe Ruder, combined science major said, "I watch Dynasty because it's funny, comical, and an escape from studying." Missy Mer-If Junior English major All My Chiidren, Ryan 's Hope, General Hospital, and Dynasty. These are some of the soap operas that mesmerized students in the basement of Benson. And these sometimes steamy one hour sessions, fans break from their normal routines -.... Koumoutsakis, Dora Kozal, Kevin LaCommare, William Ladd, Barton Lagunas, Rosemarie Landers, Paula Lang, Greg Lang, Luke Lau, Dennis Lau, Pauline Lavendel, Laurence Le Baron, David LeBaron, Heidi Lederle, Carol Lee, Debbie Lee, Jon Lee, Laurie Lee, Robin Lee Ill, Nelson Leeper, Mark Leonardo, Victor Leung, David Liccardo, Kathy Lima, Mark Limcolioc, Catherine Lipanovich, Jackie Lochner, Colin Locke, Jeff Lococo, Joseph Long, Darryl Longwell, David Look, Michael Look, Wendy Lopes, Teresa Lopez, Eddie Ai L44 Z7 ey reall know how spite a lace of victories or pub- licity. The squad will return six freshmen and two juniors. "One benefit of Santa Clarals golf team," said Biddick, "is that it allows students to play the sport for the sake of the sport. That's what college athletics is all about." Christopher S tam polls Freshman political sciencefFrench major These three members of the golf team, Jon Paukovich, Brian Morton, and "Hap" Albers, like the rest of the team, spent their spring practicing and playing in matches against, for example, the University of San Diego and the University of Portland. to S Wm . ,... if 'XXQ HQWW .Q as i 'Rm-vi F ggi ,A ,, ' , . ' 'f .. " .l . xv ' I i s , .. M .. -- ll, U, my .bi .ny"- K. V25 I' ji ' A ,lui Q X yi 1 F A11 fl 'IS -.SW I ' 4. Lopez, Thomas Lovell, Tina Lucarelli, Lisa Luke, Adam Lum, Janet Lyons, Laurie Maas, David Macha, Joseph Madigan, Kevin l Magnani, Mary Magnano, Julie Mahaney, Susan Mangan, Patrick Mann, Christopher Marchionda, Susan Margozzi, Michael Marincich, Sc-ot! Madden, Laurence Malone, Anthony Malvino, Antonia Ellen Namkoong SENIORS 177 , , ,.-fy. -,,s1,.-.,,.,,, ,,.,, mm, T . -r ,cw .N ,,,., ,. r.,.'W,, 'J ? -If 14 1 " "vi-Wa-i'.:'L-.ni-1 v,4-fneumgq iw, ' vglgfngfi' "vi .4 array. +4 ' 'r'lLZf'jf5m4W1in3y, jf, 1542 w-aF1f52l2w.u '5f'm1f..:. wi " ' People Marinovich, Lisa Mark IV, George Marte, Lorenzo Martig, Rich Martin, Clare Martin, Jeff Martin, Tracy Martz, Carey Mascali, John Maruyama, Linda Mathews, Mary Mau, Lee Anne Mazzetti, Bill Mc Kenna, John McAvoy, Thomas McCann, Douglas McCormic, Frances McDermott, Eileen McDermott, William McDonald, Joanne McGill, Kathleen Mcflinty, Lynn McGonigle, Theresa McKinney, Deanna McPherson, Lori Meisenhach, Michele Melrose, Jeff Menteur, Monique Metevia, Michelle Michels, Mike Miller, Anne 'QW fs-we My 1, ,gal-1 'i' Q 44 . hy not the waltz? was just about to settle into bed with my edition of Emily Post's ETIQUETTE' when, suddenly, people were everywhere. They were screaming, yelling, hop- ping in contorted positions, and my peaceful evening of brushing up on Chapter 7, "Tea With a Dignitaryf' was shattered. Another dance in Kennedy Mall had transformed the square into a gigantic outdoor ballroom and peo- ple were pouring into the Mall to wriggle and writhe. The commotion at the far end of the mall was from the band, an exhibition of some- what sloppy, men who, nonethe- less, were driving the crowd crazy. Sometimes I wondered what it would be like to be ... hip ...Nah Julia Lavaroni Junior History' major During spring quarter, Kennedy Mall was the site for some ASUSC dances. s Miller, fasey Miller, Cynthia Mills, John Mion, Bryan Mizota, David Modeste. Nanette Mnlitor, Susan Moore, Anne Moran, Kelly Moran, Patrick Moran Patrick M rlta Ru ell Mrrrl r e lxatherine sENioRs 179 v4,- " 5 Q , -' i X People Morrissey, Mary Moser, Kathleen Mraz, David Mudie, Michael Mukai, Robert Mulcahy, Susanne Mullaney, Mark Murphy, Brian Murphy, James Musante, Annette Nagakura, Clyde Nale, Jeff Nasseri, Caroline Naughton, Michael Nelson, Nels Nelson, Susan Nethercutt, Steve Nguyen, Lien Nguyen, Thuy Nguyen, Tuan Nibley, Carleton Noble, Marie Nobriga, Glenn Norman, Theresa Norris, Shirley Noya, Shannon Nulk, Carol Nulk, Christopher O'Brien, Brad O'Hanlon, Timothy O'Hara, Mike O'Neil, Elizabeth O'Neill, Mary O'Rourke, Timothy O'Campo, David F ,H.,...4 4'-."' l Color for SCU's May andering through the Mission Gar dens on Friday, May 4th, students noticed M.E.Ch.A-EL FRENTE'S Cinco de Mayo carnival. Small tables covered with food, arts and craftsg dancers in colorful costumesg and a stage set up next to St. Jo- seph's transformed the Gardens into a cele- bration of Mexican-American heritage. Entertainment included the Mariachis de Tepatitlan, Mexican Fashion Show, Los Lupe's Folkloric Dance Group, and the SCU Ballet Folkloric Dance Group. The celebration continued on Saturday May 5th,. There was a bilingual mass in the Mission Church in the afternoong and, that evening there was a dance in Benson featur- ing Los Beyzis. Missy Merk Junior English major Music entertained the largely Hispanic crowd at the MEChA-EL FRENTE Cinco de Mayo celebration over the weekend of May 4th. rm a-, ,Mx C, C ,Y i vi Pardula, Todd Parent, Annette Parker, Mary Parrish, Kirk Pasos, Annemarie Pasquinelli, Kevin Pender, Loretta Pereira, Cynthia Perko, Jeffrey Pettite, Joe Pham, Helen Phipps, Charles Picker Jr., Norman Piert, Renee Pistoresi, Michael C3 -. if' 1 Comelia's Corner of the World mong all of the creative WEBUIKE, with Cornelia's ple have an appreciation for and HCUV9 P90919 OH help, carried on a number Of their culture They can identify campus, one could not fund raisers. closely with their ancestors and overlook Cornelia Collier. Corne- One of Cornelia's most Cher- where they came from lia's schedule during the day was ished experiences was her trip to literally on an hour by hour ba- Jamaica. This trip was organized sis.'Besides being an R.A., Cor- hy. Brian Murphy, Ph.D, a po- Sfghfgifgrzislness major nelia was also lnvolved in IG- l1t1cal science teacher. During WEBUIKE. The purpose of this the six week trip, Cornelia said . . . . . . s r d h organisation was to provide in- she was fascinated by the Afri- dflzlzyg rlragftfffaf 1f:mf:g'g'2logfmgelgzgggieier mmm formation and represent black can people that populated Ja- in Jamaica last summer interests in all areas. maica. She noted that although When Cornelia became a soph- the people were very poor, they A""" 'SY omore, the group was called the Black Students' Union, but changes were already taking place. The group changed its name to IGWEBUIKE which is a Nigerian word meaning "in multitude there is strength." IG- People never allowed that barrier to prevent them from gaining knowledge of the world around them. "The Jamaican people are politically aware, perhaps even more so than Americans." Cor- nelia went on to say, "The peo- rw ,, 5. 'MX 'IV' 1' Qs...-1 1 Av. tv? TH. Qi b,,.X,. if 4 -0-4 1' ,', Pitt, Mary Polglase, lieyin Politoski, Nancy Pollock, Steven Poon, Patricia Popov, Lisa Portman, Roland Presley, f'arol Prieto, Maria Purser, David Putney, Bethany Pyne, Daniel III Quiliei, Diana Ramsay, Barbara Reagan, Kathleen Rehello, Teresa Reed, Fred Reyes, Howard Rianda. Marilyn Rigali, Gabriella Riley, Dennis Ritchie, Laura Rizzi, Andy Robson. Mark Rodriggs, Steven Rodriguez, Dolores Roensvh, John Rogers, Laura Rogers. Peter Rokoyieh, floellf' Roney, .Iohn Jr. Ropel. Mark Rose, Patricia sENloRs 183 People Rubens, Paul Ruder, Megan Rudiger, Carl Ruiz, Manuel Russick, Philip Ruso, Lori Ryan, Jennifer Ryan, Steven Ryder, Timothy Saigal, Aurangzeb Sakoda, Gail Sakoda, Kyle Salady, Anthony Sambor, Spencer Sanches, Victoria Santos, Roger Sargent, Amy Sarmento, Jerry Sarsfeld, John Sautter, Bill Scamagas, Maria Scanlon, David Schaefer, Scott Schimpeler, Amy Schlotterbeck, John Schmuck, Paul Schoolman, Vicki Schrader, Nancy Schuck, Eric Schulz, Rudy Scolari, James Scolari, Rob Scurich, Elizabeth Sebastian, John Seidler, Carol it.. X Ft, f we ff, , ffm: , W, , Y 'V """"'fw -.. 3:4 . J! xi? 'br cv! qw SEN I 6 RS WISE 1nd Hard At k isa Albo, sophomore re-A presentative, had been in- volved in the Senate s ' - creased productivity over the past year Basically everyone contributed something towards a function. It was a much more consolidated effort over last year," she said. Lisa saw the birth of the ma- jorfminor program as the Sen- ate's most prominant achieve- ment. Many painstaking hours of work were demanded to get the majorfminor program propo- sition to pass. After two terms, Lisa stepped down from her position, since she would he attending school in Rome the following year. She would recommend the job of Senator to anyone. Tom Gough Freshman theatre arts major During a Sunday night Senate meeting, Lisa Albo watches as Phil Russick takes notes. Lisa worked on many committees including the Finance committee. Selden, Bill Selva, Evette Semans, John Sentous, Marge Sereno, Greg Serrano, Theresa Shea, Joseph Sheehan, Karen Shimiza, Sandra Shocklee, Molly Shuck, Marie Siegfried, Christian Silva, Carolyn Silva, Mark Simes, Alan .- ,-s ' ' my w fwf'i'vm.vypw ,,:ii,i,'.wT.- ,Wi-:'f,' if l J' . .W 'ii1allA3il'!li'lvMJif,f1sfl:'in lflfw V' N, ' , 1, 4 -+ uf f1.,...f, u,,M,.wf- r ---. ,Ml e- ,- , I ,l'7Flm.,,3fyFQfi-ihf,'ffq,HE1-w,m1'llWill? his-1 'Mba' ' , iliiwllffl' JWCllJfeT'WWl'JWlW5L?2'Qs""iW"fTll'f' ' ' rw? ' People Simmons, Shelley Simpson, Susan Sircar, Joya Sirlin, Susan Sison, Tessie Siu, Thomas Smith, Paul Smith, Steve Smoker, Philip Snyder, Virginia Soden, Debbi Solgaard, Lesle Soliz, Paula Solomon, Jeffrey Summerville, .lon Sorem, David Spataro, Elisa Spear, Thomas Spiekerman, Charles Stanshury, Kathy Stapleton, James Steinbronen, Beth Stewart, Kim Stoeppel, Bernd Sullivan, Catherine Szeker, Kim Tachibana, Kris Tanner, Christopher Taylor, Jennifer Theis, Susan Thom, Elizabeth I' A , 4 1 5' L5 Y 1, f , I Sf:-,pr 3 l-:-w a 'fm CUT!!! C C ake 73l." "Fade to black. Stand by to cue talent, stand by to fade up one, stand by music up full . . . fade up one, music up full . . . audio . . . where's the audio?l" And on it went until finally there was a crazily ec- static voice over the intercom, "That's a wrap!" Sometimes miracles happened for the stu- dents studying television pro- duction, the talent was on cue, and everything in the control room went smoothly. For these shows, the Golden Johnnies was created. The award was given on April 7 for a variety of categories, in- cluding best show and best doc- umentary. The winners weren't spoiled over their achievements, however, and later they were back in the T.V. Facility scrounging for talent. "Take 74 Singing and dancing their hearts out for the audience, Karen-Maria Reuter, Lisa Richards, -leff Brazil, Shawna Kirkwood, Lori Ruso, and Charlie McPhee provide the entertainment for the Golden flohnnies. ' Q Thomas, Adam Thomas, Robert Thompson, Alexandra Thornley, David Thornton, Christina r x A Iodd, l.isa Tolbert, Jr., Louis Tomlinson, ,lay Treske, Renee rw- ru l Flly, lony Tucker, ,loan Var-ulin, Hill Van. Ngoc-Anh Van, Ngox'-llui Vance, floy SENIORS 187 r ,.q, , -q . f ,-X Vaughn, Issac Vercanteron, Kevin Verheyden, Evelyne Villa, Steven Vineyard, Robert Vismara, Greg Vlahos, Alexis Vojvodich, Kim Volk, Rita Vollstedt, Michael Von Der Ahe, Margaret Vranizan, Mary Jo Vukelich, Anthony Walsh, Edward Walson, Steve Wanger, Guy Washington, Mary Wasielewski, Jeff Weaver, Scott Webb, James Weber, Marie Welsh, Julie Werking, Doug Werner, Julie Wesely, Andrew Whalen, Thad Wheatley, William Wheeler, Gary Whitaker, Stacey White, Randall Whyte, Robert Willhoft, Mark Wilson, Diana Wilson, Ginette Wilson, Kathleen Not just a 2-uni t class ' o many students, R.O.T.C. was only a A cheap two-unit class that helped O Q boost their G.P.A. But, R.O.T.C. was more than First Aid, Map Reading, and Mili- tary History. ,Students joined R.O.T.C. for many reasons. Some students were on full Army scholar- Ships which paid all educational expenses and provided spending money. Others wanted job experience in the Army or hoped to do a lot of traveling because they were in the Army. , Students in R.O.T.C. were expected to maintain acceptable standards of academic achievement and personal conduct. A 'Some of the activities in the program in- cluded: physical training tests, excursion weekends in which students simulated war- fare situations, the Military Ball, and an end ofthe year awards ceremony. Missy Mez-Ir Junior English major ll0ul1hin climbing skills are important for Capt. Thomas McLoud's ROTC class. One and two unit classes are popular at SCU. Students can take classes in such diverse things as map reading, weaponry, and first aid. Q-ar Alkhatib, Hasan Billings, Simone Breidenbach, Heribert Caren, Linda Cook, Martin Dorner, Rita Fallon, Timothy Felt, James Germann, Dan Izadian, Jamal liminez, Francisco Kumar, Rajendra Leach, Donald Lococo, Veronica 4 97,71 " ,, ggi. . , , 2 Z 5 P If Y 53 ,.z, i 3 ' ' 1 f ty N " 1 y t 4 f , 'Q After surviving World War II Witold Kras- sowski, Ph.D,, came to America to get a college education. Eventually, he started the Sociology Depart- ment at Santa Clara. i f ' Z , 'wx , X I sl 4 'xi ,j -,:v,,f ff ff' f f"2f3,,'r , , ESQ, 71,51 ' 4 A ' "ff, fifffr W- 1 ,- 4 if' , I ,1 g, ... ,I 1 ., ...fl ,. -,'-inn. " 4.- :Zi ' v . , Jf a .i,.-'fi' iqvl' -A' 1k. ,, Us 1 vvfx V if .5 1253 ' 'f"L: ,gf - 'iw "'i f iff-'2?,e - me ,173 ' Tmfifv 1 f,,.,.+,,.., ff . 3 'lV,,,,-mv .' f,,.: t' .,,, ,A f, ,Agn awff Jqi. 1, ' ,,,4y, ,pa fx. 14' "4 . 4 f 1 ' . ?g,Jl ,S ,I1jL,,,.w 1 V y ' 1, "ML, ,.,.., .2M, - , . , 3, .,I,. , 1 50' 4 4, fre! IT" P, He's Satisfied itold Krassowski sat torn between eager- ness and fear. Ever since the Germans had overrun Poland, he had waited for the day when Poland would once again be free. He was the deputy commander of his brigade, leader of 220 men, and merely 22 years of age. Soon he would be given the signal to start the uprising. The plan was perfect. With Russian troops only a few miles from Warsaw, the uprising would destroy the Germans and give the Russians access to the city. The signal was given and the uprising began. The plan worked to perfection, completely surpris- ing the Germans. But the Russians didn't arrive. Outside Warsaw, Russian troops had been ordered to cease ad- vancement on the city. For Krassowski, this decision meant defeat, capture, and the end of J1',.-er An extensive library has kept Withold Krassowski, Ph.D., updated in the field of sociology. His office houses hundreds of books. ti, Sf' ' --- 6. ih , s... 5, r his life as a Polish citizen. American citizen, professor and founder of the sociology program at Santa Clara, Dr. Krassowski remembered that "it was amazing that I ever arrived here. I had no money, spoke no English, and knew no one in the country. The man at the U.S. Embassy had to break the law to grant me a Visa." Once in the United States, Dr. Krassowski received his Bache- lors degree from Purdue Univer- sity. He went on to achieve his doctorate in sociology at UCLA. From there, he came to Univer- sity of Santa Clara as the first professional sociologist and be- came the founder of the current sociology program. He has a deep love for Santa Clara. When he arrived it was a relatively obscure Jesuit Univer- sity, now he calls it "a first rate, nationally recognized, small uni- versity." His life seemed to be one of absolute satisfaction. Says Dr. Krassowski, "I have a fine wife, two great boys, and I doing what I love to do. How many others can say that?" Daniel G. 1WcB1'1'de Freshmen engineering major Mackin, Theodore j Mongoven, Anne FACULTY 191 Murphy, Julie Parden, Robert Parent, Bill Privett, John Reites, James Riley, Phillip Schmitt, Robert Shahinian, Maria Shanks, Tum Sheehan, William Smith, Frances Sweeney, Michael Tassone, Salvatore Urish, Daniel 317 Qi L ' ' l . kb . K iq. F A ilivlgv sit? .Oi L Ki p .X f Xxx -rer- BX s 4 .i k YW- .ses Van Den Herghe, Christian Velasquez, Manuel Yang, Cary Yarborough, Raymond Father Co has man friend t was early in the evening, so early that the residents on third floor McLaughlin had yet to begin their Friday festivites. As usual Richard Coz, S.J., stopped by Waligora's room to chat. Fr. Coz often made a habit of stopping by students rooms to talk about any upcom- ing activities such as parties, in- tramural games or exams. As a Jesuit in Residence, Fr. Coz not only provided a clerical influence in the residence hall, but added an academic advisory role as well. An economics pro- fessor, Fr. Coz helped students E pick classes suitable to their academic advisor. Fr. Coz had been at Santa A great fan of the men's rugby team, Richard Coz, Sal., displays his USCUTS '8-1" cup. Either in the office or at home in McLaughlin, Fr. Coz has a smile to offer to students from his classes and his co- residents. 5 needs. Many students considered Fr. Coz a friend, counselor, and Clara for twenty-one years, most of which he had spent in the dorms. He was a professor of economics and the head of the Studies Abroad program. More than anything else, he was an important source of wisdom and understanding for the residents of McLaughlin Hall during their hectic quarters at Santa Clara. In my own experience, I have found Fr. Coz to be an advisor who showed a willingness to help students in trouble. He looked beyond the rules and tried to put any incident into perspective. As Tim Schlueter, first floor McLaughlin R.A., ex- pressed it, "He provided an es- sential link between the tradi- tions of Jesuit education and life as it is experienced in the dorms. Fr. Coz added an important di- mension to the on-campus life and growing process of every resident." ID3I7i6'f G. IHcBride Freshman engineering niajur FACULTY 193 'f Taking a break was the rarity, not the rule for the crew teams. The squads practiced intensely six days a week at Lexington Reservoir in preparation for "The Racef' The women's varsity iinished 8-14-1 in their regattasg the Varsity men racked up a 6-28 mark. 4 'Q i Sclluliz .ir Quarter' sports alancing a trifold COMBINATIG ommitment, recreation, entertainment - the combination of these made SCU sports what they were. Commitment. New coaches were hired for the secondary sports of la crosse, men and women's rugby and men's crewg Coach Pat Malley celebrated his 25th anniversary as SCU Athletic Director, alongside with the 25th anniversary of the reinstatement of foot ball at the University, and despite such set- backs as the women's volleyball team's bus overturning and injuring some of the players, the teams worked as co-operative units to heighten their experiences of SCU. .--N Recreation. Thousands of stu- Hf-Q dents participated in the intramu- ul 5' ral program, thus adding to its high priority level in the Athletic Department. Entertainment. There was the Lizard Man who slithered out at numerous games to excite the spirit of SCU crowds with his wonderfully zany antics and cheers. Santa Clara has always kept a balance be- tween mind and body. Just as the school aimed at bettering its academics, so too was its goal with sports. Joseph R. Fraher Senior English major Balancing a Trifolu coMBlNATloN 195 , ,-.,,,., I l F J ,. l ,, " Cf-...lf'..'ff,l Fw' f.. li 'fi ri -' " "fi gi ' .fe-an 2 '1f.iz2.,2i M xv ' e ' -477 "1 ,' 44: ...M- ' -",T"l 5 v" ' E If- ET J, . g A . .,3 1 PCR THE . JL f' If I f 3.5551 ?Tf"f- 111' " f Q ' . . Q 11.4. -fe fa., , g f X .xi sr, gt we - fl N. 'fz .v :fc '- 5,3 'A 9.5 ' 'r l Q 3.1 'X J.. , " ang: 4-3 'B' ,mms--' 8121. ei' .. . , . . -1 .. When a spectator watches a game or a race, many times he or she does not realize what the athletes go through to prepare for a season. Instead, the spectator sees the finished product: athletes who are ready to stick out a season, ready to accomplish both per- sonal and team goals, and most of all, ready to perform. A good performance - that is the key to a suc- cessful athlete. An ath- lete must prepare his or fx nf iiji Sports Ellen Namkoong Running every day helps womens rugby players maintain a competitive team. The team practiced Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays during the fall quarter when they held pre-season games. Smashing the ball back to her opponent, sophomore Kelly Tebo competes in the October player-ranking round-robin. her body and mind for the performance. Condi- tioning is the key to this preparation. Preseason conditioning deals with the obvious - getting ready for the games ahead. During the season, though, condi- tioning is also a very im- portant part of the per- formance. From their performances, a team, and an individual, can realize their mistakes. Season practices help those athletes drive to overcome those errors so as to reach excellence during the next "show time." Each sport, depending upon the object and rules of the game, demands different types of condi- tioning. This condition- ing process, aimed at im- proving both the individ- ual and the team as a whole, sets the stage for the seasonis perfor- mances. Michelle Spain Sophomore history major Terry Donovan Sophomore engineering major Michael Risso . Straining his legs to the ground Chris Freitas psyches up for the day's scrimmage. Besides being on the Scuts 111 team, Chris also coached Womens Rugby. Failing to block a jump shot, Anne Von Tiesenhausen watches in dismay, as Carolyn Murphy's shot begins to sail over her head and into the hoop during a pre-season practice. Grapplmg with each other offensive players Art Tredemann and Rich Dunne work on blocking technlques during one of their daily mid-season practices. Practice during fall quarter usually lasted from two to three hours. PREPARING FOR THE PERFORMANCE Matthew J. Frome THE CO DITIUNING PRGCESS KT Q iii Sports Conditioning is the most important part of every sport. With- out it, there would be no athlete, no game, no team. Men's tennis, for in- stance, began their sea- son in the spring, but the players could be seen on the court as early as late September. Through early season drills and practices, the tennis players not only excelled as individual players, but as a team. "Preseason training builds mental and funda- mental strength," said Carol Knight, SCU wom- en's softball coach. Knight began her '83-'84 season conditioning in early fall. During the off season, the softball team weight trained three days a week and practiced on the field the remaining two days. Preseason conditioning was also used as a type of advertisement, as in the case of the men's and women's crew teams. "One purpose of holding practices when our sea- son doesn't start until February is to introduce the incoming freshmen and newcomers to the sport and techniques of crew," said Steve Mar- key, coach of the men's crew team. When the crew team practiced in the fall, the athletes worked more on land - running bleachers and doing pushups. The win- ter and spring condition- ing exercises dealt with active rowing and oars- man technique. In lacrosse, the inter- ested players could get involved in scrimmages. They practiced ball-han- dling techniques and how to work more com- fortably with each other. Coaches and players knew that mental and physical preseason condi- tioning was crucial to the performance of the team. Sophomore Lacrosse player Jason Ford summed it up best: "With practices before the actual season, you're always learning and im- proving. The more you practice, the better you become." Michelle Spain Sophomore history major Terry Donovan Sophomore engineering major Mini-scrimmages play an important part in the soccer team's daily workouts. The Broncos hosted the WCAC championships, unfortunately, their practicing didn't pay off enough for them to grab the title from the three-time champs, the USF Dons. Early in November, Doug Davidovich, a freshman from Servite High School in Anaheim, practices his field goal technique. Worn out from running intervals, junior Brendan O'Flaherty takes a breather during cross Country team workout. Brendan graduated from Bellarmine Prep in San J ose. M Michael Rina ? WQWK ,www PUSH-UPS are part ot every i if 5 ff f f 'Ng 4 d .- f ff 4 I . 3 .,, , ' "' if , g,yMg4 W . IDU: ef - V 1 3 ' e 1' .k , A .f i ,,,.,,',,N ' jak 5 ?f,tyLiem?gfxbfu,5r,... t M We practice for Todd Gates, ,W sophomore baseball player from and wr 'M Long Beach, CA. THE cownmonmc Pnocsss 199 A jump ball started off the afternoon scrimmage, pitting wo1nen's Varsity players against each other during their practice in Toso Pavilion. Ellen Namkoong Leaping for an interception, Chris Hessler unsuccessfully attempts to intercept the ball from receiver Kevin Collins during fall practice. Swimming unchallenged, junior Mike Shore gains the advantage in a practice game at Leavey pool. Water polo players expect to be in the water 5 to 7 days a week during their fall season. ' 'iiggio t if 469 f 'cm 1 .1 ,fe , -1'-up "" 'WWE-nu' .V-wx., W V ,. g, Mg., S we-wn1Bwfv'n-at ... " I- . .,,. , V s, .A ,5 4. . " "' g-r f"t'if2TfR:iQ. .. , f- 1" 1cS?'ff!53S1-ff.- if V ww' "" fl-nwM4.e.w,+ b -Y . .' 'S 79.2. , A 2. - M , ,gait A at-14, Q 4 - 'W ' .f'ag.-rilsewfffwig. ., . - sf'.?"g1.'l.,g.f: , 1 . ee -af we ' X . if 1 ' ,f . '- A- - --Wx ,,-1 ,,. , , . , -at www r , i'Wf5E4iW"f'ia??" 5- - -yi' f' 2 ' iriffnfffll-il 'if "E " T - ,. af x?'9":?2"n:'f9"a.3.fT' 'V 'ri' A L.. , x'1fi',W" '-5 mieM"M3'w1wl.+-W A hFF2f1:2" 1,-ff" . 1 M-if-1-fwffiwifawif-i.t-' 1' . ff' ' ff i wi Q J V JW v ,.., A. t V I x . 'RFQ if .cg Q K -I i' W WY 'JAY ,pfpyw . 14 ,, 4 My , .pl fum 1, Y-,.f, 1. 5-was , , . .:. , .H 5 t--jail., A.: .,,-x,.Z'l'. 1Q1'5"T",Y: f., .W . .- 4 . V H' 111 1-.. " . ,. 'vi ' N' 25f,4'i1lf .Ui 'ir - ' , f. ,A e. ' I' ' 1' ' 'V w ..,,wii- zw-vw .M , E an . Anthony Sy Ellen Namkoong ...W-. f, X if f ' it K. --- c-Jw 'l Ji tix 2 i V . i l l X .k 1 1 V i i x 2 . i g i X 1 , a 1 ' I 1 i i ' ' g 1 i i A L , , ,Nw C63 ci. D rib: Looking back at the sports events of the year, there will always be a few incidents that stick out in every one's minds: for example, the time a freshman playing a wom- en's intramural football game intercepted a pass and ran to the other team's goal line. Or the time an opposing rugby player ripped the shorts off one of our players - literally! Some people said ath- letes "had it made." They got athletic schol- arships, received a lot of personal attention, and Scrimmaging on the court, Nick Vanos, Michael Norman and Scott Lamson condition daily in order to prepare tor the seasons games. Throwing with determination sophomore Varsity pitcher Ted Rossi continues daily practice to perfect his form and accuracy. they always seemed to have a multitude of dates. Those football and basketball games took the monotony out of a weekend when nothing was going on, but on the other hand they took much dedication from the athletes: dedication that demanded hours of practice, meetings, and actual game timeg dedica- tion which some specta- tors took for granted. An anonymous athlete said, "Spectators sit through a two hour basketball game, and do not realize the hundreds of hours spent putting that game together." lllichelle Spain Sophomore history znzrjor Terry Donovan Sophomore 9I1x,L,'l'!l6'f'I'il1g,' Inzrjor f 5? V5.1 Y , Without shirts, to keep cool, the men's cross country team builds stamina by running sprints during their fall season. 'F . FANS IGNORE TRAINING 201 Businesses strike a barga to entertain spectators Pizza and Pepsi, be- sides being two fa- vorites of students, had a big part in the sponsorship of several sports teams. With a push to increase Univer- sity revenue through ath- letic events, Frank Colar- usso, Assistant Athletic Director, strived to pro- vide total packages to businesses as well as to the students. "Total Packages" meant using an advertisement tech- nique which benefited both the sponsoring re- tailer and the Bronco spectators. The sponsorship of teams was not only ad- vantageous for the athle- tic department, but for the spectators as well. Sponsors provided stu- dents with a discount on a meal or door prizes and drawings-additional entertainment to the Avid sponsors for the Bronco team, New Balance supplied the men's basketball team with shoes and socks for use during game time. game itself. Companies were provided with in- creased revenue, adver- tisement and identifica- tion with Santa Clara. Most importantly, stu- dent spectators were en- thralled with these ad- ded extras. And as Colar- usso said, "Although en- tertainment did not over- come losses, it helped to keep the spectators in good spirit." Santa Clara's biggest sponsor and the most persistent advertiser on campus was Round Table pizza. Owner Jim Loney, an SCU alumnus, aimed his advertising packages at students and gradu- ates of the University. Round Table payed for the printing expense of the football and basket- ball season tickets, and in return, their logo was printed on the back. By bringing their ticket stubs to the pizza parlor, students received S2 off any large size pizza. From the tickets sold at 5 football and 4 basket- ball games, over 1200 coupon ticket stubs were redeemed. Along with placing ad- vertisements in programs and providing entrance prizes and promotional gifts, Pepsi-Cola also donated more than fB150,000. Colarusso used it to purchase new score boards in Toso pavillion and Buck Shaw Stadium. Specific teams were also sponsored. The men's basketball team was sponsored by New Balance, and Converse gave the football team a substantial discount on its merchandise. Intramural teams also became involved in the sponsorship bargaining deals. Getting a business, ix sp X: ff 'ii fi SFQFQ .x wr A C -na such as Miller beer, Ryan's Sport Shop or Armadillo pizza to spon- sor a team not only pro- vided advertisement but also gave a team unique uniforms. "Having a nice team uniform made us' feel more organized and confident at game time," said sophomore Ellen Namkoong, a member of a intramural team spon- sored by The Clock. xr Whether involved with intercollegiate or intra- mural sponsorship, the spectator, businesses and players worked together to provide those total packages which benefit- ted and entertained. Terry Donovan Sophomore engineering major i l il L2 PEPSI Ellen Namkoong 'Ns iw? Y we . Anthony Sy W c 2. :I an UI I0 fb 0 Ch FO 2. :- m an 5' m W UQ 2. :s F0 o cn :z IO o 1 2. : S cb o I9 in FO o 1 0 Posting the score of the menk basketball game against Gonzaga, the score hoard in Toso, donated hy the Pepsi- Cola Company, lights up to show a Bronco victory. Striving to provide advantages for hoth spectators and retailers, Frank Colarusso spent a lot ot' time working out the details for those "total packages". t i ,V .,, x N- .. ,.,.,. M ,fm ff , litflie nj Anthony Sy By donating money to the University, 7-UP has become one of Santa Clara's top sponsors. By printing up hats and shirts with the "Budman" logo, Budweiser also sponsored poster contests, parties in the beer gardens, Anthony Sy he 1983 season marked the 25th anniversary of Bronco football since Santa Clara became a Division II school in 1959, and the 25th anni- versary for head football coach and Athletic Direc- tor Pat Malley. In those 25 years, Malley and his football squad have reached the NCAA semi- finals on three occasions, and have compiled a re- cord of 128-9-3, the fifth best record among active NCAA division coaches. Malley attended St. Ig- natius High School in San Francisco before studying at Santa Clara. He earned a B.A. in his- tory in 1953, and then joined the U.S. Army. As a lieutenant stationed at Fort Hood, Texas, Mal- ley coached his first foot- 25 years of Pat Malley and SCU celebrates ball team and ended with a winning record of 20-2. In 1956, he re- turned to St. Ignatius to teach mathematics and coach the football team. After three years at the high school level, Malley accepted the job of reviv- ing the Santa Clara foot- ball program and the po- sition of director of stu- dent activities. In 1964, he became athletic direc- tor and was released from his student activi- ties duties. When Malley returned to Santa Clara in 1959, he expected to meet a 150-member team of 6 foot, 5 inch, 250 pound men eager and ready to play. Instead, Malley found men with slightly smaller builds and prac- tically no experience playing organized foot- Q ball. He was forced to start with the very ba- sics. Malley began, "The small number on your jersey goes in front. . ." In 1959, only three sports existed - football, baseball, and basketball. In 1984, Santa Clara of- fered twenty sports to men and women, not in- cluding the intramural program. In addition to the de- velopment of the sports program, Malley has stressed the need for the construction of adequate athletic facilities. Buck Shaw Stadium was built in 1962, Leavey Activi- ties Center was complet- ed in 1975, and a new in- tramural field was finally in use in 1984 - all due in part to Malley's ef- forts. Malley strongly be- ,, 1. ? lieves in the heritage 0 the University. Those 1 who competed here' we 1 able to draw on the p S: accomplishments of Bronco athletic teams I a source of pride. 9376 ' Santa Clara athletes gr . duate, a figure much higher than the nati average of 702. In the process of achieving a winning is cord for the past 25 years, Coach Pat M and his football proggr have made quite an pression on S.C.U. ley's long-time dedic to his alma mater the students involv i his athletic program - helped to make him santa Clara tradition Terry Donovan ' Sophomore engineering rn Joe Welsh Junior business major 'L .fri .5 ,X-F. Dorio Barbieri Northern CaIifornia's Coach of the Year, four times during his 25 years at SCU, Pat Malley stands with Gary Hoffman on the sidelines, both contemplating the strategy for the next plays of the game. Mired in the mud of Buck Shaw Stadium, Santa Clara's Isaac Vaughn trudges to a 10-3 victory over Sonoma State. This, the only muddy game of the season, did not stop SCU in its push for a winning WCAC season. of Pat Malley and football uile a change anta Clara dropped major college football after the fall 1952 sea- son, but in 1959, the Un versity decided to rein- state the program on a limited basis without scholarships. Patrick Donohoe, S.J., President of SCU from 1958-68, gave Pat Malley the po- sition of head football coach. When the football pro gram was reinstated, the - team and playing condi- tions were quite differ- ent. The entire program had to start almost com pletely from scratch. SCU was faced with a new coach, hoping to have the right ingredi- ents to create a football team made up of Walk- ons. There was only a 5 game schedule, no play- many proud moments in its quarter-century histo- ry. The Bronco football team reached the NCAA semi-finals on three oc- casions: 1974, '76, '80. In addition, several of its graduates have gone to play professional football and achieve great suc- cess. Doug Cosbie of the Dallas Cowboys and ing field on campus, and quarterback Dan Pastor- a travel restriction of 50 ini of the Houston Oilers miles. The program has had are prime examples. In the following years, Ellen Nnmkoong Explaining the game strategy used by the opponents, junior A , . X I Willie Selden confers with coach Malley. Willie has played football for the Bronco's throughout his college career. Although the ball slipped through the hands of Kevin Collins during practice, his effort during workouts have made him one of the best Bronco receivers. 2 .Ev 51, 1 ' 1 '. ws fi" 'V Q Signifyingi his ' 100th game , with the Broncos, this jersey was presented to Pat Malley in 1978. Spam Information i '7 5' Vid 1 Ellen Namkoong fin 4 ,nl ,wil set up to launch along with the victory, helped make X crowd go wild at the St. game! U' halfback, Fran gets into position to a Sonoma tackier. ' Quite a change since '59 Sports y he 1983 football season will long be remembered as the year of the silver anniversary. This double anniversary did mark two very important tra- ditions here at the home of the Broncos. Pat Malley and the football program together gained the support and following of the Univer- sity. The major factor in the success of developing the student athlete has been Malley's high per- sonal standards and his devoted belief in the "Santa Clara way." Mal- ley defined the "Santa Clara way" as a set of principles which develop a student-athlete with "style and class" who is "socially conscious." The football program's success on the playing field is the same as it is in the classroom. "You can learn more from . winning than from los- :--' W '3f'i..,,V'.I" . 'Q' ' ' . 1 fgggrf rw. V- i f is if fi :u g 5,1 . .. ".' t f' "" ' .-. elim' .... 5' Ellen Namkoong Drilling the offensive play patterns, quarterback John Giagiari eyes a receiver during one of the season's practices. Contemplating the opponents next move, sophomore Robert Rebholtz watches the Bronco defensive lines crunch the offense. l. - - - ----we -f'- --M ----f f-f f"i4'T ' ,Y 5 i 1 , .,4...4 c..-.,A .,...i I ,...,,,.,... Iv V, F' . 1 A V , 1 V i l 1 L Q iq f fi , 1 5 i - an 2:7112 5 Z . w ,wi iw 7 11 ,r x i t 5, t . r A f---J 7 ' 4 i-.es V. 2 ,M W' iiizir 1 1 1 if 5 i fit fn . . Y, l ' I "i' " '33 iff' , fi2T7fr'I5e:, r. ' r ' La: QL fig L.,'..,.' ',."f5Ffi1H if ing. You can learn to handle adversity without losing. The aim of Santa Clara is excellence," said Malley. "The most positive as- pect of coaching is my association with the young people," Malley continued. "They became my best friends and clos- est companions." Perhaps the greatest thrill for Malley came in September, 1983 at the 25th anniversary banquet f . 7 A wwf: where nearly 1200 peop came from all over the nation to celebrate SC football and Malley's ca. reer. Both have slowly grown together over the' years, and both have b come traditions at Sant Clara. Joe Welsh Junior business major Terry Donovan Sophomore engineering major I I i We 1 ..,. Nl. ' if 951 ry . 2 w A 'QMS , 1 if i ew' ,, ,-1-' i 'V Pat Malley, athletic director, spoke about the ' Santa Clara family tradition at the June 9 X graduation. He received an honorary degree in education. Pregame warm-ups loosen up the 5 LMMN L the stage for the game ahead. ,funny blayers and sei ' i ,,, l ,, Ellen Namkoon of the defensive hacks. , E QU E2 Seo ms. D-: Q-no ...G 'Do Q3 :3 ws Ein. QED :ro- Q0 wi-r :r Em 5"2. C2 :ur do 2: FF CII mm 5':.': 52. 'QP- Matthew J. Frome Football Program Honored Sports Search or New Athletes The process began with a letter of inter- est and ended with the last spring sign- ing date. The process? . . . Athletic recruiting. But it was not just a one step, cut-and-dry process. Santa Clara recruiting involved a great deal of time, consideration, and personal touch. Sophomore Larry Luke, a transfer student Recruits look to Santa lara for competitive athletics as Well as beneficial education. from Northern Arizona University, realized that a great academic pro- gram was offered at San- ta Clara as well as a competitive football pro- gram. After one year at NAU, Luke decided that "education was more beneficial than athlet- ics," and contacted SCU Coach Pat Malley. He joined the football squad for the '83 summer train- ing. After the high school athlete passed the G.P.A. inspection, coaches made their moves. Letters of interest were sent from the University to specific players, and the heart of the process began. More letters, visits to the athlete's home by the coaches, and the ath- lete's visits to the cam- pus helped to keep the prospective recruits in close contact with Santa Clara. Jenny Fechner, sopho- more soccer player, was invited to visit Santa Clara to see the school and to be introduced to the program. HI practiced and played some scrim- mages with the team. The visit definitely swayed me towards San- ta Clara as far as choos- ing a school? Freshman basketball recruit, Darrin Under- wood, was also influ- enced by the recruiting process. "The visit here was the final deciding factor, but it was the close personal counseling by athletic representa- tives that caught my eye initiallyf Overall, a total of eighty-three athletes were recruited to play for the University, twenty- one of which received some type of scholarship assistance. While all intercolle- giate teams began their recruiting process durin the high school junior o senior year of a prospec- tive athlete, club teams did not begin until school was in session. Rugby and lacrosse de- pended upon flyers, bulli letin announcements an word-of-mouth to recruit new players. "We relied on our current team to get others to come out and play," said Peggy Kollas, women's rugby captain. Ultimately, the influ- ence of the coaches, the campus and the students was the deciding factor in choosing Santa Clara. When Gary Hoffman was asked if he was satisfied with Santa Clara since his recruitment to the football team before his freshman year, he re- plied, "Regrets'? No. San- ta Clara has much more to offer than an athletic program. Receiving an education here was the best decision I've ever made." Terry Donovan Sophomore engineering major 'I R-'Mix Anthony Sy Anthony Sy Ellen Namkoon Described by one Bay Area Writer as "among the nation's leaders in fioor hurnsf' junior Scott Lamson attempts a free throw. Lamson was recruited to Santa Clara his freshman year. Joining the Broncos for their Spring Season, freshman recruit Matt Mcfwormick hegins his pre-season conditioning. S Women rugby players are recruited strictly hy word-of-mouth. Junior engineering major Heidi Seevers hegan her first year as a Rugger because of the coaxing done hy team captain Peggy Kollas. The Search For New Athletes -4' K ADWCE Newest Coache.. FROM THE Proved Valuable New coaches and their teams united, yielding successful seasons. Excellence and victo- ry are two qualities which Santa Clara's athletic programs have always strived for. But without the important guidance of a coach, ath- letic improvement would be virtually impossible. SCU coaches formed an organization within a team and built up play- ers' confidence which motivated each athlete to perform well. Four teams recruited new, exper- ienced coaches for that guidance: crew, rugby, la- crosse and cross country. The men's crew team purchased two new row- ing boats at 812,000 each, due mainly to the efforts of the newly hired coach, Steve Markey, a 1983 Santa Clara graduate and lightweight rower. With the new boats, he was able to boost the crew program to a competitive level equal to the best teams on the West coast. Both the men's and women's rugby teams learned from their new coaches. Warren Chap- man, a former New Zea- land rugby player, worked with the Santa Clara Touring Side. Chapman helped to iron out the finer points of the game and pull the team together as a whole. As a result, the SCUTS swept past Hum- bolt 23-0 and 18-3 in January. The men also marked high scoring wins against San Diego and St. Mary's. Chris Freitas, a for- ward on the men's team, advised and coached the women rugby players. "We scored more tries per first few games than we did all last season," said Kate Alfs, an in- jured SCWRT during most of the season. A native New Yorker, physical therapist Gary Podesta, M.D., originally committed simply to help out the lacrosse team on a part-time ba- sis. But, as time and practices went on, he took over as coach. Pode sta, coaching voluntarily, organized the practice time and sideline strate- gy during games. Accord- ing to Jason Ford, sopho- more, Podesta's organiza- tion provided the key element in bringing the team together. "Instead of being a group of guys just having fun like last year, we became a real team this year," said Mike Alexander, also a sophomore. To add to the list of new coaches, Cross Country also roped one. A former West Valley coach, Dan Cruz, intro- duced new training pro- grams to prepare his run ners better for their races. Two days a week, the athletes would run very fast, short intervals. The other four days found them running paced, long distances. This training helped them to clinch second place in the WCAC league behind Portland. "The team did much better under Cruz this season - the best since I've raced with Santa Clara," said junior Bren- dan O'Flaherty. The fact that new coaches were sought for these less popular sports reflected the University' commitment to sports programs. Even though the smaller sports don't draw fame to the school they are valuable for thi lessons they give player: Competent coaches are a part of that educational value. With the coaches advice and support, botl team performance and team confidence im- proved. A Ilfhfllly Sv Junior engineering major Terry Donovan Sophomore engineering major lg C if 2. Sports i Ana . A , ,Y3 '12 W5 4 5 N .tw 1. , x I Q M X , 3 F W ' I U 1 Ib- ""'l1"L", . ,Ap 5 ,-,a, wwf ,f V. ""E5',,. ' if x L P 5 , 'Y J' av -3 I R. , Xi ' 3'ffvfQQf?s3 ' if we E, 1,N '- .2 1.1 9 2 ,Q 1" H iv - 4. 5' Q., .5 S t is ft , :,f-,'s44,vJ-M. -3 ' aff? -' ' 11,1 v A x 'R fx. 1-11 lf., V 1 K -Q N 'rig XXX gs 'Y Ravi V' u 21, Q kai :-13 M., N '- N . . 5 ai' f' K' ,i,v?Ti'x -F mmm Www. Providing benefits for both spectators and businesses through promotional ideas, Assistant Athletic Director, Frank Colarusso, works to gain revenue through athletic events. An athletic employee under the intramural office, senior Giulio Battaglini takes time from his studies and his position as R.A. to referee a women's soccer game. . 4 .E-il gs 1, .7315 Sports grit' 'yung +4-1. -'dill' 19 Ted Beaton Handling ticket sales and management has become a daily job for Ed Kelly. His volunteer services in the athletic office are invaluable. Coordinating programs and publicity for all intercollegiate sports, Mike McNulty feels that students not only gained experience working in the athletic office, but they also helped make the office work more efficiently and smoothly. 4 Ted Beaton 'Q Ted Beaton Yi n order to configure an organized, well- developed athletic program, the work of many people was needed. The Leavey Athletic of- fice carried a staff of ad- ministrators, coaches, students and many vol- unteers in order to put out quality programs. The key to starting a program was tremendous publicity. This depart- ment was headed by Mike McNulty, Sports Information Director. With the help of four students, who were each assigned specific sports, McNulty and his staff handled the production of brochures, schedules, feature stories and press relations. After being acknow- ledged and publicized, Santa Clara athletic events then needed to gain revenue. Through ticket sales and promo- tional ideas, Frank Col- arusso, Assistant Athle- tic Director, dealt with the money made at sporting events from sponsorships and dona- tions. Just as students were employed in the main of- fice, they also became in- volved with the trainers and equipment manager. Under the guidance of Mike Cembellin and Car- ol Rogers, the men's and women's trainers, eight students, mainly volun- teers, learned to take care of injuries, help with the rehabilitation of injured athletes, and give ultra-sound and stimula- tive treatments. "As a bi- ology major, I volun- teered just for the exper- ience. I didn't know any- thing when I first start- ed, but I was taught something new with each new injury," said sopho- more volunteer Laurie Stees. Joe Cauchi, Equip- ment Manager, worked with three under-gradu- ates in the delegation of uniforms and supplies. Perhaps the two most significant athletic em- ployees, though, are two men that were not pub- licly acknowledged for their services. Jim Jen- nings, Administrative As- sistant for the men's bas- ketball team, and Ed Kelly, Ticket Manager, both were seen daily, in- cluding weekends, in the athletic office. But they were different from the other employees. These two men worked strictly on a volunteer basis. Graduating from Santa Clara in '39, Ed Kelly came to work as Ticket Manager in December of 1981. Prior to him volun- teering, a student held the position, but left right before Kelly decid- ed to join the staff. Be- fore his retirement, Kelly had been in charge of ticket sales and manage- ment at the California Rodeo in Salinas. He de- cided to volunteer his services because he want- ed a constructive way to spend his time and he felt that he "had some- thing to offer the Uni- versity." Jim Jennings, also an alumnus, has been volun- teering his time and ef- forts to the athletic de- partment for over ten years. Before joining the staff, Jennings had fol- lowed the basketball pro- gram intently and, like Kelly, felt that after re- tiring, he needed to keep working. Jennings found the lowest possible prices for hotels and travel. By booking rooms and mak- ing traveling schedules for the '84-'85 basketball season early in the '83- '84 season, he managed to save 88,000.00 from the next year's budget. It was through these effi- cient decisions of the past decade and his vol- unteer status that Jen- nings became a tradition at SCU. Through all the athle- tic employees, paid and non-paid alike, the pro- gram was a success. Ranging from the initial publicity to the training advisers, the athletes re- ceived quality treatment. Terry Donovan Sophomore engineering major Athletic E ployees i l , fl 1 4 s 1 0fk"1 T02-father Athletic Employees Working Together A NEW RO0M Renovation and new equipment were needed to satisfy the needs of Leavey weightlifters. any laps were swum, count- less hoops were shot, and multi- tudes of miles were run under Toso's covering. In these areas, the Leavey facilities more than ade- quately accommodated the student population. But in March, when Lea- vey weightlifters were asked to voice their opin- ions, their replies were not positive. ln a small, cramped room, weightlifters had trouble finding machines to work with. During "rush-hour-lifting" K6-8 p.m.i, one out of four had to stand and wait for a machine to open up. Not only did athletic teams use the facilities, but so did other SCU students. "lt was packed every night," said Kevin Ly- ons, a freshman business major. "Most people who lifted, did so regularly, and, consequently, there were always too many people in there at one time." UO Sports Sophomore Kathy Na- geotte started lifting her freshman year and said that 1982's problem had only become worse, "Working out in the weight room was a popu- lar way for women to get in shape, and as more became involved, the room seemed even small- 99 er. The overall consensus in March was that the equipment was too oldg there was no real order in the floor plan of the machinesg and it was definitely too small and crowded. In April, though, the athletic and intramural office renovated the weight room. "The weight room worked out much better with the ex- pansion and new equip- ment," said sophomore Jim Tanner. According to Pay Mal- ley, "Leavey's weight room is one of the best collegiate facilities in the area." Term' Donovan Sophomore engineering major ,f ri' 'Q 1, fi 'Z A.:-me. Michael Rlsso Fighting for possession of the bench press, Vhris Hessler :mtl Stew Madsen limi it music-r to work-out by :arm wrestling than to cle-:il with the Crowds. Pulling 40 pounds to strengtlien hc-r pevtorzil muscle, this woman gets in shape tor the summer months ahead. NIICIIBBI Nlsau i Using the weight room to shape up for football season, senior Darryl Long spends at least one hour each day at Leave-y. Ellen Namxoong E Pushing for that last lift of the set, sophomore . Pablo Manzo works out to strengthen his upper f, body. Pablo visited the weight room at least E five times a week to keep in shape. A NEW Room WHERE You CAN PUMP 217 'F 4 9 i Sports After learning to sign their names in Japa- nese and mastering the pronunciation of key words like "hello" and "thank you," ll mem- bers of the Santa Clara men's basketball team were ready for their 15- day tour with the Japa- nese Olympic team. The SCU team was ac- companied by Head Coach Carroll Williams, Assistant Coach Larry Hauser, Athletic Trainer Mike Cembellin, and Sports Information With determination and drive, junior guard Harold Keeling punches forward showing true talent in the Japanese tournament. Posing in a Japanese garden, young girls stand dwarfed to 7 foot 1 inch junior Nick Vanos. lllke Cambellln hootin' hoop in Japan Bronco supporters. "The highlight of the trip was the great re- sponse from the Japa- nese. Players were con- stantly being asked for autographs, and when they realized the players could sign their names in Japanese they were even more responsive," said Williams. The Broncos defeated the Japanese National Team 90-63 in their first game in Olympic Stadi- um in Tokyo. Before picking up another victo- ry in Ohtso, the team spent the day sightseeing in the city of Kyoto. The next two consecutive Santa Clara wins were played in Matsumoto and Yamagata. Their four-game streak was broken in Akita, when the Japanese hosts upset the Broncos 72-66. SCU finished the tour back at Olympic stadium where they notched their fifth victory in six games. Although finishing up the two-week trip with a 5-1 record was quite an accomplishment for the Santa Clara team, it was not the victories that were most remembered. Warren "Sugar,' Cain said it best: "The hospi- tality that the Japanese showed was tremendous. They made us feel as if we really belonged. Without their kindness and warmth, we would have felt isolated." Terry Donovan Sophomore engineering major , A :Y ' .Q 1 ii ' 5 iz' f xfv Mike Cembellin Junior forward Scott Lamson displays gracefulness to an awed crowd ot' Japanese fans. Between games with the Japanese players, the Broncos toured many sights, During one of these trips Coach Carroll Williams takes ai Q-mil drink from a fountain. Shootin' hoop in Japan 'W iw "!l! ,, o E53 "' .. s,-1- 0 Q 9 - V04 A major highlight for the Santa Clara Broncos in the early part of the basketball season was the Cable Car Classic. Origi- nating in San Francisco, the tournament brought four diversified teams to Toso Pavilion in De- cember, for an exciting two days of competition. Bronco fans were not disappointed, as Santa Clara won the tourna- ment for the sixth year in a row. Opening on December 29, the first round of play paired defending champion Santa Clara with the Alaska-Anchor age Sea Wolves. Al- though Alaska's Jeff Martin led all scorers with 22 points, the Sea Wolves simply could not match up to the Broncos superior size and power. Santa Clara's clear height advantage did not escape the notice of Alas- ka-Anchorage coach Har- ry Larabee, who noted that it was "well uti- lized." Statistics seemed to substantiate his state- ment, as the Broncos out-rebounded the Sea Wolves 56-36 and out- shot them from the field 54.42 to 5382. The final score favored the Bron- cos as well, as they easily won the contest, 85-66. Following the Bronco and Sean Wolves match- up, the night's second game pitted St. Joseph's of Philadelphia against tournament favorite Ohio State. Led by senior Maunze Martin twith 20 pointsl, St. -loseph's shot, 9 Vu Sports attle for the ltle a blistering 61.491 from the field, leading at the half 30-23. The Hawks' lead continued well into the second half of play, but was soon stolen by the powerful Buckeyes who won the contest in its final seconds, 64-61. The Big Ten power, na- tionally ranked in the pre-season struggled in the first half with a weak 352 from the field but finished with a respect- able 42.6'Jr. The Buck- eyes tough second-half performance forced 15 St. Joseph's turnovers, and four last-second free throws by guard Ron Stokes decided the game. Games of the second night opened with the third place playoff of the Alaska-Anchorage Sea Wolves and St. Joseph's Hawks. The Hawks, clearly angered by the previous day's collapse, stormed past the Sea Wolves, 106-54. In a game once tied at 29, St. Josephs left nothing to question as center Tony Losther scored 47 points, breaking his record of 44 and coming within a point of the five-year-old tournament record. Alex Quong Freshman business major Karla Swatek Sophomore English major Giving his final advice before sending Warren Cain into the game, Coach Carroll Williams discusses the strategy Cain must use, while the other team members watch in anticipation. After the victorious final game against Ohio, the Bronco team huddles together, estatic with their achievement of capturing the title. . ' 4 gli- 2 ' A in M' 'ful W' f' ,gulf 'xx lil' 4' 3 ., ,wg 3 if "mu--,---ff' If UQ! ,gggjf ',', , a - Fred Matthai Santa Clara Santa Clara C85-665 Alaska Alaska St. Joseph's Santa Clara C106-545 C71-695 , St. St. Joseph s J0Seph,S ' Ohio State n Ohio State f64'6D I Fred Matthes The Bronco defense was unable to prevent this basket but throughout the game. it was very strong, heating Alaska by a margin of 19 points. Santa Clara claimed the Cable Car Classic title over opponents Ohio, St. Josephs and Alaska. Battle For The Title Receiving MVP and All- Tournament awards, Harold Keeling, Nick Vanos, Michael Norman and Ron Taylor of the Ohio Buckeyes are presented their trophies by Bud Ogden and tournament director, Art Santo Domingo, Shutting out Alaska 85-66, the Broncos then went on to win the championship game against Ohio State. Here, Scott Lamson makes an easy basket. Z Sports Fred Matthan .Z ' O of iii! 'Q 3 W a et nother ronco ictory - .44 ffm fn The championship match between the Santa Clara Broncos and the Ohio State Buckeyes proved to be a contest of nothing but sportsmanship. Al- ready having lost early season matchups with North Carolina State, Oklahoma, and Califor- nia, the Broncos were es- pecially eager to beat the Buckeyes. With Ohio State forward Tony Campbell averaging 20 points per game and star guards Troy Taylor and Ron Stokes to contend with, the task was not going to be easy. The key, said Bronco Coach Williams, "was to take away their inside games . . . we had to stop Campbell." Well up for the game, the Broncos got off to a roaring start as they opened up a 23-6 lead after the first 15 min- utes. However, with San- ta Clara's poor 289 field goal average the Buck- eyes closed out the first half within striking dis- tance, 31-20. In the sec- ond half, Ohio State slowly narrowed the dif- ference. According to Bronco guard Steve Ken- ilvort, "We let up a little in the second half and near the end, their guards got really good." Though the Broncos' tough defense held Campbell to a mere 12 points, the guards came alive, with Taylor sink- ing 16 and Stokes adding 12 in the second half. With 12 late turnovers, Switching to a lay-up from the originally intended play ta slam Cllllllil. sophomore Ntarren Vain scores 2 during the Viable Var Vlassic. the Broncos watched their 55-316 lead dwindlc to 67-59 with one minute showing on the clock. Al six seconds, with Santa Clara only up by two, center Nick Vanos missed a one-on-one, and suddenly it looked as if Ohio State might pull it off in the last second. But. a 15-foot jumper by Stokes bounced off the rim . , . and Santa Clara fans holding their breaths began to cheer. ln the biggest win of the early season, the Broncos came out on top, with Harold Keeling scoring 20 points and Vanos add- ing 15 for a final score of 85-66. By the Cable Car Clas- sic's end, Santa Clara had proved that it takes more than just a home court advantage to win a tournament. Center Vanos was chosen Most Valuable Player for the tournament, and was joined on the all-tourna- ment team by teammates Michael Norman and Harold Keeling. The 1983 Classic also carried the distinction of setting many new records. The Alaska-Anchorage Sea Wolves earned the dubi- ous distinction of largest margin of defeat for a single game, 52 points, and the highest com- bined margin for the tournament, 71. Overall, the host Bronco team played two impressive games, and were certain- ly deserving of the pres- tigious Cable Car tflassic title. Alex Quong Freshrnan br1s1'11r-ss lllillwl' Karla .S'uaIeL Soplioniorc f':ll,g'l1'.sh lmijor Yet Another Bronco Victory Sports NIT Broncos finish with style' he Broncos re- ceived a bid to the National ln- vitational Tournament, after a 12 year absence from post-season play. Despite a disappoint- ing 7-5 conference re- cord, SCU won its final three regular season games to woo the NIT selection committee and extend the Bronco sched- ule. Santa Clara had the unenviable task of play- ing the entire tourna- ment on the road. But not wanting to leave the post-season party for which they had waited more than a decade, SCU picked up two upset vic- tories. The Broncos surprised Scott Lamson aims to shoot down the Oregon Ducks with a pass in post-season play. the University of Oregon Ducks 66-53 before 8700 stunned U. of O. fans in Eugene. SCU never trailed in the match. Ju- nior guard Harold Keel- ing scored 22 points to lead the Broncos, and ju- nior center Nick Vanos grabbed nine rebounds and netted 18 scores of his own. Oregon pulled within one point at the seven minute mark, but Santa Clara utilized ex- cellent late shooting and a flock of Duck mistakes to leave the Oregonians green with envy. Despite their success at Eugene, the Broncos were 11 point underdogs going into their second- round match with the Cardinals of Lamar Uni- versity tBeaumont, Tex- asl. Yet Santa Clara paid little attention either to pre-game predictions or to the large Lamar crowd as SCU notched their second NIT upset, 76-74. SCU led for most of the first half, but Lamar outscored the Broncos 15-3 at the end of the period to take a 47-37 lead to the locker room. Santa Clara fought back to tie the game at 74, and with one second re- maining, senior forward Michael Norman stepped to the free throw line. Norman connected on both shots to extinguish Lamar's hopes and cata- pult the Broncos to La- fayette, Louisiana for the tournament quarterfinals. Unfortunately for the Broncos, the road to Madison Square Garden proved too long and Southwestern Louisiana whipped the Broncos 97- 76. Controlling the game from start to finish, USL. left no doubt which team was more qualified to ad- vance to New York. However, SCU's two post-season wins were gladly accepted. Christopher Stampolis Freshman political science! French major. 3 Rf -4, X. QW, 'Ui X L 'Mia Q 'C . I' 1 s -Q Q I 4 5 I 4 K F Q1 I 7, I .J if 1 Q Z4- Mt ". 5 sl. +4 ,4 8 f-X 'N . ,. wil'-2 wsugffgf-aw. 1 Swv'-if' 'M :rf ,. Struggling to meet the next set of team relayers, sophomores Liz Sobrero and her partner try their hands at human wheel barreling. Creating their own Supersports relay position, sophomores Boomer King and Liz Ristau lift junior Bob Page. S1 1 fs-vs Mlchool Rlllo S u S Sports wwvinw 17 tv' Z Z' Mlchael Rlno Maneuvering through the orange pylons, John Mascali and his partner take their turn as the three-legged team in the relay race. 'Q- i4'f' 41 , Greg Schultz P "The well-organized events made for a great day of fun" -Brian Walsh bout 600 SCU students turned out to the Intramural field to participate in the Budweiser Super Sports on May 26. The event was sponsored by Budweiser and OCSA. Students made teams of six people each to compete in a myriad of events. There were several relay races. In one, students rolled an empty keg through pylons. There was also a three-legged relay race, a wheelbarrow race, and a race in which students carried each other. Ultimate frisbee football, a water balloon toss, and a tug-of-war were other highlights of the day. Budweiser paid about S2500 to sponsor the event. They provided free soft drinks and T-shirts for all par- ticipants. According to Mary Beth Fox, Budweiser's SCU college repre- sentative, the event was intended not only to promote helpful activities but to allow students to "have fun with- out drinking." At the end of the day, Saga pro- vided dinner for everyone at the IM field. Students were then entertained by three bands and beer provided by Budweiser. Sallie Lycette Sophomore marketing major Chosen as the third and last pair for their team's relay race, Adrian Churn and Maureen Monahan dart towards the finish line. D Y OF TCJSSES, ? . n T TCIGS, S TCIMBLES 1 V i 1 A DAY or Tosses, Tues s. Turvlauzs 227 -0 ,wr me Q. 2 in 'Ti t 'A M..af 'M M' 'Y 'T I .e AY , . Watching the effects of the special team on the field, guard Rich Dunne, center Alex l Vlahos, and tackle Terry 0'Hax-a are covered with mud during the Sonoma State game. Ready to belt one out of the park, sophomore Mike MacFarlane swings for the ball at a game held in Buck Shaw against a team of selected alumni. r vllll ,,,,.,,, .M .J ,,. , ,,,,.,. , V, J. Sports N- -qw Q, ., A 'X ,W-114 11, vt 'CT 99 ' .,-f-.. r-43' ':.'f,4r"' Y support roars, that But ar- Were other that the r , ING r "Q Z . , ,,-fr, .-,guild ' " 'I' Q mv? ., 1, ,Q ,, , ,, 3954-?4'?"5,:,,:-e, fish-,V b ' id' ', wal 1-wa' W 0 Eyeing the goaIie's weak spot, Walt Frey dodges his UC Davis opponent while handling the ball. Looking into ihe post, sophomore guard- forward Suzy Meckenstock looks for an open player to take the hall to the hoop. , 'HQ' pa sag-.Thr UT THE lltaiiilalEfl!Hti11f3ii'Riri?a3"'t'f1'fra HOME COURT VANTAGE rough. Gonzaga was hard to block out thousands of fans when none of them seemed to be on our side. In football, the momen- tum can shift with one dropped pass, intercep- I tion, or touchdown which made it hard to keep gaining yardage without the cheers of the fans be- hind us." l,Wh8H.!-UIHYBTSY momen- tum was lost, very often games did not end victo- riously for Santa Clara. Once a had play was made, they seemed to continue, according to basketball player Steve Kenilvort. Volleyball games didn't generally draw a game, large crowd, the feeling of support was impor- tant, especially away from home. To overcome nervous feelings, Sharon Silveri, sophomore, tried to concentrate on the team and the game. "Volleyball is very much a team sport and the ac- tion happens quickly, so we had to work together. There was no time to think about the crowd -- we all concentrated on what we were doing and how we did it." A lot has been said about the psychology of playing away from home. "The courts are all the same size, all the hoops are ten feet high, but there is a different feel- ing playing on an unfa- d f " ' ' I o the crowd. -Sharon Sllverl miliar court," Steve said. Whether court or field, there was a distinct dif- ference in the attitude of the players. As Isaac said, "I had a lot more confidence walking out on my own field than I did on a strange one." That lack of confidence often hurt the player or the entire team. Athletes agreed, that, overall, it took a lot more concen- tration to score. Linda Hollis Sophomore engineering major Denise E Byron Junior English major PLAYING wm-:our THE Home counr ADVANTAGE 229 Making the reception, Todd DalPorto is brought down by his Sonoma defender, bringing a first down for the Broncos. 230 Sports Y -wa .vt ., W Q --Q .-., - .. W . .. .. , - - . . . ., .. Ellen Y ' ldvih ,ERI Traveling to an away difficulties: the road. They all wore in the van. By the time game also caused its own set of problems. Athletes suffered jet-lag and upset stomachs from plane trips. These ail- ments contributed to an overall "down" feeling when it came to playing the games. A lot more ef- fort was needed to con- centrate and play well. "I think bus-lag had its bad effects," said fresh- man football player Rog- er Graham. "lt's hard to get pumped for a game after sitting in a bus for six hours." A lot of ener- gy was lost and volley- ball player Laura Hollis felt that this caused her team to do poorly on away trips. On one particular trip to Eugene, Oregon, on October 29, the volley- ball team experienced ' The plane ride itself was bumpy and nerve- wracking for the players. 0 The plane couldn't land at the original des- tination because of fog and when it finally did land in another city, the team took a bus directly to the game, grabbing dinner at a Burger King. Laura Hollis remembered feeling sick throughout the entire game. And, needless to say, the San- ta Clarans did not win. Another traveling inci- dent that traumatically affected the volleyball team was the accident that happened on the way home from UOP on September 29. The van slid on an oil slick and rolled over. After the ac- cident, the players were much more conscious of seatbelts. This greatly af- fected their attitude about traveling. They cancelled their first game away from Santa Clara because they would have had to drive over Pa- checo Pass. None of the team members were much interested in tak- ing another chance in bad weather. Road trips especially affected the team, but as Sharon Silveri said, "We had to keep the accident in perspective. It hap- pened once and chances were that it wouldn't happen again." Playing the games after a long trip was difficult because the team lacked energy. Most team members agreed that they spent a good deal of time watch- ing the road while riding they reached their desti- nation, they were already tired and, consequently, they didn't play as well as they could have. Despite all the prob- lems that were involved with traveling and play- ing games away from Santa Clara, there were some positive aspects. The trips gave team members time to be with each other and form more of the necessary ca- maraderie. When the team played on the road, they had to put out an extra effort. And regard- less of the outcome, teams generally enjoyed themselves away from home. Linda Hollis Sophomore engineering major Denise E. Byron Junior English major 1 l r I D Ly, 'x- W 9" 54 yfzlk 7, Q '11 1 VALR Santa Clara 's traditional contest with St. Mary's reaches a new high. If you asked a college sports fan to name a few of the big-time ri- valries in college football or basketball lyou know, those games that half of America watches on Sat- urday or Sunday after- noonsl, there are some who might answer with: Nebraska vs. Oklahoma, Auburn vs. Alabama, Army vs. Navy, Louis- ville vs. Kentucky. But when Santa Clara alumnus Jim Jennings 119301 was asked to name a few big-time ri- valries, one in particular rolled off his lips before you could say, "Hello, Mr. Jennings." That was the rivalry between San- ta Clara and St. Mary's College. And, although the schools' names are not quite as big as the others mentioned, their rivalry Was. The SCU-SMC rivalry began with football in the early 1920s when, ac- cording to Mr. Jennings, "both student bodies went out to support the teams, win or lose." "It was the social event of the year for the San Francisco Bay Area," said Head Football Coach Pat Malley. In l925, the annual "tur- key-day affair" moved to Keezar Stadium. ln the late '5Os, when over 55 Sports thousand people came out to watch the game, A the rivalry between San- ta Clara and St. Mary's spilled over into basket- ball and baseball as well. The rivalry was evi- dent in all sporting events at Santa Clara. The close proximity of the two Catholic schools and the experience and quality of both teams contributed to the grow- ing intensity of the SCU- SMC rivalry. Not only did the rivalry bring more people, and conse- quently more game rev- enue, but it also gave Santa Clara fans and students an opportunity to unleash their school spirit. The Bronco football squad beat their Gael op- ponents by a score of 18- 9. The Basketball team, after losing the previous game by 20 points, ral- lied at home, overtaking the Gaels by one basket. Overall, a bigger spec- tator turn out was re- ported for most sports. And not only did the Santa Clara athletes en- joy defeating their Gael opponents, but the spec- tators added a spark cf constructive enthusiasm A to an on-going rivalry. Jeff Brazil Senior English major Yagi .- - , smile CLARA lH.lVERSITY -i----"1 irgdlng through the crowd, lui Sampair displays his plzhusiasm for the Bronco's ffepsive drive. ,,x-..,. - Q 'R ' 'X' ,,-an yfzeal ff Oyf' I . A+? The rivalry was also honored in Rome. The students abroad in Italy hang banners from the Colliseum to show the folks back home that they, too, hope for the defeat of the Gaels. Mlchelle Spain E get ready for the St. Mary's experience victory during the contest on Rivalry 3 Clad in uniform T-shirts, the members of the newly formed Lizard R.F. Club are avid fans of the Bronco basketball team. Waiting for the "Village People" to make their appearance, Eileen Duffy, "Budman" lAmy Williamsj, and Angela Lyte take a break. if!!! R M Q ,f df ffl 1917 Ellcn Nlmkdlnf Never missing a game, Tim Rain could not dampen the Jeffries and Jeff Williams do SPll'IfS of the SCU faithful Be not seem to agree with the the weather good or bad the referees call, same epirit is alwavs evident 'A ' 'TY Y 'IW' 'PTT'fi7l"?"YiT,l'XT3'2T.f''fl'i:'f? v ' ' , v ,ffm l:'lhJ',gK11dii.t,', 4 Sports Mgmt: fl .l l From the "spirit", several meanings can You can be by a spirit. You have high spirits. ou can have too many and feel high to turn white as a laterl. At college, is usually associat- with school spirit. school mascot, wav- pennants, and cheer- 'ng fans ffrom freshmen 0 old alumsl proved hat school spirit was qually important to the -young and old alike. However, the die-hard fan lived to support his team. They were a differ lent breed. They were found at every game. They knew every play, every statistic, and after -the game you heard about it all. wMmwmmmmummwmwwmnimwuunwmiamiiiu-imii.iiii..i:su.:..uiLi...i.u'i..ri...ui nur-i.ur.si.. ,in L, ANS FILL STANDS Dressed in red and white with pompoms and Budweiser caps they shouted their support to the teams. "We loved go- ing to games - basket- ball, football, volleyball - it did not matter. As long as we could cheer them on we were hap- py," said sophomore Vicky Meraza. Most spirited fans at- tended the men's sports events. But, as women's athletics became more publicized, Bronco fans could be found at wom- en's volleyball and bas- ketball games. Basketball games were fairly well attended, according to sophomore Heidi Gold- stein. "There was a lot of cheering, especially when the men's lacrosse team came to watch after practice." And to return the favor, members of the women's basketball team attended lacrosse games. Athletes and students all enjoyed the elated feeling they got from winning, but winning wasn't everything. It was easy to love a winner, but it was difficult to love a loser. They felt for the underdog or those who got through the agony of defeat. Whether the teams won or lost, it took all kinds of fans to fill the stands. As long as there was a game to watch, there were fans to cheer the team on. A victory cheer for the winner and a few words of consolation for the losers - that was the name of the game. Dan Purner Junior theatre arts major Every team from the most popular to the least publicized had its devoted fans to cheer it on. .f f,,f ., Making their debut nt the llc-ppc-rcline basketball game, .lc-fl' Williams, Brent Gilliland, Paul Frosetti and 'l'im .le-t't'rii's perform to the inusic of the Village People, bringing the shouting SlJUL'l2llUl'5 In their feet, Fans Fill Stands -if The pep band provides upbeat t entertainment for students 1 during the games. Junior Bob 5 Greeley and senior Dennis Carney toot their horns for the 1 crowd. Gettmg a head start on thenr Halloween costumes at the October 29th football game Maureen Monahan and Vally Myers show their Bronco support at the battle between Santa Clara and St Mary s C 15 ...-f-"fr -"flu-.- 22" Za Q C Shouts of triumph and the vibrations from-feet stornping are , f f caused by the newly formed Bronco Cheerlng Section. Holly D Chandler raises her arms for victory. , es if ' ' ,cg 'ggi fl of X ,A 1 , Q on , Q 1' " 3 f e ,wt A so A 97' f ' M ' Z 1 4 an . fy, 3: -at N H N fe - 5A Z we .e ' , X W... .Ln ,.,,, L..QM"' Sports a:zv.v1.l4,-,:L:: -'--i1,::: ,yi sir:-T-' For every sport there was a different breed of fan. In the fall, the stands at Buck Shaw filled up for the football season. SCU fans watched the game while opposing fans dodged any water balloons which might have headed their way. During the soccer season, a few hundred courageous fans huddled close to stay warm and cheer the SCU team on those cold weekday nights. Once basketball season started, fans found the Lizard Man ITim Jeffriesl and his incomparable sidekick, Willy Wad CJeff Williamsl, leading chants ANS- A UNIQUE ASSEMBLAGE of enthusiasm for the Broncos. They led the students to new heights of spirit in Toso. Accord- ing to basketball player, Nick Vanos, "They could have done the same rou- tine every time and still have gotten a standing ovation." The rugby fans were very faithful. Most fans did not know what was going on at those Satur- day afternoon games, but that did not hinder their enthusiasm and support for the team. And last, the boys of spring took to the dia- mond at Buck Shaw Sta- dium. The sunny after- noons brought out a cou- ple of hundred students, with books in hand, pre- pared to use them as a shield when Mike Mac- Farlane pulled one into the stands. "Supporting i my friends on the base- r ball team in a relaxed at- mosphere was my moti- l vation for going to the gamesf' said sophomore Mary Gerwe. The athletes of SCU appreciated their fans and, as students, they re- alized that no extra cred- it was given to those who i attended games. No mat- 5 ter how small the crowd, f SCU pride and spirit al- 1 ways shone through! Dan Purner Junior theatre arts major - -1- 'V-'x: f: f, Cifj '1 ,i, . , V17 73,01 ff 1 i, 1 N. 1:4 J :S . . Q- ci :N if ii, . I-. -' ', L, sf J IF2TfNKCj,E:g"Q ,fx Vi-,Eng V-c ,i 1 w- X5, ,N , - 'JL liiLi7JLi 'i:'l,:f . - L, JIT FFTVO. ,cw -- cw 5? -' ,-f fi' ri P 'A it ii Uqfxgif 'uw fmpf: in 1 .JU L:"E-4 ' ggi:-.1 -f 'gp' :f..'- ' C l 'll' Y g,'f i, L4iidU 'gal-Qjgiglifm V G 'BD tif' ,im ,, V- i M 1' I-45, ui ll" 'fill r WW, l Wna- H . v U L me f-f-iv fi l ev , as A , A . 4' ,A-,. h 1 .A ,nv 9 Q - , . 4 J' . Q - X ! ,- i '-f '-, G ii V Ellen Namkoong 11 Generating and maintaining Despite the rain, avid tmrhall fans, N spirit in the stands, Tim Stoll Lamson. Terry Davis. :ind .left 5 Jeffries performs his macho Williams become eiithusiastir- utter man imitation. defensive lineman Kevin Tanner sacks e opponents quarterback. FANS-A UNIQUE ASSEMBLAGE 237 Sue Walters Making a good impression is what the Sunday exerciser thrives on. Here he shows his stuff Sports while the others look on in admiration. ye-bye love handles They were all agog at his Grecian build Situp time for Percy. "Eight, mmph, nine, mmph . . ." Percy decided on Mon- day that he was going to get in shape. Having to face another week with pimples and inflated "love handles" had prov- en too much for the col- lege sophomore. This flabby body was beneath his dignity - a guy still in his prime who had been in his prime. To quote his mother, "a stunning physical pres- ence on the soccer field - we were all agog at his Grecian build." "Ten, mmph, eleven, mmph . . ." Saturday, Percy began a grueling regimen of stretching, then 100 sit- ups, pushups, jump rope, jogging, swimming, batting practice, bowling - one quick frameg then he'd hit the sauna and, after, a vigorous walk back to the dorm to guz- zle orange juice. Today is Saturday. "Twelve, mmph, thir- teen, mmph, fourteen, mmph . . ." He used to be able to do 200 situps at a single stretch, when he was a god. Well, maybe only 116, in his finest hour. "Fifteen, mmph, Six- teen, mmph . . ." He wonders if he'll make it through the pro- gram he's prescribed for himself. He looks to the plaque he won in his soc- cer days for inspiration. "Seventeen, mmph, eighteen, mmph, nine- teen, mmph . . ." Percy remembers his junior year in high school, the last year he participated in organized sports, the last year he was in shape. Man, that guy was an Adonis. Adonis, give me a break, he was Atlas. He was Rocky for God's sake. And he was seventeen. "Twenty, mmph, twen- ty-one, mmph, twenty- two, mmph . . ." Percy doesn't remem- 'ber that league game against Alemany when he suddenly, amazingly, found himself with the ball, began tramping down the muddy field looking for someone to pass to - the goal line made him nervous, he was challenged by a de- fender, panicked, and passed the ball to their fullback. And he certain- ly doesn't remember the time when standing on his own untied shoe- lace, he prevented him- self from getting off a shot in front of Verbum Dei's goal. "Mmph . . ." A fine substitute. Best damn kid on the bench. "Twenty . . . four, mmph, twenty . . . five, mmph . . ." Most inspirational as a ' jayvee. Got a plaque. It hangs up on the wall, next to the mug-of-r Bud poster and the ham burger-with-everything poster. He stares at the plaque to keep his con- centration so he can make it through the workout. "Twenny . . . eight, mmph, twenny . . . nine mmph . . ." He can feel the sweat crawling down his tem- ples. It'll take quite some time to build up the flab that the muscle of yore has become. He was the Hulk, boy. All the ladies, all the la- dies. Up and down the field, wings on his feet, the FTD man. "Thirty three, mmph, thirty . . . four, mmph, thirty . . . five, mmph . . ." The slow climb to 100 He used to be able to do 200 situps at a single stretch. And fast. He fig- ured he'll be knocking at two hundred pretty quick with Saturdays and Christmas break coming up. Then he'll be flying through six miles at six in the morning, clapping to wake the birds. Like Rocky, basi- cally. What a stud. Wait 'till his complexion clear. up. "Thirty . . . six, mmph 3 Rene Romo Junior English major If-, ' ,. ' ' 'E ,Sf Michael Rluo .1---W iv R t l ,W ., hi is f x Lifting a heavy bottle of Budweiser from the floor to the mouth is essential in building forearms and better coordination. Mr. Sportsman getting ready to start his set staunchly ignoring the side ache which comes with strenuous workouts. i 4 1 l , Sue Walters Hefting prodigious amounts is a trademark Hl,SLlI1ClHf' litters, Those who go to the weights assume that 5430 pounds is no sweat. ,, 5 .. K . . 1,- 'ag X. , 'I ' N. X ' ' 4 in N .ff Sue Walters How H1058 biceps grow! Of course, after the RU minutes of worship the upheld weight gets heavy. This Sunday exerciser steels himself for one more moment of worship, before he moves over to the mirrors. Sunday Exerciser IIXI if iilxi k K f iff if li ji J " ,, 1 - ff' Sports APTAIN: Just finish stretching out while I go over a few things with you. For those of you who can't remember what this is, it's a soccer ball. Now, I know it's been a while since any of you have seen one of these, but itis still the same. Just put this ball into that large net over there. PLAYER 10: I With kind sarcasm! Mr. Captain, sir, I think I represent the entire assemblage here when I say , . . Eat hot death, sir. I Team Snickers. ! CAPTAIN: All right, all right, I still need a buck from some of you. You know who you are so I won't say anything Ke- vin, Steve, Jim, and Ger- ry. Now, I called about shirts and they want S15 a piece for them. PLAYER 4: Shine that, man. CAPTAIN: Yah, I know. So just wear orange or something. Now, gimme some ideas on a team name. lLong pause.! PLAYER 14: I With a true San Fernando met- alhead accent! I know. Ozzy Van Def Crue. That's a killer name. lPla yer 9 decks Player 14.! PLAYER 16: Let's name ourselves the Nads so we can yell go-Nads. lTeam bursts into Hts of laugh- ter. ! PORT CAPTAIN: Un honest Ken Reeves fashion! Okay, animals! Back in your cages. Now, our first game is Wednesday at 10 a.m. lVehement uproar of disapproval from the team.! PLAYER 1: I'll still be recovering from imbibing intoxicating beverages. CAPTAIN: Take an aspi- rin. PLAYER 3: lPointing to an obviously unconscious player 14! Save one for Dunphey. He'll need it. CAPTAIN: Okay, drag Dunphey to the sideline and let's have a scrim- mage. lPlay commences offstage! Let's go lPause! Ray, keep your hands off the ball. lPause! No, it's okay for you to pick it up Jim. lLong pause! Ah, Larry this isn't football - don't tackle. lLong pause! Chris, you okay? Geez, I hope you can still have children. Wear a cup next time. lLong pause! Kevin there's no pantsing while the ball's in play. lPause! Oh, for- get it. You guys are sor- ry. See you bozos on Wednesday. K Walks off disgustedl y leaving a blank stage. ! CURTAIN Tom Gough Freshman theatre arts major 1 if Michael Throwing in the ball from the sidelines, junior Sarah Wood set up for the goal shot during the winter quarter intramural soccer -5 35.52 JF -.icq Ellen Namkoong s-4 5-fy. XXX? Matthew J. Frome After being pulled down by his opponent, Mike Genova, a Swig R.A., sits out the second half of the game because of a foot injury. Returning with her sophomore year I.M. football team, Anne Hayes, captain and official kicker, punts the ball on the fourth down during a fall game on Ryan field. INTRAMURAL SPORTS 241 'Q 1KFF131'kl'fi7Tl3'f5'?'ii Sports SPORTS hank God that's over with! There are some days that I wonder why I never listened to Mom, she wanted me to be- come a doctor, but in- stead I wound up as an SCU intramural ball. Life is not fair! I don't know how many more years of ruthless, unjust abuse I can take. I am constantly dizzy and bruised all over. You! You! YOU DID THIS TO ME!! You Santa Clara stu- dents took out all your pent up frustrations on me. What did I ever do to you? I, the all-purpose ball, was peacefully sit- ting on a shelf at Osh- mans when a 210 pound yak violently transported me through his legs to a tall, skinny guy who was running for his life. They aimlessly flung me through the air for a touchdown. Team mem- bers grabbed for me like I was a Cabbage Patch Kid on sale. Then my savior in stripes came along and resurrected me and laid me in the mid- dle of a tranquil meadow until . . . A bunch of guys with nervous twitches in their hands had a strange pre- occupation with throwing me into - of all things - a net suspended ten feet off the ground. I barely got a break from this excursion when a bunch of guys came up to me and flicked me around with their feet. They were all too scared to pick me up. There was one guy, however, who was bold enough to clutch me, but he always chickened out as soon as he picked me up. My next venture was in the form of a satellite. However, the launching methods were most un- conventional. A person would strike me with a long metal stick trying to send me into orbit. Then came the topper. I was out-right spanked in public for no apparent reason by an Amazon with the strength of ten Grinches. If that wasn't bad enough, they pun- ished me while I floated harmlessly through the humid air with a geomet- ric spider web in their path. After every battle, I needed reconstructive surgery. Needles were in- serted into me as the in- flation process began. Well, I suppose I'll be back at it again next year. I wonder if L1oyd's of London sells insurance to sporting equipment? Tom Gough Freshman theatre arts major Running towards the goal line, sophomore Catherine Long dodges past her opponent, Allison Becker, in hopes that her flag is not pulled. Starting off the game with a H jump shot M ark Luer, Ron Bootmg the ban towards the laakson md Prank Burns all goal' Senmr MMV I" VF Inman jump ior the rebound during a paases to 'mother teamm ite for Winter quarter mtmmuml w ff 1, ll' .mx K v ,A M" " , f .,,,,,, all Ron Poggi Having played on the same team since her freshman year A ... S-35-55: 3573 25 gm'?Q,:,- .gwwa-1. ...:,,4fbQ- cg-gsm? : 1-H' 353053 '- -ve T-12930-2 Qg5DiF 35552 .-.D-m U1 fn Wwff DDe-v5'15'- 'Siwqvg Z'S"9? '41 Y 'W INTRAMURAL sPoRTs 243 Sports COMPETING WITHOUT PRESSURE IN IIXITRXXIVIURXXL SPORTS o, Andy Locatelli didn't invent intramurals. Princeton had an intra- mural league as early as 1840. There was no foot- ball, basketball or even softball back then, they played soccer. Well, sort of. They kicked cow bladders filled with air idid they spray paint "Princeton IM dept." on the bladders?l played with anywhere from two to fifty men on a side, and, it seems, it was not only legal but encour- aged to maim the oppo- nent. Since soccer was one of only a very few team sports played in America in those days, its popu- larity grew quickly. Ever-increasing media and fan attention put soccer, now known as college football, up there with baseball as this country's favorite sport by the 1920's. Some col- leges forgot the original purpose of their intercol- legiate teams and broke NCAA rules in the name of winning. This brings us up to the present. In too many cases the needs of the in- dividual athlete have been forgotten in the battle to be number one. Where can a student go to enjoy competition and get exercise without feel- ing the pressure to win? The answer is in the first paragraph. At Santa Clara we had an IM pro- gram which let students enjoy competition in a team atmosphere without the pressure to win. This was the original purpose of college athletics. 1983-84 will always be remembered as the first year of the new IM fields. Upperclassmen missed the Green Mon- ster in right field of the tennis court field, the "pit" which was the right-hand batter's box on the JV diamond, and the inviting fieldhouse on the far field. Howev- er, the new fields prom- ised to acquire personal- ities of their own in the next few years. Highlights: the A- league football cham- pionship in November which was played under two inches of waterg and trying to play the infield five months later with the softball taking bi- zarre hops off fossilized cleatmarks. Dave Sorem Senior computer science major ff 1 " we 1 1. --ls-f --M--Q.. V- ,...,, ,.,,, ,,. . . fum:-il' c 'L' if" I I '- I UNI I In an amazing intramural occurrence, sophomore Pablo Mal runs an infield grounder. In intramurals, running is rarely if e' utiliz '1 ?"'-an 681789 Junior Peggy Fake Iunges for Before three enthralled the speeding softball in an spectators, this basketball important IM match. player skies for two over a flatfooted defender. in .UK Lv ,sa J ff' fvf"-ffl in 4 1 ,L , MQ. '. A 'iii K 2' M 3 is' K 4. .Vu ' . 'I q .way lr B- 3-" ' i , N 'S - 4... as -f r , "5 e','A.A.3',i-if ' 601 Schultz Anthony Sy t A ' I 'l ' xii S' We 4 X 7 X- Inventing a new way to hang ' R-. g N on to the pagskan, Christine V A he Nyhart fumbles the ball as ...-...i teammate Julie Bay tackles - their opponent. W..-M I X s -wha "1 we-ml Q' QE. 'rg 'fl' ., 1 1 ,X ex sjflx V 2. s , if -S -+4 't,1,,6v+-'J on' 'VM-. ' ' COMPETING wmaour PRESSURE IN INTRAMURAL SPORTS 245 Fa?-Ti?i'CD'F5?fN SPORTS he pressures of the day were building up in their tender skulls. They were behind in their school- work, they had spread their social life too thin, they had let their check- ing accounts run low. Oh, how they felt it. Their hands shook, their voices crunched like gravel as they coughed and cracked their bored, tired jokes. It was gross. - They tried all the nor- mal routes. Gorging in Benson soothed for a time, but in the long run, it only brought shame and heart burn. Coffee's ability to make them alert was short- lived and eventually it only weighed them down more. Smoking was cool, but time-consuming. There was only one thing left . . . Intramurals. Oh, to get the old blood flowing in their young but wizened veins, to feel the cool air gently flowing over their arms and legs, to feel their long locks bouncing lightly on their backs as they frolicked upon the intramural fields like young rabbits, to once again feel lungs pried open and muscles made sore by hard, physical conditioning. Intramurals rejuvenated. Intramurals woke one up. Hundreds of Santa Clara students wandered from the confines of their cells in Swig and other dorms to get their exercise in football, soft- ball, volleyball, basket- ball, and soccer. Bleary-eyed and limp of limb, these students welcomed the opportuni- ty to use their otherwise dormant muscles. In fact, they actually enjoyed the sensation of sweat run- ning down their faces, of shoulders and arms ach- ing from throwing, of bruises, the results of un- planned spills, throbbing unmercifully. These pains were the signs of a sound mind and body. And the "battle scars" made it clear that Santa Clara's proverbial "whole person" was being devel- oped. Rene Romo Junior English major Booting the ball right by his opponent, this intramural soccer player gets the ball out of goal territory, and sets up his team for the offensive move. x .4i,g-if-f,t S- lm? Ron Poggl AR .. A Looking for an open teammate, sophomore Kate Alfs tries to squeeze the pass through juniors Julie Bay and Ari Parker. U-I fix . ' U f A 1,2 . - Q I .X 4' 1 fs fy we ' xxyxu- uf' ' . ' x.x'v"h 1. 1xz,V,,!f 'I Yxxwt ,'11uS.1' nlilia' ' -, .. QC wif-a-K 4, 1 xx.s...xxs1'x ' Y- -X11 A xx. X . HY 'N . I ' R x-Q , Y .A lllchoel Rluo 6. 1 Wm, Av if -Q I Greg Schultz Aiming for the piece of carpet used as home plate, junior Kristi Burns pitches during her team's first game of the season. Hoping for a homer this softball player carefully places the ball over the left fielder's head. A Rescue FROM ACADEMICS IN INTRAMURAL sPoRTs 247 1R'H'15'?5i X , -G: .. -':..I?' Sports SPORTS igns went up the second week of fall quarter. In- tramural teams were or- ganized on almost all dorm floors. Almost half the student population joined in intramural ac- tivities. Freshmen floors usual- ly split in half, forming teams for football, soccer, softball, basketball, and volleyball. A great way to get acquainted with floormates, intramural sports provided a healthy atmosphere for sport- manship. Some floors got so organized they had team shirts, coaches, and even mascots. Other teams, some composed of old fresh- man teammates, were ca- sual about returning. They were out to win . . . again. When any two teams met on a basket- ball or volleyball court, enthusiasm was high. Especially exciting to watch was a game matching a freshman team against an "exper- ienced" team, during the intramural soccer play- offs. Carolyn Silva's team, composed of a mish-mash of sopho- mores, juniors, and most- ly seniors, entered for their last year. Most of the team was ready to graduate. All through the season, they pushed each other - they wanted to win. In previous years, they had always been thwarted during the playoffs. Said senior Tina Lovell, "we have to win . . . this is our last chancef' 4 The other team, head- ed by freshman Debbie Whalen, wanted to win just as much. This was their first year - they could start a winning tradition. Cheers eminat- ed from their huddle as they proceeded onto the field in bright red shirts adorned with soccer balls. Crowds surrounded the playoff field as the game went into three over- times and ended with a sudden death playoff. Carolyn's team won, with tears streaming down the faces of the surviving team members. They picked up three injured members and cheered loudly. This kind of enthusi- asm was typical of all in- tramural games at Santa Clara. Intramural sports pro- vided a time for friends and floormates to get to- gether and enjoy each other's company. Also, physical activity cleared their minds, giving them a break from the hectic hours of study. One of the most popular activi- ties at Santa Clara, in- tramural sports will of- ten bring people together - some in tears, of de- feat and of victory. Denise E. Byron Junior English major Taking a penalty kick from the corner, fifth floor Swig resident Jo-Jo Krebs boots the ball into scoring range against her opponents. nd' .W,,,q H3 ...J :-- 'X l .. ff 1. ,. f1fziQfff5r59l'1'f',ff' W jf3.az',n'v nf P QM ' . Q , ,, thy.. '3 .: -1. u K - 2 Tr: 1 .-.Q -f -'ti . , -7 . , I " vlliffiff 1'Y0K1i..iy.g, -f , ..gk I Q V, Q .'. e.s.f,. . . af, -M' Q' "gf if-. 'Q 1 7 . V V ,.-,-- gf-4... 1 f '55 fx pn- ,A "" 'Ti --v-'f--ew. , ---. . All All H E .f - -I i, .a,.,.,.f-5 h we if .g. ...tw at ff-Q r " 3. . . 3- -J 1, ,f , I., a fi . F P4 ...Q f -rv g - . . j, 'Milf' ,. aff' ll ' .5' V in f 4, S119 " IL 'nf f' . . , ,A . A . , ., . . YA? J Af Anmny wa... 'S .eaping, a Landsharks team Running to beat the ball, nember snags the ball from junior Bob Page races towards ner Sandwich King sponsored the base as Vince Breen awaits 'pponent' the throw' Scouting the court to find an open player to pass to, sophomore- Kathy llonat contemplates the next offensive drive. Kathy's team ended tht-ir season with a l'5 record, .1 -Y ,Q Malia-f , . 1 5.3 41? +A' - A 3 "L j ' W v.'3'., ' 'QVV ,l .V x1 an W K' V, digg! 'J Sita - ' gif! 'W' Q'- r, V J ,A nt s fx 'N fs v- H1'iv,1,fw-"'--J.. . ?':,,.1 . ,- 'QL I' A 1 jiff- A " iflimfft- fps- i""" .Q s,..v-, - ' its " t S x ,,.. -g- f I w4ng.,,q-. ,Aga-69"" "" nf ff f' fs. ity ' vu',."" ' 'Nia 'N 'A ' . , . ' " f' 'g 'X 'f "' ""f 'ff' 4 Yt""'B'.. "T . at-MQ" l . f' c ' F17 n NP' V 4 .a 'f' - J. . fil. 4 A - F Tom Thols " .4 QV" tram'-'nn-:Qi - 4-'u fur' fx-ash-a-NQMQ ..t.,,,,,,. ,5,,F Au. M. A V -W.-... K... K , --'Y-Af ' Tom Tholl ' Y 5 ' :fa i P ll . ., A-A V, 115 lbtbvf' if l .. I Q hxhwsi ku l , P, 4 b S es 8 . . "'l"'-ii. Q S' 0 H ft R Vg!-wwf if q . e :N , It ff ' ' A 1 --us. um.-mf., .L A h 'i'3.syr iffy. li ,S .G ,J Q b :Q , , . at 3 'iw A' 912- - ,f K Ex ,tai fn, b 'flvelilp Li' X' f 1 1.Sx,fi'iSg,f "p if nr S s , 5 P R P I ' A A-Q we Q on on 1, WC.:-, si. 'kat hal Pitching the ball to the plate rf ijwlffjffgf ,, NQQ- for her senior intramural team, u',"tAf3i7Ef'-'f"?-gi 'f' 'T the Airheads, Sue Theis waits ' - l"'l'f" ' for the referees call 3 STRIKE! 1 Q: 4-gd, Q, ,-as-3'x'.i or vlcronv IN INTRAMURAL SPORTS 249 rfb 41- A :bffzvm ' BNA , . b Q - J N wh jx ,figs .20 ye . A .J T a2532:Flf3i 'Q ". i?f.""', l.wfa3S44'Z..l+t3L .f.sZ..v, -F if Worth it? i or centuries man has subjected him- self to pain in- flicted through athletic combat. Why? Does the feeling of victory outweigh the conse- quence of broken bones? Or better yet, what about being injured and still losing a contest? Apparently, at Santa Clara, the risk of injuries was insignificant to the thrill of competition. All intercollegiate and club sports carried many team members who did not play because of those in- juries. A major upset for the Bronco football team happened during the Cal . " - '92 'at '-, W jg , M rgfywhmmgv u """W H nr 1 ' -.- ,warg 1. Sports ,--n. 1 Ellen Namkoong Football injuries commonly occur during both training and game time. Junior David Drummond, hurt during the Hayward game, and Steve Sovik, injured during summer training, stand on the sidelines discussing the previous play. 8 2 Playing almost the entire Q season with an injured knee, 2 junior transfer student Vic 5 Couch was forced to undergo surgery in April for torn . ligaments. State Hayward game when David Drummond broke his leg. This injury could have been quite a disadvantage for the team. To compensate for this set-back, Kevin Col- lins became a starting re- ceiver. "Kevin greatly improved and came through more than we expected, thus closing that empty gap," said head coach Pat Malley. Perhaps the most talked about accident was when the women's volleyball team's van overturned after hitting an oil slick. Ann Skelley, the starting setter for the team, was seriously hurt, putting her out for the season. The back-up set- ter, Sharon Silveri, was then brought in, and al- though this substitution broke up the team con- tinuity on the floor, the women soon adjusted. "Ann's injury greatly af- fected us. Sharon didn't have much playing ex- perience, but we all worked together and fin- ished the season on a good note," said junior starter Lisa Filkowski. The freshmen eight were very successful as rowers, but from the looks of Jack Murphy after the race, one would not think so. After two consecutive races at Lex- ington Reservoir in April, Jack almost com- pletely collapsed. "Row- ing and winning outweighed how I felt at the end of a race. I was only sick for a few min- utes," said Jack. The bottom line was competition. "It was a great feeling. Going out and competing and win- ning made it even bet- ter," said junior football redshirt Alex Vlahos. And if perhaps an injury or obstacle stood in the performance pathway, it was overcome with deter- mination and hard work. Terry Donovan Sophomore engineering major ff V 'I' ,P R FA 4, L xl .lc 1 V ---.. ' . , , -'hip ls" 1 r A Q .Q ,Q ls . a, v . .' " ' bf... If , , A ' AP 4 Q .w ,jf '. .D " n Q ' ' 0 I . - 'W Q ' 4 5 IQ. A ' C"-' 4 93 Qs Q My I N Q f 1 ' va ,- Q 4 S' l- . -I 18 Sp ' 1 14 pi I l 5.5 lfek ' . t 9 x . i - . , 'fr , ' -, , ' ' 1.1 Am 'L A lv ' nl Q i I ,mil . P. 1 5 s Ellen Namkoong .5 Taking a hard hit from a Sonoma state linebacker, junior N Tom Havens catches his breath lr A I .Sd 11 r 4 ig W . - W , ". is before he continues in the , , M" tx ' 9 X P game, 'aft-4 S 'gif' Y' 1- Trying to recuperate after winning the race against San Diego, Jack Murphy of the freshman boat regains his ' f composure. if-at H Ellen Namkoong Rugby is a brutal sport. 5 Nevertheless, Senior Rob 2 Kilmer and freshman Steve 3 Schott wait for the ball to be thrown in for play. Is it worth it? THE EN TAL EDGE FOR ast inutes Tension builds as the clock runs down, in- nings change and match- es are won or lost. Be- cause they were mentally prepared, players were able to cope with the pressures of the game during those final mo- ments. Pre-game preparation was different for every athlete. Some players psyched themselves up physically so that they could not sit still. Other athletes "zoned-out" by getting prepared in their minds. Sophomore Linda Hollis tried to get into a rhythm of doing volley- ball plays in her mind before each game. "There had to be a set pattern of actions before a game to help me feel prepared and more confident." While most of the Sports mental preparation pro- cess was accomplished by the athletes themselves, coaches gave great moral and mental support to their teams. "Be tough - go out there and play hardg play smart" is the type of pep talk SCU basketball players heard from Head Coach Carroll Williams. And from this support, athletes gained confidence to play a bet- ter game . i"' Although the hours spent physically training for a game were impor- tant, the mental prepara- tion was equally signifi- cant, and athletes needed the extra mental edge. Tiffany Jones Sophomore undeclared Terry Donovan Sophomore engineering major Reflecting on past plays and contemplating next moves, players gain that mental edge. Receiver Kevin Collins sits out and concentrates on all that he has learned through practicing and conditioning. Q Shooting over the hand of his opponent, sophomore Steve Kenilvort goes up for the basket at the February 7th game against Stanford. 'il liilf Elk!! Nllllllltlll fi ra Il 1 :-N 'v fl '. f . ks 5'-4' 1 y-' 0 V. , N 3 Qu-I .-.-.. 4 , 5 . ,,,-.OU 1 ,ami x ..., may . - 1 -Ii K Q ' 'rf J as? 5 Y :S if 'Y U .- . 4' , ' I x. . -W X"-Nx,1k, W , F0 iyqzp.-U-Zi 5,5 S x,f"T'T ,ef Q ' fi we-gfia i"'n-,r'13"f'f---- S , thx' Qtr emw .ys Q W. uh X x 'x .2 -,..,, - ', A .KP 14-.,,..., . l - ,y -QQ an . ""1:,.! V If 5 .3 0 - N: Y .' x 2 f.x-1m...1.,,1.. . v ' -3.54 : 5 'g N" 'W A T - 9- i 4 ,Q ..-V v A . - 'kg , --4' X ' gyf ,fp I :V-e'AW'Q1'M4vfgf.,qU. fg,,:,R ,3 " ryaigbl K. f ' Ui " f-T-J .-b,-..... 'Q X!- s 1 ?3v5'n ff n'i7"'i'i'f""1f9""'2:f,' ' s I JM '- , Q -vvv 'x Bi'-x me x--- wfffv, -4. .Nm K Q iw'-. 5 A - I can ll 'S 5 Ev.-J 4 iw 3552 f' LL f' ' '-5, '1g"f, , QQ fi p. wp: 9 'V .in 3 A M ,jf ,Q 'uv 'L fa, , ii 6. - ,A 2? ff mf i Ez 'T F- Iyefyi f ljziif, 53? ' 4 1 ' 6' f " 's?5,f if .fwag A, . 9 1 , J " V F- -b W. ' x 4 1 J' f ,. ,ff f .,f.ggi.t- I- X K X y .N ,' -W 4 f ,-4... 9 1 ine crucial play can change the outcome ol' he game. As Tom Havens leaps over the goal ine, the referees hands go up, signaling the ead for the Broncos. Planning the strategy for the last three minutes, Foal-hes Titus and Hordenave demonstrate plays to Willie Seldon, Michael Rosselli, and John Faylor. 5 A I Anthony Bringing her opponent to the ground, Pam Steel makes a crucial defensive play. Because rugby is a club sport, women other than students at Santa Clara, like Pam, can play. A,,..-ve Ellen Namkoong f - K S Ellen Namkoong Watching in anticipation from the bench, the men's basketball team waits for the outcome of the shot made by senior Terry Davis. URNING THE GAME I e Last Minutes As players ran onto the field or court, they experienced different feelings, but one thought was always present in ev- ery athlete's mind: the thought of victory. "I al- ways thought there was a chance to win, and if we wanted to, we had to run on the field knowing we would," exclaimed junior red shirt Darryl Long. The key to start off a good performance was a positive attitude. And, although there might have been a glimmer of a doubt as to whether a team would win, athletes concentrated on their plays and learned through the conditioning practices. "We tried to play our game plan and not the other team's, try- ing to get them out of their game plan," said sophomore volleyball player Margie Roemer. The last few minutes of a game were the most crucial. As junior Ann Skelley explained, "We had to stay tough be- cause volleyball was nev- er over until the last point was scored. There was no time limit, so no time pressure, but we had to concentrate be- cause the game could easily turn around in one play." Some athletes took a loss as their own person- al fault, but when a game was won, it was not only the fans who went crazy. The players took personal pride in success, and they had a right to. The difference between a win and a loss had much to do with team attitude. As Darryl said, "You always thought there was a way to win, and you did it!" Tiffany Jones Sophomore undeclared Terry Donovan Sophomore engineering major Turning The Game In The Last 3 Minutes Km fy! 5 X , X... 'lm 1 K. I .-.W 'Wi 'Q -59 -wnnvmlvlllvw' f,- 1 s S N 'wr-N., R 4 1 W ll X. 4 rio! .1 I ,A-""" if 'Ci ' :,,f'x 1 sw- Q is , M Broncos play tough, set record he women's bas- ketball team fin- ished with a mark of 10-17, but played exciting ball in one of the West Coast's tougher leagues. The Broncos had only one senior and showed prom- ise when they won their own tournament in De- cember. The Holiday Classic theld over Christmas breakl brought UC-Santa Barbara, United States International University and Weber State Univer- sity to Toso Pavilion. Senior Caren Choppe- las gave the Broncos ear- ly incentive to win when she brok-e Karen Ulmer's all-time scoring mark of 1111 points. Caren need- ed only five points to break the record, and midway through the first half of the game with U.S. International, she converted a mid-court steal into a three-point play and took over first place. However, SCU's tension before the record fell and the ensuing ex- citement helped USIU more than the Broncos, and the Gulls led 42-31 at halftime. The Broncos played much better team ball in the second half and slowly narrowed the lead. With five minutes Members of the women's basketball team watch intensely during a crowded home game. in the game, SCU tied the score, and then took the lead on a bankshot by Beth McCarthy. USIU almost came back, but Santa Clara won 73- 70 and advanced to the championship round. Against Weber State, the Broncos again had a less than adequate first half and they fell behind 46-34. With their backs to the wall, the team closed the gap to 55-51 at the 13 minute mark, and a ten-foot jumper by Caren Choppelas made the score 71-70 with 4:41 to go. Caren then hit three of four free throws and Santa Clara took the lead 75-73 as 1:51 re- mained in the game. However, with only eight seconds on the clock, the game went to overtime tied at 77. The SCU media guide said junior Sheila James possessed a "pure" shot. The 5'7" guard put on a show in overtime as she connected on three per- fect all-net shots from the left corner. Sheila's basket with 1:45 to go gave Santa Clara an 87- 85 lead and the tourna- ment championship. We- ber had several shots from the foul line in the final seconds, but they were only able to close the gap to 87-86. Christopher Starnpnlis Freshman DOIISIIIUZI SCI'EI7C6f French major Broncos play tough set record Passing to a teammate senior Mike Short gets the ball into more advantageous goal range during a game against U.C. Davis. Feeling the pains of the race junior oarsman Pat Curran tries to catch his breath after losing to San Diego at Lexington Reservoir. J 'fr f 1 .. FQ? P Broncos h1t hard it S , -V ,4,'gWMW-W, ...,, .W Sports but Hnd its Tou To Win At Tim s The goal in playing a game, ultimately, is to win. Those 7 a.m. prac- tices at Lexington Reser- voir and hot August days when football players conditioned were not used just to let everyone get to know one another or to form team unity, the goal was to win. And although each athlete participated in sports for that specific reason, that goal was sometimes unattainable. When that victory was not achieved, though, there were always other highlights that made the season and the games played worthwhile. During the men's soc- cer season, the games 4 against UCLA and Port- land were pushed to overtime. Going into the extra time limit, the scores were tied at 3-3 and 1-1. But the Broncos lost the offensive edge and, consequently, the games. These two games were good examples of how one crucial move could destroy all chances of victory. To offset these losses, though, the men's soccer team wallopped St. Mary's two games later by the margin of 7-0. In basketball, the men advanced to the NIT playoffs, and after win- ning two upset games against Oregon and La- mar, the Broncos were stopped in Louisiana Considering that this was the first post-season play in more than ten years, the Broncos played re- markably well. But in one game dur- ing regular season play, the Broncos did not play as well. On February 23 against San Diego, after missed shots in the last seconds by Terry Davis, Michael Norman, and Nick Vanos, the men's team lost 63-61. Nick Vanos said, "We just couldnit make the shot. Our timing was way off." And although the women's rugby team did not have a winning sea- Nl Rushing down field sopho Arnie Von Massenhausen lo for an open rugger to undermine Stanford's defen tries in the first three games than they did .lg of last year. "We had 1, great time just going o there and playing. It didn't really matter if 1 won or not," said sop more manager Kate A, However, even in slumps, SCU's athleti teams kept their spor Q enthusiasm alive. Terry Donovan Sophomore engineering maj Knocking their sticks toget this lacrosse player and his i' Poly opponent struggle for possession at the beginning e' son, they scored more the second half. sl f ,rx Throwing across the infield, the third baseman belts the ball to first baseman, and beats the runner to the bag. Grog Sphultz fl M1 "' 4. r-r. . V. 1 K, . Mya-,nw N 5 qahrgiff-He' b Tough To Win At Times a, A mm FQ 543' lll.-1117-.ii Sports KING THEIR MARK SCU's teams end their seasons with enthusiasmfimprovementl 518 QStanford 211 217 218 2110 2111 2112 2118 2119 2120 2121 2122 2125 2129 313-4 316 3118 3120 3121 3124 3125 3128 411 413 415 416 417 418 4110 4111 4114 4116 4117 4124 4125 4128 3119 C?Lamar 76-74 W 4121 Oregon State, Stanford 3122 QSW Louisiana 76-97 L 4127 Loyola 4128 UC Santa Barbara 4129 University of San Diegq 515 Opening Day 1 5119 Western Springs 5120 Regional Championshim 11122 Stanford 41-57 L Overall Records . 11126 Houston 75-72 W Vfirsltyg fri 11129 QSF State 44-54 L L'glItWe1ght 8 Wg 1219 US. 73-70 W Nome 8 li International Frosh 8, 11 12110 Weber St. 87-86 W laiglgtffelght 4 12114 cal Pele 64-68 L U ll' 12118 Pomona 54-55 L 12119 Pepperdine 58-66 W 7 12120 Utah State 45-73 L S 12180 SF Univ. 83-74 W CREW 114 Nevada-Reno 60-64 L 116 Idaho 73-77 L . 119 QUOP 59-65 L 3123 Humboldt 'A 1113 QCalifornia 57-47 W 417 San Diego Crew ClaSS14g 1f16 Fresno 57,70 L 4113 San Diego State .1 1118 Hawaii 61,64 L 4114 San Diego State, St. A- 1124 SJ State 75-73 W Sac- State- UCB 1126 SF Univ. 59-65 L l S .- 213 Oregon 53-86 L 4127 Loyola 214 Oregon St. 73-72 L Eewpfgt Rgrgattat tl -. 2 8 UoP 88-76 Ong eac nw a 10 2 Qfll Qpresno St- 59,70 Y 5119-20 Saci WIRA1 Westerna , 2116 Qnwaeningten 61-57 W Sprlptsf Pac.10 , 2518 Qwashington 63,75 L 612 Co1leg1ate,Nat1onals 2 21 QSF State 72-73 L . 2124 California 77-82 L 0vefal1 Records ' 312 QSF Univ. 74-62 W Vflfslty 8 9-1 Lightweight 8 3- Novice 8 10-1 Novice 4 2- MEN'S CREW 3130 Humboldt 417 San 131080 Crew Classic Warming up before a race at 4113 San DW80 State- UOP Lexington, the women's varsity Sac. State, 8 boat listens to the 4129 512 7-6 W 519 QNevada-Reno 14-20 L BASEBALL 17-12 W 5112 Cc2Fresno State 4-21 L 2-3, 0-3 LL DATE OPPONENT SCORE 5118 KQPepperdine 3-5, 1-3 LL CQUC Davis 3-2 W Sonoma State 12-2 W fQHayward State 7-6 W California 9-6 W fQCalifornia 1-12 L Stanford 4-3 W QJLong Beach 4-7 L State 2-4 L 11119 Australian QLoyola Olympic Team 83-69 W Marymount 4-5 L 11125 New Mexico 54-50 W QUC Irvine 4-3 W 11125 N- Carolina 75-78 L Qlnepperdine 6-10 L 11127 Oklahoma 77-91 L FQUSC 4-6 L 11129 Fordham 59-49 W Cal Poly 1-5, I0-9 LW 1212 USC 74-54 W fQCalifornia 5-8 L 1216 Humboldt St. 76-59 W CqiJCal Poly 7-16, 21-6 LW 12110 QS-1 State 67-65 W UC Davis 13-5 W 12116 Princeton 53-75 L Washington 11-1 W 12117 St0tS0fl 73-60 W California 11-13 L 12122 California 52-60 L KQSF State 9-1 W 12123 UC Davis 78-58 L FQJUOP 1-5 L 12129 Alaska- 85-66 W UOP 7-5, 5-4 WW Anchorage Fresno 2-9, 5-6 LL 12130 Ohio St. 71-69 W USF ' 9-4 W 112 SF State 70-66 W CQEQUSF 5-14 L 114 Idaho 72-61 W fQSt. Mary'S 9-15 L 117 QNevada-Reno 76-66 W 6-3 W 1119 Pepperdine 77-63 W VQJUSF 3-4 L 1121 Loyola- 57-54 W SJ State 1-13 L Marymount QS-I State 2-12, 5-6 LL 1126 CtiJSt. Mary's 64-81 L QStanford 3-9 L 1128 fQSan Diego U. 61-69 L QSonoma State 3-9 L 212 Gonzaga 56-55 L Nevada-Reno 13-0 L 214 Portland 61-49 W 6-11, 5-3 LL 217 Stanford 73-69 W Nevada-Las Vegas 8-13 L 2116 fQ1Portland 68-70 L Stanford 4-6 L 2118 fQGonzaga 63-73 L KQJUOP 8-0, 7-2 WW 2123 San Diego U. 61-63 L USF 9-8, 7-2 WW 2125 St. Mary'S 59-56 W QJSL Mary's 1-8 L 311 QLoyola- 80-63 W St. Mary's 6-2, 4-3 Marymgunt SJ State 7-5, 7-6 WW 3115 QOregon 66-53 W UOP, CMA, Davis, Humboldt as she commands their move. O -,..,. -'- ,Jn-. l " ,fmt-na - -4 ' 3' f..' V -- -. .-iz.: vz L 4 vu-g, 4 - , 1-"' Q -'13, CA...a- mx- ---.. Q- .: -7 . .I'-me-J' . ,-'LE , - A - .. -M is- t.:..- . Q .-. , V., M t.,-5--- "r" 4- 1 -2 -1531?-3 tangy -one ,- -wh. -lf-we-'.. .. 1 L 'A 'LW -, '-' n, ' 1 -- r - . A ' ' .3 1 'Pt-f' '-. 1,-at-1-4-.1-. te 1 7-1-nap-v-6.0--. 1, i'fzf"fff 4 . an-4C'W-4 a:..Lt.. ,. 7 - 1 . -T4 --n!a,'Qg.. -ws' nifi- Ready to take the shot, freshman Brian Crane positions himself and aims to break through Davis' defense. Knud Gotterup MAKING THEIR MARK 261 -I Slicing the serve, senior Arlene Daniel strategically places the ball to outsmart her Washington State opponent. Sports After blocking the goal attempt, sophomore goalie Paul Badaracco hurls the ball to a lacross teammate to begin the Bronco's next offensive move. ff Vp 04 A , me , mn yy . ,fs ix, ,4.,'f:l. " i 'x - ,ns w, x , Q 1 1 Wh s 'ii " ,Qin a,,.Ar "' ' n 4, uf ' . ' ,I h , -, ,. , Ku ,,f,k,,,, , ,f , , V U A ,,- x . . , . ,.4, 4 use V", 2 M ' A iuwfgf , ., N, A , F -. a - f , . I A u . , Y Vw XA ,f ' ,A ' v ' i' i H, , W -' ,, Q nf! , ' f f W Tom Thols Greg 4 St. Mary's I 12-9 Broncos, fans, MEN'S CROSS COUNTRY 1ATE OPPONENT SCORE '24 Westmont Sth113 Invitational 118 Aggie IUCDJ 411118 Invitational 1115 Biola 5111110 Invitational D122 Bronco 211617 1 Invitational 15 SCAC Champs 2114118 VERALL: 2nd in league play OMEN'S CROSS COUNTRY 24 Sonoma 4th18 11 Humboldt 6th18 18 Davis 8th114 Mills 5131118 Bronco 5th110 Invitational St. Marys 4th18 the incoming pitch, catcher Mike decides to let the throw pass by during a against Fresno State. YET ANOTHER SEASO and athletes alike thrived on sports competition SCORES 11112 NORPAC iOregonJ 7th18 OVERALL: 7th in league play MEN'S FOOTBALL 9117 Q Humboldt State 17-7 W 9124 Q Hayward 15-17 L 1011 Q SF State 16-17 L 1018 Cal Lutheran 22-20 W 10115 UC Davis 6-24 L 10122 Portland 20-6 W 10129 st. Marys 18-9 W 1115 Q Northridge St. 22-24 L 11112 Sonoma St. 10-0 W 11119 Q Cal Ply SLC 27-20 L MEN'S LACROSSE 1128 UC Berkeley 13-1 L 2111 Q UC Davis 21-8 L 2118 Stanford 25-3 2125 Cal Poly 16-5 2126 UC Santa 16-7 -...ws 1.1 Ellen Namlioong The women's crew team packs it in after yet another long afternoon of practice at Lexington reservoir. 317 3131 414 4114 4115 117 117 1114 1114 1121 1121 1128 1128 218 218 2111 2111 2118 2118 2125 2125 313 313 3110 3110 3124 3124 Q Q Q Barbara Stanford UOP Sac. State Cal Poly UC Santa Barbara MEN'S RUGBY Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Q 15-3 10-8 13-6 15-6 21-4 Silverhawks I 21-17 Seahawks II 20-24 St. Mary's II Humboldt I Humboldt Il Bats I Bats II Davis Davis II SJ State I SJ State II Chico St. I Chico St. II Stanford I Stanford II UCSC I UCSC II SJ State I SJ State Il Berkeley Berkeley 18-3 35-4 28-4 9-18 12-20 10-28 16-15 18-6 12-15 12-15 21-17 12-18 21-6 28-4 35-9 24-6 21-3 14-18 12-21 WOMEN'S RUGBY 9114 Chico 0-o 9117 Hayward 1-3 9120 Stanford 1.4 9124 Davis 3-1 9125 Santa Barbara 1-3 1011 Santa Cruz 1-0 1015 St. Mary's 0-0 1017 B.Y.U. 3-1 10112 S.F. State 5-2 10114 Metro State' 2-1 10115 St. Louis' 0-1 10116 Santa Barbara' 0-1 10113 Berkeley 0-3 10121 Long Beach St. 2-0 101261Q' Sacramento St. 2-1 W f 10128 Sonoma 1-2 L 'at Colorado College Tournament WOMEN'S SOFTBALL 11115 Q Santa Cruz 6-9 118 San Francisco 10-8 1115 Q Berkeley 12-15 1123 Q Davis 5-6 213 San Jose 32-29 2110 Sonoma 8-10 315 Q Stanford 6-11 3112 Q St. Mary's 38-30 MEN'S SOCCER 913 Westmont 1-2 917 Washington 3-1 919 Santa Barbara 0-1 9114 Q Chico State 3-2 9120 Cal St. L.A. 4-2 9124 U. San Diego 2-1 1011 Q USF 4-1 1014 Q U. Las Vegas 1-4 1017 Q Cal Fullerton 1-5 1019 UOP 1-0 10111 Q Fresno State 7-0 10115 California 0-2 10118 Q UCLA 2-3 10121 San Diego State 3-4 10126 Portland 1-0 10130 Q St. Mary's 1-2 1112 Q Cal St. Hayward 7-0 1119 San Jose State 2-1 11111 2-0 WOMEN'S SOCCER 9111 Colo. College 0-3 L 2111 2118 Q 2122 Q 2125 2129 Q 312 Q 313 Q 316 3110 Q 3117 3119 3121 Q 3124 3128 Q 3130 3131 Q 414 Q 4111 4113 Q 4114 4124 Q 4125 4126 San Jose St. Notre Dame, Belmont UC Davis Fresno State St. Mary's UC Riverside Chapman College San Francisco S.F. State Sonoma State Oregon UOP Oregon State Hayward State UNR California Fresno State California UOP Notre Dame, Belmont San Francisco Stanslaus St. St. Mary's 4-2 6-2 12-1 10-3 4-2 4-8 0-8 0-5 4-2 4-5 1-13 0-7 1-5 0-7 0-3 3-2 2-1 0-4 1-5 4-6 0-10 3-10 0-3 1-6 0-5 0-5 2-3 7-4 1-6 3-7 1-6 0-14 0-6 0-7 0-10 0-2 0-11 0-10 11-1 16-4 0-8 1-8 0-4 7-2 2-6 ver ANOTHER SEASON 263 -4' , N'- ,.,,.,,,,:.,r .,,. A Ji: . .1 " 'Wiz Taking her stance for the incoming pitch, senior Karey Sheehan waits for her pitch during a women's softball game held at Lafayette Park. Finishing their season with a 19-9 record, the freshmen 8 boat was practically unbeatable. Here the oarsmen cheer after beating San Diego at Lexington. 4 Sports ADDING IT ALL UP Evaluating team performances takes more than statistics. E MEN'S Q TENNIS an Jose State C Santa Cruz NR o. Oregon St. onoma St. i est Valley Iflor Cals qlartnell Qt. Mary's QIC Berkeley IIN Reno I-acramento St. ?ortland U. Iiniv. Montana tlniv. Oregon Soise State lan Jose State Ilniv. Hawaii Iir Force 'Jashington St. It. Mary's fal Poly SLO IC. San Diego fresno State ian Francisco lhabot College I 0-9 2-7 Snow 9-0 8-1 7-2 7 Pts, 7-2 3 1-8 3-6 8-1 2-7 Def. 7-2 4-5 3-6 2-7 rain 6-3 6-3 1-8 2-7 1-8 9-0 7-2 Menlo College 7-2 W UOP 5-4 W U.S. International 1-8 L U.C. Davis 3-6 L W.C.A.C. Tournament 22 pts. 6th Alumni 6-0 W INONHHWS TENNIS 2f3 t?gCal Northridge 3-6 L Qf-1 tQtPepperdine Il-9 L 2f5 X?1pLoyola 4-5 L W8 Cal Sacramento 9-0 W 2620 +QiStanford ll-9 L 2f24 Univ. San Diego 2-7 L 2f27 San Francisco 9-0 W 3X3 Fresno State 1-8 L 3f10 UN Reno 6-3 L 3f18 Oregon 6-3 W 3f19 U.S. Intl. 3-6 L 3f21 Minnesota 1-8 L -U2 Washington St. 7-2 W 4X4 ta UoP 0-9 L 4f11 tQ'San Francisco 5-4 W 4f15 UC Irvine 1-8 L 4f16 Long Beach St. 3-6 L 4124 tQ'San Jose State 4-5 L 5X1 I 5X2 IC Berkley I-8 L UC Davis 3-6 I, MEN'S VOLLEYBALL 9,1 it 2X4 2X6 2f11 2f14 2f17 2!21 3X3 3X4 3X9 3f17 3f25 3f30 3f31 4f3 4X8 4f13 Sacramento St.- San Jose St. - Fresno UCSC UC Davis UC Berkeley - Chico I-Iumboldt UCSC - Sacramento St. - UC Berkeley - Humboldt Chico San Jose St. - UC Davis Fresno - WQMEN-s VOLLEYBALL 9X8-10 Loyola-Marymount 9fl6-17 9f22 9f27 9f29 IIV7 lofa lllfll 1llfl5 l0f18 1of2o 10f22 1of25 lofis 1of29 11f1 11f7 l1f8 l1f14 SCORES Tourney Pepperdine W Loyola-Marymount W Univ. ol' Idaho W Univ. ot' Utah W' x 1 Ut Santa Barbara I, Northwestern I, Fullerton Invitational UC Santa Barbara I, UC Riverside W Nevada-Reno W Memphis State W UC Irvine I, UC Santa Barbara I, San .lose State I, UOP I, Washington I, Washington St. W U. San Francisco W Cal Fullerton I, San Jose State I, Univ. San Diego W UC Santa Barbara L U. San Francisco W Oregon State L Oregon I, California I, Hawaii I, Fresno State L I,oyola Marymount L Ei Ellen Namkoong 0 1 . . . S One of the teams leading As the pitcher throws to first z Setters, senior .lohn Mescali base, sophomore Ray E blocks an attempted spike Williamson lnnges towards the "' HEIBIDSI his Stanford opponent, bag during a game against -- --1 University Nevada Reno. ADDING IT ALL UP 265 -I Watching the Broncos on the home court, Pat Cipolla, Joe Carey, Dave Asson, John Roney, Gary Lizama, and Casey Miller lift their Heidelbergs to toast to a victory over Pepperdine. f ' 354+ EIIOII NIIIIKOOIIQ 5 5 Sports lm Bernal Cars and fans situated themselves in Leavey parking lot for the pre-game tailgate parties. Pete Morin, Chuck Carlise and Mike Copriviza barbeque hot dogs, waiting for the Homecoming game to begin. 4 r I wi fra. ' W Wm, Yi PTQQEW Zhi if ll!! lernal student John Bernal QSCU celebrates Homecoming in Buck Shaw stands. y cheering and generating ' rlf, Santa Clara fans showed he athletes how much they upported them, and this nanner sums it all up. ...--l,- ..-- ,,h..n....-,av ll H P WI OR LGSE i l PARTIES FQLLO, A Some cheered and some played, but most students became involved in athletic events. In both cases, intercollegiate and intramural sports entertained the students and gave them a break from the academic scene. But, along with this game-time involvement, students discovered an- other way to become in- volved in the athletic program: HAVE A PAR- TY! From the fall foot- ball season to the base- ball games held in the spring sunshine, fans practically drowned themselves in their be- fore, during, and after celebrations. Before the October 15th Homecoming game against Davis, motor- homes and automobiles were situated in Leavey parking lot. By 11 a.m., two hours before the kick-off, kegs were tapped, barbeques were lit, and the celebration began. Students, alumni and other fans lifted their cups, toasting to good fortune. Football was not the only sport which attract- ed such enthusiastic cele- bration. During .basket- ball season, students would plan their dorm parties around the games. Before the Pep- perdine game on January 19th, OCSA and the Sen- ior Class sponsored a happy hour in the "beer gardens" behind Leavey. For one dollar, students could drink an unlimited amount of Budweiser beer before the game. "We had a small party before going to the game against Pepperdine, and after the Broncos easy 77-63 win, the party be- came much larger," said Tim "Lizard" Jeffries, one of the most dedi- cated Bronco fans. In the spring, coolers, bare chested men and sunglasses were trade- marks of Santa Clara baseball fans. Weekend and late afternoon ball games, such as the game against the Santa Clara alumni on February 5th, gave students a chance Enthusiastic spectators and athletes joyously celebrated before and after SCU sports events. to lay back, get a tan, and nurse a beer while cheering on the players. But these sporting event celebrations were not restricted to specta- tors alone. Athletes also had reasons to celebrate after a victory or after a tremendous effort. After a Wednesday or Satur- day afternoon game, men and women rugby play- ers held parties at the designated rugby house. No matter what the out- come of the game, the opposing team players were invited. I Partying benefitted both the spectator and the athlete. The specta- tor enjoyed having a few I drinks while watching the game, and the ath- letes benefitted from the I support in the stands. It n did not really matter what the final score of the game was. Athletes and fans still celebrated after a loss. They cele- brated individual and team effort. Before, dur- ing, and after celebra- tions connected with ath- letic events helped to 1 keep both the sports' l fans and the athletes in l better spirit. ' Terrv Donovan Sophomore engineering major J wm on Loss, PARTIES roLLow 267 6 "Crazy Eights" played well enough to make it to the playoffs. Tina Rothrock and Margaret Keenan run off the field together after making another touch down. Camaraderie between men and women's rugby teams can be noticed at weekend celebrations, such as this one, featuring Catherine Long, Matt Haley, Claudia Feit, Kate Alfs, Dan McCormick and Mike Kollas. Sports ili- Ellen Nlrnkoong Dorlo Blfbllf it ' ' 3 . is , fe , , ' 1 . "', ' ' . 5' -- " ' eing a successful athlete and mak- ing a team took much time and effort - hours of practice, team meetings, then games, more meetings, and yet more practices. An athlete, of course, got a sense of pride and satisfaction from doing well during a game. Outsmarting the defense and making that impossi- ble goal, or shooting from half court, hearing the "swish" as the ball passed through the net and then the roar of the crowd - these were the times when those hours of conditioning paid off. An athlete must feel good about himself or herself physically, being in shape is very impor- tant to most athletes. However, equally impor- tant in a team sport was camaraderie. After spending 15-20 hours a week in practice and game time, friend- ships were bound to form. Athletic teams be- came a family - grow- ing, eating, partying, and just plain being together became necessary daily habits. A team without this camaraderie is not a team, and its perfor- mance will suffer. Team sports at Santa Clara were no different. The men's and women's soccer teams, for exam- ple, ate together, ex- changed "secret pals"with each other during holi- day seasons, and spent their free time together both on and off campus. The men and women rugby players developed similar "family ties." The men's team played their matches on differ- ent days than the wom- en's team so that the women could attend and cheer the men on. Natu- rally, the men were just as supportive during the women's matches. They held a joint "Rugby Ball," as well as joint weekend celebrations. The baseball and foot- ball players ate their meals with their team- mates regularly. It was not hard to notice the swarm of guys coming through the door attired in their practice uni- forms. The basketball players, however, stood out the most. One often caught a glimpse of a belly button or two standing in line. Although the teams at Santa Clara were very close and "hung out" with each other, they were in no way cliquish,: Teams did not exclude Y other students from their social activities, nor did' players only associate with those playing the 5 same sport. The opportq- nity to meet many peo-1' ple on SCU's relatively! small campus remainedf one of the University's 4. foremost characteristicsi With a little effort, g friendships, whether w'. i athletes or non-athletes were easy to come by. .Terry Donovan Sophomore engineering major F l i A qw., 4. .A uw-1l"""", xg., VSQ,4if,,. ,eidi v5WJp'a'2', A Muff .gi , I, la' at , , . -nerve Et ,gi of a if 1' af fi 1 4,11 koong ffl Ellen Ellen Namkoong Huddling around the poolside, the men's waterpolo team discuss their strategies for the next period. Ellen Namkoong I After a tremendous touchdown play Doug McCann is greeted on the sidelines with Cheers and pats of congratulations. Post-game conversations between the players and interested spectators are held after every home game. Here, Michael Lee speaks to ' Bill Dal, a Santa Clara alumnus, about a minor foot injury during the game. Second Families 270 Ads 8. Index IOOO Lafayette St. Santa Clara C4081 249-4723 1 . E ,fn xx - N Gy, 211. ... Wg 5.1, ..-L-..' , . - -'l' 1' '.-5 .Aug ' , usinesses Cast a Vote of C0 PIDENCE ociety always tries to promote that which best benefits society. The same is true for all forms of government, institutions, and sys- tems. In the South Bay, businesses are com- mitted to the success of the economy. And they recognize the importance of students in the future -- for the well-trained youth of to- day promise the posibility of a better tomor- row. In this respect, businesses support Santa Clara. Many of our advertisers are recruiters through the Career Planning and Placement Center, or are businesses patronized by Santa Clara students, such as Bank of America and Clarita's Restaurant. Some of our advertisers are longtime sup- porters of SCU - the regional Budweiser dis- tributor, University Electric, and Sir Speedy, to name but a few. By supporting SCU through their do- nations, whatever they may be, they have really supported stu- dents. And, the students' patron- age helped the local businesses ride their economic rollercoasters successfully. The effects of mutual economic support have enabled many to attend Santa Clara who would have found it very difficult, if not im- possible, otherwise. ' Therefore, we gratefully acknowledge their support and hope for their continued patron- age. Joseph R. Fraher Senior English major Businesses Cast a Vote of Confidence 3133 fllfilillwili if +4 A-u-ww " ww wviliw-' my muwA annih- wqjamusmff wlw uv- wa-mmm-M M x wwuuu,..,.,4.,,. mmap ,M-sans emu www Lauwuihnuu... x... W..-. -- ali :Q- M ,ww Nb..-t 4,5--uInQ -is 4:7 +V- -.. 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H 1 2 'LI "Q l'I'lI1glhO Ifvlle-V Advertisements , ,pi 3, , 1 f II - 1 I I I iq" I iw, Il For all of your appliance needs Hi . 7 9 2' 1 0 q A I . lp r ' " V' I W., Il Q12 F I ., I, 2 , Q .I I I,-r-S IE Ont! 73 .0 2 5 I 861 Franklin Street Santa Clara, Calif. as 5 A Q I - f I I pl Ilfilll may 244 9138 I I I 'I Mon.-Fri. 11:00-9:00 Sa un 900 .. t.-S . 5:00- : AMPLE FREE PARKING 0 BEER 84 WINE 5117511 1919" Wg, Hmmz Q 0 CHILDREN S PLATES AVAILABLE I UD SEYKLESS Congratulations Graduates from Hewlett-Packard Company Santa Clara Division , Santa Clara, California I I UNIVERSITY ELECTRIC s Sp dy Cl I H In Packard 275 fl-3, A Of' PIZZA " AL featuring delicious thick style" or "thin style" pizza If J., flf 1' f rn 01" I-- . 52.4 ,-,.' 4 a 3 1' . - 'f - - ' f E. I I' .9 s vi , 5 A I 1 i O 'fl . , 0 'Q 1. x xnxx-Yivi ' Y 1 - Te I. X .VX !' " All-You-Can-Eat Night Wednesday 6-9 p.m. We serve it out of the oven piping hot, all different kinds. You eat all the pizza you want. Happy Honra Enjoy your favorite brew every Tuesday and Thursday l l a.m.-2.p.m. Family Night 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 valuej. Not valid on take out orders. 1. 700 Bellomy Street at Park Avenue fP"'f' . bg IU Advertisements Santa Clara fiibwf we vfwf Jack Mieuli, Jr. Jim Mfeulf Terry Mieuli I ' I 'tb' I L J NI G B., 1: Q L g ff FLOWERS-BY-WIRE if WORLD WIDE DAILYBAM Tosaovm 4 yn u 1 M CIIEDIT CAHDS ACCEPTED BY FIIDHE Santa Clara Main 900 Lafayette Street 277-7354 Thanks! 7 ' SINCE 1885 IN ANY EVENT SEND THE FINEST YOU PAY NO MORE JUST DIAL OUR 5 CONVENIENT LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU 150 so MONTGOMERY sr SAN lost dad at I , L N - n S ix NW Jin 11,16 - I s.md.,..DoQn.3w..0Q,.,. -Qi. Q PM NAVLET'S CENTRAL DESIGN 8. 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OUT ICLITH COHIU IIITOIQQII fOT NUM, wfus rnnso -4 L , 'vs 'YI 'S., 4-1 N, Xa. , 5 Ji. h ug ' r.. . W f " I ,Q '.'. 9 9 - . :mf it PE C0 IDA 4, -I MEXICA " 9 S-glk RMIT! - 2280 El Camino Beal Y ' santa Clara, CA 9505 1 0 B ' 247-0990 Hours: ' aomo'11pomo Race Street, Wells Fargo, LaPaloma Mon.-Thurs. 11 a.m. - 10 p.m. I Lunch, Dinner, Cocktails sun. 4p.m. -9 p.m. I 4" CAPS OFF T0 THE CLASS GF '84. Qur congratulations to you all for a job well I done. You face an exciting future in an age of unprecedented technological challenge. We at LMSC are proud to be a major part of that challenge. Qur work represents the mainstream I of America's progress, from the inner world of microelectronics to the unexplored vastness of space. You're about to begin a career with tremenf dous potential. lf you'd like to explore that - potential in a company with exceptional diversity and benefits, consider a career at Lockheed Missiles SL Space Company. We are an equal fl opportunity, affirmative action employer. U.S. 1 citizenship is required. Sklockheed Missiles 62 Space Company - Leadership in Technology se The Catala Club Congratulates Class of l984 The Catala Club, open to mothers of students, alumnae, Jesuit mothers, and friends of the University, has been on campus since l930. Our goal is to raise money for scholarships. For further information, write to The Catala Club in care of the University. 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I 1 Q BkIyF WELCOME 7 to 'miller lime 2 ig I ' i Dan M h Id 85 y p p r r' G dE thC G d B B h,MiIl -l NDEX A Abbott, Joanne 162 Abercrombie, Jeffrey 162 Abney, Julianne 150 Aboitiz, Luis 138 Aboussleman, Susan 162 Abrahamsohn, Lorraine 162 Achermann, Annette 150 Acosta, Deborah 162 Adams, Lorraine 138 Adams, Marci 53, 150 Aggarwal, Paul 64 Ahern, Carolyn 126 Aizpuru, Henry 138 Albers, Alfred 126, 177 Albertoni, Richard 138 Anderson Albo, Lisa 7, 49, 118, 138, 185, 300 Alcon, Mitchell 150 Alexander, Michael 138 Alfs, Katherine 138, 233, 247, 268 Alkhatib, Hasan 190 Allansmith, Andrew 138 Allanson, Joseph 150 Allen, James 162 Allen, Jeffrey 39, 162 Allen, Kristine 213 Ambrose, Linda 138 Amouroux, John 162 Anagnoston, Nicholla 162 Andersen Steven 150 Anderson, David 150 Anderson, Laura 162 Anderson, Stephen 138 Anderson Stephen 126 Anderson Stephen 162 Trisha 126 Andrade, Virginia 150 Andrejko, Lisa 126 Antonides, David 162 Anzalone, Joseph 150 Aquino, Jeremiah 162 Arabian, Ellen 126 Aranda, Maria 126 Araquistain, Lisa 138 Arce, Carlos 162 Arce, Edgar 270 Ariza, Rachelle 162 Armentano, Lisbeth 138 Arndorfer, Elizabeth 126 Arneson, Karen 163 Arnold, Karl 126 Arsenault, Janet 150 Ash, Bruce 163 Ash, Elizabeth 138 Ash, Susan 163 Asher, Scot 66, 140 Arcutt, Janet 163 Augustine, Paige 150 Avila, Grace 300 Avona, Barbara 163 Ayala, Margaret 163 Ayoub, Imad 163 Babiarz, Christopher 150 Bach, Marian 150 Bacho, Barbara 150 Bachtold, Beth 163 Bacigalupi, Richard 163 Backers, Steven 163 Badaracco, Paul 138, 262 Bader, Renee 138 Baer, Brian 133, 150 Bagnani, David 150 Bahmann, Andrea 112, 118 Bahr, Thomas 150 Baio, Moira 138, 150 Baird, Scott 163 Baker, Gregory 126 Baldner, Mary 126 Baldocchi, Nancy 126 Baldwinson, Wendy 126 Baltz, Jennifer 138 Banducci, Elise 126 Bannan, Teresa 126 Barbieri, Dorio 34, 46, 126, 139 Barcelo, Margarita 126 Barcia, Amy 12, 126 Baricevic, Lawrence 163 Barker, Bryan 74, 209 Barnes, Michael 150 Barnes, Susan 163 Barnum, Amy 163 Barone, Richard 163 Barrera, Gregory 163 Barres, Spyros 163 Barreto, Miroslava 163 Barrett, Eric 126 Barry, Kevin 126 Barsanti, Michael 163 Barsotti, Daniel 150 Bashaw, Catharine 163 Batayeh, Hend 150 Battaglini, Giulio 214 Bauer, Mary 163 Bay, Julie 150, 245, 247 Bearden, David 253 Beasley, Mary 126, 137 Beaton, Ted 1, 72, 91, 163 Beauchamp, Kathleen 139 Beck, Kenneth 150 Beckenstein, Jay 14, 15 Becker, Allison 139, 242 Becker, Scott 163 Beering, Charles 150 Beezer, Allison 163 Belfiglio, Tracey 139 Belghaus, Sylvia 163 Bell, Julia 126 Belotti, Julie 150 Beltran, Maria 150 . . S Sharing a joke, sophomores Jim Tanner and Joe Cunningham entertain E each other at ASUSC and the freshman class's beach day. Decked out in 5 shorts and T-shirts, students ate and listened to music on a perfect day 5 Index for the beach. E Benevento, Maria 126 Benoit, Lisa 150 Bensen, Constance 150 Benson, Chris 163 Benson, Pamela 126 Bentley, Lynne 163 Bergen, John 139 Bergen, Linda 126 Berger Jr., Peter 163 Berger, Christi 82, 163 Berghoff, Eric 139 Bergman, Sandra 127 Bergstrom, Marianne 127 Berk, Elena 150 Berlin, Richard 163 Bernal, Dennis 139 Bernal, Matthew 13, 150 Bernales, Mary 127 Bernardi, Cynthia 163 Bernatz, Dianne 139 Berson, Joan 127 Bertolani, Elizabeth 163 Bertolani, Kathleen 139 Bertolucci, Linda 139 Bertone, Rachael 163 Besio, David 164 Bettencourt, Valerie 127 Bewlet, Andrew 150 Bey, Wendy 164 Beyaz, Elizabeth 164 Beyer, Nardia 150 Bianco, John 139 Bianco, Luke 164 Bihn, Melinda 127 Billinger, Brent 139 Billings, Simone 190 Biondi, Cornelia 139 Birkeland, Darcy 164 Birmingham, Kelly 127 Blach, Mary 139 Blaine, Victoria 164 Blake, Steven 246 Blaker, Stacy 150 Bland, David 127 Bland, Stephen 139 Blankenship, Debra 139 Blaser, Mary 139 Blythe, Kimberly 127 Boberg, Karen 164 Boden, Kristen 127 Bodine, Richard 167 Boeddecker, Rev. Alfred 92 Boehner, Sally 139 Boggs, Leslie 139 Bojorquez, Cynthia 164 Boken, John 164 Boler, Sarah 139 Bollinger, Kristine 55 Boltz, Laura 150 Bolvin, Noelle 139 Boone, Patricia 164 Bordallo, Rodney 139 Bordessa, Mildred 164 Boschetti, Peter 164 Bosetti, Kristin 139 Boshek, Ernest 139 Botta, Denise 164 Bourcier, Jeanne-Marie 139 Bouveron, Suzanne 127 Bower, Hubert 139 Bowser, Benjamin 57 Bozzini, Meri 139 Brackett, Karen 164 Bracy, Marc 164 Bradford, Kerry 233 Bradley, Stephen 150 Braun, Christopher 139 Braun, David 164 Brazil, Jeffrey 33, 187 Breen, Vincent 249 Breidenbach, Heribert 190 Brencic, Robert 164 Bresniker, Jill 150 Bride, Susan 150 Bright, Michael 127 Brion, Gordon 13, 150 Britton, Matthew 140, 167 Brkich III, Jack 32, 164 Brkich, Mary 43, 140, 231 Brock, Richard 164 Brooke, Thomas 164 Brooks, Kimme 164 rossier, Kirsten 140, 287 TOWN Jr, Robert 140 rown, Amy 164 rown, Catherine 127 rown, John 103 rown, Julie 151 rown, Marilyn 164 rown, Mark 151 rown, Timothy 164 rowne, Elizabeth 127 rowne, Heather-Louise 164 rozdounoff, Lydia 164 rumm, Pau 127 runello, Scott 140 lruno, Christopher 89, 287 runy, Stephen 127 ryggman, Timothy 164 iuckley, Thomas 164 iueno, Catherine 127 Vueno, Francisco 164 ueno, Maria 140 ulloch, Susan 164 urdan, Sara 164 urdick, Steven 140 urke, Mary 140 urman, Jennifer 140 urns, James 140 urns, Kristine 247 urroughs, Sarah 127 utterfield, Ann 164 Carmassi, Stephen 165 Carnazzo, Lisa 165 Carnesecca, Allen 165 Carney, Dennis 165, 236 Carrion, Manuel 151 Carroll, Robert 127 Cartan, Heidi 165 Carter, Cheryl 127 Carter, Marguerite 140 Casalnuovo, Joseph 151 Casey, Mark 127 Cashman Jr., John 127 Cassidy, Kevin 127 Castello, Joli 108, 109, 151 Castillo, Lisa 151 Castillo, Victor 165 Catambay, William 165 Cavagnaro, Catherine 127 Cavagnaro, Louise 151 Cavalier, Stephen 167 Cayetano, Bernard 151 Cazares, Craig 151 Cech, Bruce 127, 167 Cecilio, Cielito 140 Cervantes, Desiree 166 Chambers, Maria 140 Champagne, Louanne 117 Chan, Chan, Chan. Alfie 166 Charlene 166 Christopher 166 yers, Theodore 256 yrne, Andrew 151 yrne, Susan 89, 91 yron, Denise 151 C abral, Mark 164 adalbert, Janne 151 adenasso, Mary 127 adiente, Kelly 164 ain, Warren 223 aldwell, Jeffrey 140 aldwell, Karen 164 allaway, Mary 165 altagirone, Giovanni 151 amack, Suzanne 165 ameron, Patrick 165 ammarano, Matthew 151 ampagna, Diana 140 ampbell, Heather 165, 302 ampini, Kathleen 127 ampion, Mary 127 ampisi, Michelle 140 andau, Michael 151 andy, Keiran 127 annizzaro, Frank 127 anova, Antonio 165 appai, Angela 64, 127 lapra, Anthony 140 apurro, John 50, 288 ara, Jean 165, 271 ardona, Kenneth 39, 40 ardoza, Michael 151 aren, Linda 190 arey, Joseph 165, 266 arlise, Charles 266 Chan, Yau-Gene 140 Chang, Jeanette 140, 257 Chapman, Holly 151 Chappell, Chester 11 Chaves, Kelly 166 Cheang, Wai 118 Chen, Andrea 140 Chen, Susan 151 Cheney, Christopher 166 Chiappari, Christopher 151 Chiappari, Stephen 166 Ching, Derek 127 Chinn, Allyson, Brenda 166 Chocholak, Peter 127 Chock, Gary 166 Choi, Esther 151 Chong, Eugene 140 Chong, Vanessa 166 Choppelas, Caren 166, 197, 231 Christensen, Kenneth 151 Christensen, Lisa 125, 140 Christenson, Eric 1, 74, 285 Christnacht, Barbara 127 Chu, Diane 166 Chu, Grace 151 Chua, Jeanne 127 Chun, George 166 Chun, Jennifer 166 Churchill, Sandra 166 Churn, Adrian 40, 151, 226, 233 Ciapponi, David 127 Cimera, Karen 166 Cipolla, Patrick 266 Clark, Kari 12 Clarke, Rebecca 152 Claudon, Franci 124,i125, 166 Clifford, Mary 127 Cline, Alan 127 Clock, Gregory 166 Coelho, Antonio 152 Colarusso, Frank 2021, 214 Coleman, Marc 1421 Coletti, Suzanne 166 Collier, Cornelia 166, 182 Colligan, Maureen 152 Collins, Kevin 55, 200, 206, 252 Collins, Peter 2IiIl Collins, liollcrl 152 Collins, Susan 166 Collver, Julia 127 Colombini, Sandra 152 Colombo, tlina 127 Colonna, Mary 166 Colson, Candace 421, 125 Comfort, Lucille 152 Comporato, Kristina 152 Concklin, Carol 166 Charlotte Nan Eric Christenson grins to himself while reading a personal note from his comical friends. Graduation was a time for tears, joy and practical jokes as the senior class gathered together for the last time as college students. Abbott-Concklin NDEX w t, ondino, Anthony 152 Coniglio, Michele 166 Conley, Audrey 127 Conlin. Kevin 127 onnolly, Margaret 166 Connors, Breton 140 Conrad, Andrew 152 Conway, Ellen 152 Conway, Sharon 127 Cook, Martin 190 Cool, Kenneth 95 Cooney, Joseph 127 Coppola, Gregory 114, 152 Copriviza, Michael 266 Copriviza, Peter 166 Copriviza, Thomas 127 Corchero, Charles 166 Corley, Susan 152 Cornette, Carol 166 Cortez, Benito 127 Cortez, Manuel 166 Costa, Darla 152 Costello, Charles 166 Costello, Patrick 152 Cotter, Thomas 152 Cotter, William 166 Couch, Victor 250 Coughlin, Marypat 47 Courey, Camille 140 Covey, Maureen 167 Cox, Kristina 167 Coyle, Margaret 127 Coz, Rev. Richard 198 C1 Craighead, Robert 73, 161, 167 Crane, Brian 261 Cranston, James 152 Cravalho, James 14, 152 Cravalho, Theresa 127 Craven, James 167 Crawley, Maureen 167 Crino, James 17, 161, 167 Cristina, Lauren 128 Crocker, Daniel 152 Crosetti, Paul 89, 167 Crowe, Mary An 80, 152, 213 Crowley, Colleen 167 Crozer, Heidi 127 Cummings Jr. John 122 Cummins, Thomas 167 Cunningham, Joseph 284 Cunningham, Joseph 141 Curran, Catherine 127 urran, Patrick 128, 256 Curry, Mary 167 Curry, Steven 34, 167 Curulla, Stephen 167 Cusack, Christine 72, 167 Cyr, Mary 152 D Dailey, Michael 167 Dalessandro, Angela 152 Dallas, Michelle 128 Dalle-Molle, Katherine 152 Dalporto, Todd 152, 230 Dalzell, David 167 C 28 Index Damrell, Francis 168 Dandan, Daisy 152 Dandridge, Jeffrey 152 Daniel, Arlene 168, 262 Daniel, Marylou 168 Daniel, Pamela 152 Daniels, David 128 Daniels, Richard 92 Danis, John 152 Darington, Sydney 141 Daroza, Ida 141 Dasilva, Lucia 168 Davey Jr., Leonard 168 Davidovich, Douglas 49, 128, 199 Davini, Jeanne 141 Davis, Terry 237, 255 Day, Kathleen 141 Deasy, Deirdre 141 DeBacker, Paul 152 DeBarros, Robert 141 Debly, Henriet 168 Debs, Julianna 141 Dechutkowski, Christine 168 Decker, Cynthia 168 Decunzo, Paul 141 Deeny, Jon 152 Deering, Allison 152 Degennaro, Marc 168 Deggelman, Nora 152 Deh, Lawrence 168 Delanda, Deborah 168 Delaney, Kevin 152 Delaveaga, Robert 152 Dell'Omo, Francis 87, 126, 16 Delorimier, Arthur 141 Delosreyes, Ricardo 168 Delrosario, Jose 168 Dent, Roberto 168 Depaoli, Terri 168 Deruyter, Marie 168 Devlin, John 152 Diaz, Esperanza 141 Dicaprio, Lisa 128 Dicecco, Celeste 168 Dicker, Grace 141 Dicoio, Joan 168 Diemer ll. William 168 Diepenbrock, Louise 152 Diepenbrock, Michael 168 Dieringer, Thomas 168 Digeronimo, Annemarie 128 Digeronimo, Theresa 141 Dikun, Gerald 141 Dillon, Denis 168 Dineen, Michael 128 Disano, Michael 168 Divittorio, Annamarie 168 Dixon, Kathleen 152 Dodd, Jeanne 152 Dodsworth, Justine 168 Doe, Robert 141 Dolorfo, Cynthia 168 Domhrowski, Catherine 168 Donat, Katherine 12, 35, 141, 249 Donlon, Molleen 152 onnelly, Catherine 89, 168 Donovan, Therese 34, 124, 141, 291 Dorais, Norman 141 Uorner, Rita 190 Dorsett, Mark 128 Dostalek, Elizabeth 128 Jotzler, Michael 152 Jour, Daniel 168 David 128 Alice 168 Kevin 168 Lynn 169 Melissa 128 Christine 93, 169 James 169 Rhonda 128 U 1 Samar 147 Eileen 234 Mark 30, 169 Gregory 141 Jane 128 Michael 169 Richard 197, 228 1, Francine 92 Stephen 128, 167 Eduardo 152 Jennifer 128 Christopher 67, 141 Denise 169 whoop and a holler went up English majors Evan Elliot, Bruno, and Brent Gilliland the acknowledgement by speaker, Monsignor Tracy Ellis, that the are the basis for all nf' d David 30, 152, 250 Earls, Jennifer 141 Eaton, Pamela 141 Eckelkamp, Lisa 128 Eddinger, Nancy 141 Edgar, Michael 141 Egan, William 169 Eichten, Charles 34, 169 Eichten, Katgan 3, 152 Eiseman, Teresa 169 Elam, Michael 128 Elbeck, Christian 152 Elder, Amy 152 Ellingsen, Kellie 169 Elliot, Evan 169, 287 Ellis, Jenise 89, 112, 170 Ellis, Msgr. John 92 Endaya, Melinda 152 England, Amy 152 Epes, Robert 170 Epolite, Anthony 170 Erbst, Norman 153 Esch, Nevette 128 Esguerra, Denise 170 Espanola, Lenore 128 Essig, Karl 170 Essig, Michael 170 Etter, Mark 128 Evezich, Cristin 170 Ewins, John 153 Fahrner, Kevin 170 Fake, Margaret 245 Faller, Mark 67 Fallon, Rev. Timothy 190 Fardos, Jeanette 153 Farrell, Kevin 170 Faulders, Mary 7, 153 Favaro Jr., Bernard 170 Fay, Christine 170 Feeney, Cara 128 Feit, Anne 170 Feit, Claudia 44, 268 Felix, Stacy 170 Felt, James 190 Fergerson, Anne 128 Ferguson, Betsy 128 Fernandez, Christopher 128 Fernandez, Regina 141 Ferrero, Edward 128 Ferroggiaro, Kathryn 170 Ferroggiaro, William 141 Fietta, Deborah 153 Figueroa, Ernest 128 Filkowski, Lisa 243 Filley. Michael 141 Fink, Julie 128 Piling her burger high with fixings, sophomore Kirsten Brossier enjoys beach day. Sunbathers and volleyball games z 2 were plentiful during this ASUSC sponsored event. Fink-Jensen, Stefan 64, 128 Fischer, Julia 170 Fish, Nancy 141 Fitzgerald, Anne 128 Fitzgerald, Christine 170 Fitzgerald, Colleen 7, 141 Fitzgerald, Leroy Jr. 170 Fitzmaurice, Michael 128 Flaherty, Mark 170 Flynn, Eyvette 170 Foehr, Kevin 43 Foerster, Francine 170 Foley, Margaret 153 Fong, Andrew 141 Fong, Gloria 170 Fontes, Nancy 170 Fordin, Michele 170 Forni, Kerry 128 Forsell, Ronald 128 Forst, Michael 153 Forteza, Racquel 170 Forteza, Rebeca 64, 153 Foster, Steven 170, 302 Fotovatjah, Mehdi 141 Fowler, Patrick 128 Fox, Catherine 170 Fox, Jerry 128 Fox, John 142 Fox, Mary 44 Fraher, Brian 1 Fraher, Dennis 11, 142, 194 Fraher, Joseph 170 Franks, Annemary 142 Fredrickson, Karen 55 Freeman, Ronald 170 Freitas, Christopher 170 Freitas, Yvonne 153 French, John 142 Frese, Monique 142 Frey, Walter 229 Friscia, Marc 142 Fritzsche, Maria 170 Frizzell, Robert 142 Froio, Laura 153 Fronsdahl, Dwight. 170 Fuchslin, Suzanne 6, 171 Fuentes, George 85, 153 Fujioka, Lee 170 Fujito, David 142 Fuller, Ann 153 Fung, Stephen 153 Furstner, Eric 170 Furuya, Keith 142 Fynes, William 233 G Gabriele, Anthony 170 Gabriele, Mark 128 Gaffney, Patrick 128 Gagan, Kevin 128 Gaines, Margaret 170 Galati, Greg 122 Galik, Matthew 142 Galindo, Elizabeth 128 Gallagher, Michael 128 Gallegos, Angela 128 1 Gallegos, Fred 153 Gallegos, Maria 52, 171 Galli, Anthony 153 Gallo, John Jr. 128 Gamarra, Isabelle 153 Gans, Alicia 153 Garbiras, Nina 128 Garcia, Barbara 153 Garcia, Michael 171 Gardner, Lynne 142 Garno, Kelli 142 Garofalo, James 154 Garroussi, Mitra 128 Garry, Richard 128 Garvin, Pamela 128 Gaston, Leslie 142 Gates, Todd 142, 199 Gattuso, Christine 154 Gaul, Claire 154 Gazaway, Alan 171 Gemmingen, Renee 171 Gennaro, Virginia 154 Genova, Michael 154, 241 George, Joseph 154 George, Robert 190 Gerwe, Mary 12, 142 Ghigliazza, Linda 142 Ghormley, Heidi 154 Giagiari Jr., John 208 Giambruno, Lisa 171 Giampedraglia, Jill 171 Gidre, Jeffrey 171 Giedraitis, Carolyn 129 Giffen, William 142 Gil, Vera 129 Gilbert, Elizabeth 171 Gilbert, Gregory 142 Giles Jr., James 129 Giljum, Richard 142 Gill, John 142 Gilliland, Brent 88, 171, 287 Gilroy, Lisa 142 Ginszauskas, Louise 129 Girardi, Maria 171 Girolami, Catherine 171 Gitschel, Denise 171 Giulianetti, Luisa 129 Giuntoli, Remo 129 Givvin, Mary 129 Gladden, Joann 171 Gleason, Colleen 154 Goblirsch, Lisa 111, 154 Goforth, Nancy 171 Gohr, Mark 142 Goldstein, Heidi 142 Gomes, Miguel 142 Gomes, Stephen 172 Gomes, Veronica 172 Gong, Elizabeth 172 Gonyea, Joseph 72, 172 Gonzales, Alicia 129 Gonzales, Ann 142 Gonzalez, Damaso 129 Goode, Christopher 172 Goodwin, Thomas 154 Goolkasian, Deborah 70. 142 w G oolkasian, Todd 154 Condino-Goolkasian NDEX Gosland. Joseph 129 Gospe, Jay 154 Gotterup Jr., Knud 4, 142 Gottwals, David 172 Gough, Thomas 129 Grace, Mary 172 Graff, Martin 63 Graff, Steven 172 Gragnani, John 142 Graham, William 129 Grant, Lloyd 143 Granucci, Lisa 63, 143 Granzella, Steven 172 Grathwohl, Kurt 73 Grathwol, Lucian 172 Grau, Galo 172 Graziani, Terese 172 Greeley, Robert 154, 236 Green, Kenneth 143 Greiten, Michelle 129 Grevera, Barbara 129 Grevera, Linda 172 Griffith, Susan 172 Grigsby, David 172 Grijalva, Victor 143 Grimes, Laura 143 Grinsell, John 129 Gripenstraw, Jill 1, 154 Gronemeyer, Paul 154 Grumney, Laura 154 Grundon, Karen 173 Guardino, Jodie 154 Guardino, Theresa 129 Hamilton, Martin 154 Hamilton, Steven 167 Hamlin, Cinda 130 Hamm, Clare 143 Haney, Suzanne 115, 154 Hannah, Mariclare 173 Hannah, Randal 173 Hannigan, Matthew 130 Hansen, Anne 254 Hanson, Amy 130 Hanz, Curtis 130 Hardeman, Donald 130 Hardy, William 173 Hare, Joseph 143 Hare, Marie 173 Harney, Kevin 154 Harper, Julia 173 Harpster III, Dean 130 Harrison, Juan 173 Hart, Charlotte 32, 154 Harvey, Kathleen 10, 154 Hatch, Braddon 173, 213 Haun, Mark 1 Haupt, Greg 1 Havens, Thomas 8, 9, 255 Hayery, Mina 130 Hayes, Anne 143, 241 Hayes, Barbara 173 Hayes, Stewart 143 Healey, Margaret 254 Hedlund, Craig 130 Heede, Monica 53, 173 Heffernan, Annmarie 173 Guerra Guerra, Guerra, Guerra, III, Joseph 39, 144, 173 Jesus 154 Michael 143 Victoria 173 Guerrero, David 130 Guest, Charles 154 Gunn, James 130 Hegarty, George 154 Heger, Shirley 173 Heidt, Mary 130 Heikes, Megan 143 Heilmann, Ann 143 Hein, Kevin 61, 67, 140 Hemmen, Benjamin 173 Gurrola, Lance 143 Gustafson, Judith 154 Gustavson, Eric 302 Gutierrez, Lourdes 65, 143 Gutierrez, Susan 143 Guttadauro, Joseph 173 Guzman, Hector 173 Guzzi, Mark 173 Guzzo, Lisa 173 H Haase, Ignatius 154 Habra, Pauline 130 Hackworth, Lauren 46, 130 Haggerty, John 173 Hahn, Gregory 173 Hail, James 154 Hakl, Elizabeth 130 Hale, Andrew 118, 173 Haley, Kerry 17 Haley, Michael 11, 268 Hall Jr. Wesley 173 Hall, Ann 173 Hall, Rhonda 154 Hall, Therese 154 Hallenheck, Kalyn 154 Index Hensel, Richard 130 Hensley, Cheryl 130 Herbert, Kimberley 154 Herlihy, Theresa 143 Hermans, Robert 143 Hernandez 143 Hernandez, Sam 114 Hessler, Christopher 143, 200, 217 Hiester, Joanne 130 Hightower, Hedy 143 Hilde, Erik 173 Hill, Arthur 118, 173 Hills, Donald 8, 143 Hinman, Dawn 130 Hirahara, Alan 130 Hitt, James 130 Ho, Cheryl 143 Ho, Denise 144 Ho, Doreen 173 Ho Judy 173 Hodge, Randolph 130 Junior John Capurro screams with the shock of cold water after he was thrown into the pool by his friends. Midnight swims were not unusual for Graham residents. Hodges, Joyce 154, 257 Hoen, Paul 173 Hoffman, Gary 205 Hoffmann, Uwe 130 Hogendijk, Thomas 173 Holicky, Thomas 173 Hollis, Laura 144, 231 Hollis, Linda 82, 144, 253 Holmes, Jay 167, 302 Holtmann, Benita 154 Hom, Darren 130 Honda, Cary 130 Hooley, Grace 131 Hoppe, Anne 173 Hoppe, Gregory 154 Horca, Emmanuel 161 Hornecker, Gina 131 Hoskins, Lori 131 Howard, Ann 131 Howard, Bart 173 Howe, Holly 154 Howe, Jean 173 Howser III, Howard 92, 173 Huang, Edward 131 Huber, Christopher 131 Huber, Lyn 174 Hufana, Anna 154 Hug, Elyse 144 Hughes, Brandon 144 Hui Bon Hoa, Caroline 54 Huld, Patricia 174 Hultquist, Jeffrey 58, 174 Hunsberger, Kurt 144 Hunt, Shirley 155 Hunting, Keith 174 Hurley, Nancy 174 Huse, Donald 174 Ianora, Serena 155 Infantino, Gary 131 Iniguez, Edgar 174 Inserra, William 174 Irigoyen, Fidela 174 Irsfeld, Anthony 155 Irshad, Aamir 110 Isaacson, Paul 174 Iseri, Karen 131 Itchhaporia, Dipti 174 Itchhaporia, Nita 155 Iusi, Donna 118, 174 Iverson, Adriene 131 Iwatani, Gary 174 Izadian, Jamal 190 J Jachowski, Phillip 155 Jackson, Ronald 243 Jackson, Scott 174 Jacobs, Elizabeth 174 Jakubek, Jean 131 James, Colleen 131 James, Julie 115 James, Sheila 155 Jarchow, Brian 174 Jay, Steven 131 Jeffrey, Scott 144 H 1 1 ffries, Timothy 155, 169, 2214 237 nnings, Andrew 144 nsen, Christian 144 nson, James 81, 174 im, Frances 155 minez, Francisco 190 menez, Jacqueline 155 ihnson, Kim 131 fihnson, Lisa 174 ithnson, Robert 64 1-hnson, Yvonne 14, 144 o, John 145 2-hnston, Jennifer 155 lines, Tifani 82, 144 tidy, Paul 174 irado, Kris 155 iretic, Scott 126, 174 listen, Margaret 131 K laeser, Christopher 1211 iaeser, Gregory 174 agawa, John 131 aharudin, Lina 174 ahl, Steven 89, 91, 174 ahle, John 174 ais, Debbie 174 aiser, Cheryl 155 alcic, Linda 144 tale, Kathryn 144 lalez, Mary 174 alisz, Deborah 30, 174 ,alney, Anne 174 ge- at A A 2 - f ar , " 1-Q ,f51f5?"" ' 4 , .-f. Kambe, James 174 Kantack, Christy 174 Karl, Edward 155 Karleskind, William 174 Karson, David 144 Kassen, Melanie 144 Kao, John 1221 Kaul, Cathy 1211 Kawahara, Susan 155 Kawasaki, Stuart 174 Keating, Suzanne 155 Keeling, Harold 218, 222, 225 Keenan, Margaret 1211, 268 Kelleher, Stephen 174 Keller, Christian 155 Kelly, Kevin 144 Kelly, Richard 144 Kelsey, Matthew 174 Keltgen, Eugene 144 Kemp, Kecia 144, 1211 Kemp, Michael 144 Kenealey, Michelle 144 Kenilvort, Steven 144, 225, 252 Kennedy, Bethany 1821 Kennedy, Kat.hleen 1211 Kenny, Thomas 11 Keowen, James 1211 Keowen, Matthew 155 Khan, Sher 4 Kho-Young, Rosanne 175 Khong, Cheong 175 Kido, Lesley 144 Kiehl, Monica 131 Kieser, Charles 175 Kilmer, Robert 251 Kim, Kim, Kim, Helen 175 Suzin 155 Yong-Sun 1211 Kimball, Patrick 175 King, John 44 King, Judy 175 King, Melinda 144, 226 King, Molly 175 King, Susan 175 Kinney, Susan 155 Kipper, Kathryn 155 Kirkwood, Shawna 175, 187 Kitagawa, Lynne 155 Kittredge, Suzanne 1211 Klebofski, Peter 64, 175 Klisura, Dean 261 Knauf, Heidi 144 Kneis, Kenneth 155 Knotts, Kathryn 118 Koblos, Kathleen 175 Koch, Maria 131 Koga, Kathleen 145 Kohler, Ulrike 1211 Kolbo, Philip 145 Kollas, Michael 11, 80, 268 Kollas, Patricia 211 Komes, Michelle 175 Kong, Brenda 175 Koojoolian, Paul 1211 Koojoolian, Teresa 156 Kop, Arnold 175 Korte, Mary 1211 Koumoutsakis, Theodora 175 Kozal, Kevin 176 Kraemer, Janine 145 Kraljev, Joan 146 Kram, Laura 1211 Krassowski, Dr. Witold 190, 191 Krebs, Joanne 1211, 248 Krebser, Karen 1211 Krukiel, Mary-Elizabeth 215 Krupa, Michael 621 Kruse, Susan 145 Kumar, Rajendra 190 Kunz, Martin 145 Kwan, Christine 145 L Lacommare, William 176 Ladd, Barton 176 Lagoria, Georgianna 116 Lagunas, Rosemarie 176 Laha, Michael 21, 1211 Laird, Laurie 1211 Lall, Sanjay 1215, 145 Lally, Hart 156 Lam, Peter 82 Lammers, Gregory 145 Lamson, William 156, 211, 219, 222, 224, 2217 Landers, Paula 176 Landry, Daniel 145 Laney, Lisa 1211 Lang, Anna 145 Lang, Gregory 176 Lang, Luke 176 Langlais, Lisa 156 Larrea, John 156 Larue, Jeanne 1211 Lau, Dennis 176 Lau, Pauline 176 Lauth, Mary 219, 156 Lavaroni, Julia 156 Lavell, Susan 1211 Lavendel, Laurence 176 Lawrence, Judith 115 Laymon, Alexander 145 Laymon, Theodore 1211 Lazar Jr., John 1211 Leach, Donald 190 Leavitt, Lisa 1211 Lebaron, David 176 Lebaron, Heidi 11, 41, 85, 124, Lemma, Mark 1212 Lcmus, Anthony 145 Lent, Thomas 145 Leonard, Debra 1-15 Leonardo, Victor 176 Lepow, Kathleen 156 Lerudc, Eric 145 Lesyna. David 156 Leung, David 176 Leupp, Jay 210, 219, 156 Leupp, John 7, 49, 1212 Lewellyn, Michelle 145 Lewis, James 1212 Li, Edward 1212 Liccardo, Kathleen 176 Lima, Jose 1212 Lima, Mark 176 Limberg, Elizabeth 1212 Limcolioc, Catherine 176 Lindquist, Erika 145 Link, Fredrick 156 Link, Theresa 156 Linscott, Cynthia 156 Lipanovich, Jacqueline 176 Little, Malia 156 Lizama, Randolph 266 Lochner, Colin 176 Locatelli, Rev. Paul 92 Locke, Jeff 176 Lococo, Joseph 176 Lococo, Veronica 190 Loel't'ler, Heidi 1212 Loewel, Donald 156 Loftus, John 156 Logothetti, Vincent 1212 Logsdon, Scott 421 Lombardi, Lisa 1212 Long, Catherine 145, 242, 268 Long, Darryl 176, 217 Longinotti, Karen 145 Longwell, David 176 Look, Michael 176 Look, Welidy' 176, 2100 Lopes, Teresa 176 Lopez , Adoralida 156 Lopez, Eddie 87, 176 Lopez, Thomas 177 Loudon, Kay 145 Lourdeaux, Michael 1212, 161 f-1 Love-Torres, Ignacio 145 Lovell, Charles 2100 Lovell, Santina 177 Lozan 125, 176 Lederle, Carol 176 Lee, Christina 1211 Lee, Deborah 176 Lee Drusilla 145 Lee Jon 176 Lee Laurie 90, 176 Lee Michael 2, 421, 269 Lee Nelson Ill 176 Lee Robin 176 Lee Vincent 1212 Leeper, Mark 145, 176 Leer, Knut 156 Lekander, David 167 Lozano, Kathie 156 Lozano, Steven 156 Lucarelli, Lisa 177 Lucas, Jill 145 Lucewicz, Brian 1212 Luke, Adam 177 Luke. Lawrence 145 Lum, Brian 145 Lum, Janet 177 Lung, Aaron 156 Lycette, Barbara 1212 Lycette, Sallie 145 Lynam, Joseph 115 Lynch, Marianne 145 Gosland-Lynch NDEX Lynch, Patricia 132 Lynch, Tina 132 Lynes, James 132 Lyons, Christopher 7, 156 Lyons, Laurie 177 Lyons, Michael 156 Lyte, Angela 156, 234 Maas, David 177 Maasherg, Gary 64 Macaluso, Kevin 156 MacDonald, Todd 132 MacFarlane, Michael 228, 263 Mach, Richard 132, 167 Macha, Joseph 72, 177 Machado, Edward 145 Mack IV, George 178 Mackin, Rev. Theodore 100, 191 Madden, Laurence 177 Madigan, Steven 177 Madsen, Stuart 156, 217 Magnani, Bernadette 145 Magnani, Mary 177 Magnano, Julia 177 Mahaney, Kathleen 156 Mahaney, Susan 177 Maher, Timothy 156 Mahler Jr., Henry 132 Mahowald, Daniel 283 Maile, Earlynne 145 Malley, Pat 92, 205, 207 Malone, Anthony 177 Malone, Paul 156 Maloney, Cynthia 156 Maloney, John 4, 156 Maloney, Joseph 156 Maloney, Rita 104 Maloney, Timothy 61, 132 Malvino, Antonia 177 Malvino, Lucinda 156 Mangan, Patrick 177 Mann, Carrie 45 Mann, Christopher 39, 41, 177 Manning 11, Richard 145 Manzo, Pahlo 217, 244 Marcel, Thomas 156 Marchionda, Susan 177 Marcoida, Christine 132 Marcus, Diane 145 Marcus, Rodrigo 132 Mardesich, Connie 156 Margozzi, Michael 177 Marincich, Scott 177 Marinovich, Lisa 178 Marrone, Patricia 132 Marsh, Nancy 145 Marshall, Christopher 132 Mart, Jennifer 47 Marte, Lorenzo 178 Martig, Richard 178 Swig Hall reflected in the windshield 2 of a motorcycle is a unique view of 2 C the first home to most freshmen at Santa Clara. 290 Index Martin, Clare 178 Martin, Douglas 145 Martin, Jeffrey 178 Martin, Michelle 132 Martin, Tracy 178 Martinez-Saldana, Jose 157 Martz, Carey 178 Maruli, Rose 2, 157 Maruyama, Linda 178 Mascali, John 41, 178, 226, 265 Masterson, Philip 145 Maston, Michael 74, 132 Masutomi, Daniel 132 Matacin, Mala 145 Mathews, Mary 178 Mathiesen, Kristin 132 Matich, Patrick 132 Matta, Kristin 132 Matteoni, Paul 157 Mau, Lee 178 Mauren, Anne 132 Maxwell, Renee 157 Mazzaferro, Debra 157 Mazzei, Patrick 178 Mazzetti, Robert 132, 167 Mazzetti, William Jr. 178 McAdams, Kelly 157 McAvoy, Thomas 87, 178 McBride, Daniel 64, 132 McCaffery, Tammy 68 McCann, Daniel 132 McCann, Douglas 178 McCarthy, Elizabeth 145, 257 McCaughey, Maureen 132 McClenahan, Mark 93, 157 McCord, Maria 132 McCormic, Francis 178 McCormick, Daniel 11, 268 McCormick, John 293 McCormick, Matthew 157, 211 McCormick, Maureen 132 McC0wn, Rhonda 132 McCoy, Suzette 157 McCracken, Harrold 157 McCurdy, Mary 157 McDermott, Eileen 178, 271 McDermott, William 11, 73, 178 McDonagh, Paul 157 McDonald, Christopher 132 McDonald, Karen 157 McDowell, Suzanne 157 McElwee, James 145 McElwee, Laurie 122, 157 McFarland, Emily 47, 132 McFarlane, Kim 132 McGill, Kathleen 178 McGill, Theresa 303 McGinty, Rhonda 73, 89, 17 McGonigle, Theresa 178 McGuire, Eugene 145 McGuire, Susan 13, 157 McHugh, John 132 McKenna, John 178 McGuire, Eugene 145 McGuire, Susan 13, 157 McHugh, John 132 McKenna, John 178 McKenna, Patricia 157 McKinney, Deanna 178 McLaren, John 132 McLennan, Mary 157 McLoud, Capt. Thomas 189 McMahon, Joseph 157 McNeill, Tara 12, 38, 145 'T Q 'Q Nulty, Eileen 157 Nulty, Maureen 104 Phate, Jennifer 132 Phee, Charles 187 Pherson, Lori 178 Ray, Leslie 157 Sweeney, Robert 157 Williams, Karen 157 agher, Edward 157 agher, Maureen 132 agher, Susan 157 rkenstock, Suzanne 145. iina, Frederick 157 ehan, Maureen 132 er, Karen 132 ners, Heidi 133 senbach, Michele 178 ,e, Janet 157 rose, Jeffrey 178 ndence, Diane 158 iteur, Monique 178 raza, Virginia 145 rgner, Malinda 158 rk, Jennifer 32, 145 rk, Melissa 158 rtes, Richard 61, 145 splay, James 145 tevia, Michelle 38, 178 zhael, Paul 158 thels, Mike 178 ares, Raymond 133 ler ler ler ler, II, Charles 158 Anne 178 Casey 179, 266 Cynthia 179 229 Miller,-lames 146 Miller, Michael 146 Mills, John 179 Miltenberger, Paul 133 Mimmack, Martin 179 Mingione, Robert 158 Mion, Bryan 179 Miraco, Carlita 146 Mitchell, Matthew 133 Mize, Kevin 67 Mizianty, Ann 146 Mizota, David 179 Modeste, Nanette 179 Modkins, Brenda 133 Molitor, Susan 179, 261 Monahan, Maureen 158, 236 Mongoven, Anne 191 Monjauze, Denise 158 Monnard, Richard 133 Monreal, James 158 Montgomery, Susan 158 Moody, Brian 302 Moon, Adriane 146 Mooney, Karen 97, 112 Moore Brideen 47 Moore David 179 Moore Kathryn 133 Moore, Lisette 146 Moore, Susan 146 Moran, Kelly 179 Moran, Patrick 85, 179 Moran Patrick 179 Moreland, Laura 146 Morgan, Christine 133 22 Morin, Mark 158 Morin, Peter 266 Morita, Amy 179 Morita, Russell 179 Morones, Robert 133 Morris, Merrie 133 Morrisroe, Katherine 179 Morrissey, Catherine 158 Morrissey, Mary 87, 180 Morrow, Steven 146 Morton, Brian 133, 177 Moser, Kathleen 180 Moutoux, Kimberlie 158 Mraz, David 180 Mudie, Michael 180 Mulcahy, Suaanne 180 Mulder, Alice 233 Mulkey, Kennet.h 201 Mullaney, Mark 180 Mullins, Brigid 146 Mungai, Janette 133 Murnane Jr., Timothy 133 Murphy, Brian 50, 66, 67, 180, 251 Murphy, Carolyn 146 Murphy, James 133, 302 Murphy, James 180 Murphy, John 167 Murphy, Julie 192 Murphy, Mary 146 Murtha, William 133 Musante, Annette 180 Muzii, Jonae 158 Myers, Timothy 66 Myers, Vally 158 Nattzger, Kenneth 158 Nagakura, Clyde 180 Nagashima, Edith 146 Nageotte, Kathleen 146 Nakamae, Robert 133 Nakamoto, Mark 133 Nale, Jeffery 89, 180 Nalley, Karen 133 Nally, Shannon 43 Nalty, Mary 158 Namkoong, Rllen 34, 146, 291 Nash, Maria 146 Nasseri, Caroline 180 Naughton, Michael 180 Navarrete, Eduardo 158 Needles, David 146 Nelsen, Nels 11, 39, 41, 180 Nelson, Clarke 146 Nelson, Susan 180 Nencini, Nella 3, 134 Nethercutt, Steven 6, 180 Neverve, Gloriann 134 Newman, Colleen 146 Ngo, Anton 158 Nguyen, Hoang 146 Nguyen, Lan 180 Nguyen, Thuy 180 Nguyen, Tuan 180 Nguyen, Xuan 134 Nibley, Carleton 180 Nielsen, Paul 146 Noble, Marie 112, 180 Nobriga. Glenn 180 Noda, Laurie 134 Norman, Michael 222 Norman, Theresa 180 Norris, Shirley 180 Noya, Shannon 180 Nulk, Carol 180 Nulk, Christopher 180 Nulk, Thomas 134, 180 Nunes, Cynthia 158 Nuxoll, Theresa 134 Nuzum, Dana 74 Nyhan, John 146 Nyhart, Christine 245 O Obot, Michael 158 O'Hrien, Bradley 11, 80, 180 O'Rrien, John 146 0'Brien, Ken 158 Oeampo, David 180 Oehoa, Lupita 134 Oddo, Stephen ll, 146 O'Donnell, Mary 146 O'Donnell, Michael 134 Ddquist, Kristin 158 0'Flaherty, Brendan 158, 199 Casting shadows in the Mission Gardens at sunset, Ellen Namkoong and Terry Donovan are caught strolling after dinner. LynchyO'FIaherty NDEX O'Flaherty, Rory 1214 Ogbogu, Francis 146, 207 O'Hanlon, Timothy 180 O'Hara, Michael 180 O'Hara, Terence 228 Okrie, Mary 181 O'Leary, Mary 1214 Oliver, Tracy 181 Olshausen, Kirsten 181 Olson, Brenda 21021 Oltranti, Steven 158 O'Neil, Elizabeth 180 O'Neill, Mary 180 Ono, Carol 82, 821, 181 Ontiveros, Luke 181 Orban, Oscar 181 O'Reilly, Dominique 1214 Orlando, Maureen 158 O'Rourke, Timothy 180 Orsi, Mario 181 O'Shea, Noelle 58 Osorio, Michael 181 Ossoskey, Sheldon 97, 118 Oswald, Daryl 158 Otani, Donna 181 Ott.o, Keith 181 O'Toole, Rev. Felton 19 Oven, Helen 181 Ozburn, Elizabeth 181 P Pagaduan, Felicia 158 Page, Robert 158, 226, 249 Pagnini, Kurt 1214, 246 Pahl, Penelope 181 Pahlow, Tamara 146 Palermo, Damien 158 Palmtag, Kurt 1214 Panelli, Lorna 107 Pangilinan, John 181 Panontin, Maryanne 1214 Papapietro, Steven 146 Parden, Nancy 158 Parden, Robert 192 Pardula, Todd 182 Parent, Annette 28, 89. 182 Parent, William 192 Parker, Ari 158, 247 Parker, Mary 182 Parrish, Kirk 182 Parrish, Shannon 1214 Pasha, George 86 Pasos, Annemarie 182 Pasquinelli, Kevin 182 Patane, Marie 158 Patterson, Leanne 158 Paukovich, Jon 158, 177 Paul, Carole 158 Peck Jr., Willys 1021 Pedrazzi, Gayle 158 Pehl, Christina 61, 1214 Pell, Leanne 146 Pender, Loretta 182 Peoples, James 158 Perata, Jeffrey 1214 Pereira, Cynthia 182 29 Index Perez, Germaine 48 Perko, Jeffrey 182 Perrella, Gina 64, 146 Perry, Dawn 134 Perry, Lars 158 Petersen, Mary 158 Pettite, Joe 182 Pham, Helen 182 Phillips, Matthew 46 Phills, Charles 182 Phipps, Linda 82 Phipps, Paul 158 Piazza, Joseph 147 Picker Jr., Norman 182 Piepenbrock, Theodore 1214 Piert, Renee 182 Pieters Jr., Gerald 111 Pinheiro, Denise 1214 Pinto, Moneesha 147 Pistoresi, Michael 218, 182 Pistoresi, Theodore 1214 Pitt, Mary 1821 Plageman, Frederick 67 Plasse, Linda 158 Poag. Jeanette 147 Poggi, Ronald 212, 147 Pola, Michael 147 Polglase, Kevin 1821 Politoski, Nancy 1821 Pollock, Steven 1821 Poon, Patricia 1821 Popov, Lisa 1821 Portman, Roland 1821 Posada, Alice 158 Poundstone, Richard 158 Powell, Lisa 1214 Pragastis, Panagiotis 158 Pratt, Chad 147 Premo, Gregory 1214 Premo, Michelle 1214 Presley, Carol 1821 Presta, Toni 1214 Price, David 158 Prieto, Maria 1821 Prinster, David 147 Privett, Rev. John 192 Proffitt III, Norman 158 Pugh, Penny 147 Purser, David 1821 Pyne III, Daniel 1821 Q Que, Rosalina 147 Quilici, Diana 1821 Quong, Alexander 1214 Raggio, Karen 159 Raimondi, Tina 12, 45, 147 Ramacciotti Jr., Albert 134, 2121 Ramirez, John 147 Ramsay, Barbara 1821 Ramsdell, Nanette 159 Raney, Daniel 1214 Rasche, Madeline 2121 Raspo, Joan 127, 2102 Rau, Jeffrey 147 Reagan, Kathleen 1821 Rebello, Jennifer 1214 Rebello, Michele 159 Rebello, Teresa 183 Rebholtz, Robert 208 Redmond, Margaret 147 Redmond, Patricia 147 Reece, Robin 159 Reed, Frederick 1821 Reginato, Mary 1214 Rehkemper, 159 Reidy, Martin 159 Reilly, Karen 1214 Reilly, Regina 147 Reimche, Sheryl 147 Reites, Rev. James 192 Renner, Susan 1214 Reschke, Klaus 147 Reuter, Karen 187 Rewak, Rev. William 91, 107 Reynolds, Shannon 1821 Reynolds, Timothy 159 Reynoso, Elizabeth 147 Rhodes, Timothy 1214 Rianda, Jeffrey 167 Rianda, Marilyn 1811 Richards, Lisa 187 Richter, Marie 159 Rigali, Gabriella 1821 Riley, Dennis 1821 Riley, Phillip 192 Ringen, lone 159 Rishwain, Cynthia 1214 Risso, Michael 50, 159 Ristau, Elizabeth 147, 226 Ritchie, Laura 1821 Rizzi, Andrew 1821 Roberto, Mona 147 Robinson, Daniel 115 Robson, Mark 1821 Roby, Jo 1218 Rock Jr., Ronald 1214 Rodas, Chrystal 1214 Rodericks, Todd 1214 Rodriggs, Steven 1821 Rodrigues, Susan 1214 Rodriguez, Dolores 1821 Roensch, John 1821 Roff, Steinunn 4, 1214 Rogers, Laura 1821 Rogers, Mary 159 Rogers, Peter 1821 Rokovich, Joelle 1811 Roll, Mary 160 Romo, Rene 213 Roney Jr., John 1821, 266 Roney, Katherine 12, 147 Roosenboom, Jacqueline 160 Ropel, Mark 183 Roque, Rosemarie 134 Rose, Patricia 1821 Rose, Robert 160 Rose, William 147 Rosewall, Aimee 1214 Ross, Patricia 160 Rosselli, Michael 255 Rossi, Theodore 201 Rossi, Theresa 44 Rossini, Karen 160 Rossini, Raymond 134 Rothrock, Tina 3, 268 Roxstrom, Susan 160 Rubens, Paul 184, 195 Ruckwardt, Deborah 147 Ruddle, Henry 214 Ruder, Joseph 147 Ruder, Margaret 184 Rudicel, Stephen 160 Rudiger III, Carl 184 Ruiz, Manuel 184 Rulapaugh, Allison 160 Rupp, Melinda 148 Rush, Matthew 148 Ruso, John 148 Ruso, Lori 88, 184, 187 Russick, Philip 88, 184 Rustia, Frank 148 Ryan, Jennifer 184 Ryan, Lisa 134 1 Ryan, Mary 160 Santos, Robert 48 Schneider, Paul 148 5ilV21. Milfliilfftl llill Ryan, Mayo 13 Santos, Roger 184 Schnetz, Gregory 160 Silva, Mark 185 lRyan, Steven 184 Santos, Roger 148 Schoolman, Victoria 184 Silva, Michael l-18 jllyan, Terry 59 lRyder, Timothy 184 t I S liaade, Joseph 134 Sabotka, Chet 148 Back, Stacy 148 llaigal, Aurangzeb 83, 184 Sakoda, Gail 184 Sakoda, Kyle 184 iialady, Anthony 39, 184 Salberg, John 134 Sale, Andrew 160 lSalti, Ramzi 134 Smith Salyard Jr., Robert 160 l3ambor, Spencer 184 Sampair, James 48, 160, 233 Samuelson, Mark 134, 167 Sanches, Victoria 184 Sanchez, Jacque 105 Sanford, Lynn 160 Saracino, Dan 94 Sargent, Amy 62, 184 Sarmento, Gerald 184 Sarsfield, John 184 Sauer, Julie 55, 160 Saugen, Stacie 44, 148 Saunders, Siobhan 135 Sautter, William 184 Savage, John 135 Scamagas, Maria 184 Scanlon, David 184 Schaefer, Linda 135 Schaefer, Scott 184 Schaller, Kelly 148 Schardt, Magdalena 95, 303 Scheckla, Wade 135 Schimpeler, Amy 184 Schleigh, Teresa 135 Schlotterbeck, John 184 Schmidt, Robert 135 Schmitt, Rev. Robert 192 Schmitz, Richard 160 Schmuck, Paul 184 Schott, Susan 47, 135 Schott. Stephen 135 Schrader, Nancy 184 Schreiber, l.isa 160 Schreiber, Richard 135 Schreiber, Teresa 160 Schuck, Eric 184 Schuler, John 148 Schulist, Stephen 135 Schulz, Rudy 184 Scholari, James 184 Scolari, Robert 184 Scurich, Elizabeth 184 Sebastian, John 184 Seevers, Heidi 41, 160, 211 Seidler, Carol 184 Selden Jr., William 185, 206, 255 Selva, Evette 185 Semans, John 185 Senkewicz, Rev. Robert 61 Sentous, Margaret 185 Seo, Deborah 148 Sepulveda, Kelly 135 Sereda, Stephanie 160 Sereno, Gregory 185 Serrano, Maria 185 Serrao, Ilona 148 Serres, Michael 160 Sessions, Kelley 135 Sewell, Warren 148 Shaeffer, John 300 Shahinian, Maria 192 Shannon, Sean 135 Shanks, Rev. Thomas 192 Sharino, Joe 43 Shattuck, Jane 148 Shaw, Daniel 135 Shea, Joseph 185 Sheehan, Karen 185, 264 Sheehan, William 192 Sheela, Nancy 135 Sheela, Susan 148 Shenefiel, Kurtis 160 Sherburne, Kevin 148 Sheridan, Anita 135 Sheridan, David 160 Shimizu, Sandra 185 Shocklee, Molly 87, 185 Shore Jr., Richard 200 Short, Thomas 256 Shuck, Marie 185 Sidebottom, Jill 148 Siegfried, Christian 185 Silva, Aileen 148 Silva, Carol 148 Silva, Carolyn 185 Silva, Francisco 135 A good game of hacky-sack relieves tension and exercises the whole body. John McCormick deftly returns the ball to his partners who must keep the ball moving in the air. Simenc, Martin 160 Simes, Alan 185 Simien, Yolanda 148 Simmons. Shelley 186 Simonian, Seta 148 Simpson, Susan 186 Sircar, Joya 186 Sircar, Srila 148 Siress, Anthony 167 Sirlin, Susan 186 Sisneros Jr., Patrick 160 Sison, Teresa 186 Siu, Thomas 82, 186 Slama, Gregory 160 Slone, 'lames 135 Slowey, Tara 135 Smalley, John 300 Smith, Alfred 160 Smith Anna 160 Smith Frances 192 Smith Paul 186 Smith Rene 160 Steven 186 Smith, Tiffany 148 Smoker, Philip 186 Snydere, Julie 61, 135 Snyder, Virginia 186 Soares, Catherine 160 Sobrero, Elizabeth 226 Soden, Debbie 186 Solgaard, Lesle 87, 186 Soliz, Paula 186 Solomon, Jeffrey 186 Sommerville, Jon 186 Sonnen, Stephen 135 Sorci, Sabrina 135 Sorem, David 186 Soutar, Lori 160 Spain, Michelle 7, 148 Spanfelner, Amy 135 Spataro, Elisa 186 Spear, Thomas Jr. 7, 12, 111 186 Specchierla, Therese 136 Spiekerman, Charles 186 Spraul, Susan 136 Stampolis, Christopher 136 Stansbury, Kathy 186 St.anton, Susan 160 Stapleton, James 186 Stees, Laurie 303 Stein, Thomas 111, 160 Steinbronn, Beth 186 Steiner, Susan 160 Stevens, Carolyn 136 Stewart, Kimberly 186 Stewart, Lindsi 160 Stivers, Michael 160 Stoeppel, Bernd 186 Stoeppel, Claus 136, 167 Stone, Matthew 148 Stricker, Lisa 63, 148 Stroh, James 136 Subbiondo, Saralinda 160 o'Flaherry-subbionao 3 .s Sueki, Gail 148 Sullivan, Catherine 186 Sullivan, Dana 148 Sullivan, Molly 136 Susak, Rene 43 Sweeney, Michael 192 Sy, Anthony 57, 149, 160 Sy, John 136 Sylvain, Gerald 136 Szeker, Karen 148 Szeker, Kim 186 Szoboszlay, Gabor 148 T Tachibana, Kris 186 Tachibana, Rick 136 Taddeucci, Maria 136 Taddeucci, Dominic 1 Takamoto, Michael 65 Tan, Poh 148, 157 Tanaka, Stephen 2, 160 Tanner, Christopher 186 Tanner, James 284 Tanner, Kevin 237 Taoyama, Minoru 136, 167 Tassone, Rev. Salvatore 192 Taylor, Jennifer 186 Tebo, Kelly 196 Tefank, Kara 148 Templeman, Kathleen 136 Teo, Lucy 114 Terry, Donna 148 Teruya, Jody 136 Theis Jr., Thomas 160, 233 Theis, Susan 186, 249 Theocheung, Theodore 136 Thom, Elizabeth 186 Thomas, Adam 187 Thomas, John 149 Thomas, Robert 187 Thompson, Alexandra 187 Thompson, Laura 149 Thornley, David 187 Thornton, Christina 187 Tiedemann, Arthur 197 Titus, Ed 209, 255 Tjon, Cathleen 149 Todd, Lisa 187 Toh, Boon 160 Tolbert, Louis Jr. 89, 187 Tombari, Joseph 136 Tompkins, Edward 136 Tomlinson, Jay 187 Toomey, Steven 149 Torres, Teresa 133, 160 Torres, Timothy 160 Toste, Colleen 160 Toy, Steven 136 Trapnell, Adrienne 149 Trapp, Linda 149 Tremaroli, Jacquelyn 52, 160 Treske, Renee 187 Trily, Tony 187 Trombetta, Diane 57 Trudeau, Michael 136, 167 Tucker, Joan 187 Index Tucker, Matthew 149 Turco, Michael 136 Tueth, Rev. Mike 97 Turner, John 136 Twitchell, Jennifer 43 U Ulibarri, Diane 136 Underwood, Darrin 136 Urish, Daniel 192 Uyeda, Gary 136 V Vaculin, Bill 187 Valdivia, Edward 160 Valle, Elvira 136 Valle, Jorge 161 Van, Ngoc-Anh 187 Van, Ngoc-Dai 187 Vanallen, John 12 Vance, Joy 187 Vandenherghe, Alexis 161 Vandenberghe, Christian 193 Vanderhorst, Francesca 161 Vanderklugt, John 136 Vaninwegen, Kristin 136 Vanos, Nicolaas 159, 218, 222, 225, 231 Vanruiten, Theresa 161 Vantuyle, Edith 161, 136 VanZanten, Kelly 149 Varacalli, Paula 161 Vaughn, Issac 8, 9, 188, 205 Velasquez, Rev. Manuel 193 Ventry, Kathryn 161 Verbera Jr., Rafael 136 Vercauteren, Kevin 188 Verdugo, David 136 Verheyden, Evelyne 188 Vertson, Victoria 136 Vierra, Anthony 149 Villa, Steven 188 Vineyard, Robert 188 Vismara, Gregory 188 Vlahos, Alexis 188, 228 Vo, Thomas 136 Vojvodich, Kim 188 Volk, Rita 188 Vollstedt, Michael 188 Vonderahe, Margaret 188 VonMassenhausen, Arnold 143, 256 Vontiesenhausen, Anne 197 Vossen, Yvonne 161 Vranizan, Mary 80, 188, 243 Vukelich, Anthony 188 W Wade, Phillip 161 Wagner, Kimberly 41, 136 Waits, Scott 136 Walker Ill, Frederick 86 Walker, Eileen 149 Wall, Cynthia 136 Walsh, Brian 161 Walsh, Edward 188 Walson, Steven 188 Walters, Kristin 161 Wanger, Guy 188 Wilson, Gregory 161, 233 Wilson, Kathleen 188 Wilson, Kyle137 Winchell, Eileen 189 Wing, Patricia 149 Winter, Ralph 189 Ward, Eileen 82, 149 Ward, Michael 161 Wartelle, Kevin 136, 302 Washington, Mary 188 Wasielewski, Michael 188 Waterman, Genene 149 Weaver, John 44, 188 Weaver, Scott 149 Webb, Alice 136 Webb, James 188 Weber, Marie 188 Weber, Mary 57 Weber, Michael 136 Wegener, Michael 8 Wehr, Michael 161 Weldon, Anne 136 Weldon, David 136 Welsh Jr., Joseph 161 Welsh, Julie 188 Werking, Douglas 188 Werner, Julie 5, 188 Wesely, Andrew 188 Whalen III, Thaddeus 188 Whalen, Deborah 136 Wheatley, William 188 Wheeler, Gary 188 Wong, Carrie 137 Wong, Garrett 161 Wong Holly 137 Wong Samuel 189 Wong Sophy 149 Wood Anna 189 Whetstone, Sheila 161 Whilden, Michael 136 Whitaker, Stacey 188 White Jr., Franklin 161 White, Idella 161 White, Keith 161 White, Michael 129, 136 White, White, Michael 136 Randall 122, 188 Whyte, Robert 188 Wible, John 149 Wicks, Carter 136, 167 Wiebe, Sharon 136 Wilcox, Todd 136 Wilfong, Luan 161 Willett, Gregory 149 Willette, Cynthia 161 Willhoft, Mark 188 Williams Jr., Robert 261 Williams, Amy 10, 149, 234 Williams, Carrol 219 Williams, Jeffrey 234, 237 Williams, Michael 136 Williams, Patrick 42 Williamson, Juli 137 Williamson, Raymond 265 Wilson, Diana 188 Wilson, Ginette 188 A new addition to the graduation gown for political science majors is the straw boater, traditionally worn by political conventioneers. Tamara Zink, unlike most of her fellow poli-sci majors, chose rather to wear her mortarboard. Vood, Patricia 161 Vood, Sarah 161, 240 Voodman, Helen 189 Vorkman, Jose 137 Vright, Christine 137 Vyman, Patricia 137 Vysard, Jay 189 tenos, Patricia 137 Y Yabut lll, Geminiano 149 Yamada, Natalie 161 Yang, Cary 193 Yarborough, Raymond 193 Yarbrough, Beth 115, 118 Yarbrough, Stephen 189 Yee, Garrett 137 Yim, Shirin 149 Yoklavich, Robert 189 Young, Angela 137 Young, Betty 189 Zeclier, liryth 137 Young, Mary 149 Zee-her, Vanessa 189 Yun, Gerard 189 Ziemann, William 149 Zimmerman. Albert 161 Z Zimmerman, Roy 121 Zink, 'l'aniara 189, 294 Zacher, ,Iohn 167 Lahn, Heidi 151 Langer, Pamela 149 rate, Lorena 137 Zarnegar, Shahriar 161 Zecher Jr., Albert 54, 149 Colophon he 80th volume of The Redwood published and copyrighted by the President and Board of Trustees of the University of Santa Clara Santa Clara CA 95053 was printed by Jostens American Yearbook Company at the Visalia Callfor ma plant A total of 3200 books were printed on Simpson Lee 80 pound Tahoe Gloss stock Throughout the book standard screens were used varying from 10 to 100 percent Colors chosen for The Redwood are follows PMS 342 PMS 143 PMS 342 PMS 549 PMS 513 PMS 479 PMS 315 PMS 452 PMS 506 PMS 201 PMS 272 Other color used is process mix and match All color photos were taken by staff photographers with Kodacolor II Kodak VR 100 and VR 400 film Processing was done by Varden Studios Vision and Fine Arts Color Labs Yearbook portraits were taken by Varden Studios Rochester N Y Varden photo graphed 682 seniors and 1138 non graduates With ASA s ranging from 125 to 3200 black and white photos were printed from 35 mm and 2V4 e gatived in The Redwood darkroom by yearbook staff cals With the exception of a few rolls of candids shot for the book by representatives from Varden all photographs were taken by members of the Unlversi ty Community The endsheets are of soft yellow 4283 on a 65 pound endsheet stock The cover IS a sllkscreen of Red 362 Blue 349 and Grey 356 on a Mediteranean Blue 515 background Logo design was done by Mar go Pocock of Jostens While the body copy throughout the book fexcept the openingfcloslng and divisions which are 14 polntl is Century Schoolbook 11 point headline style and point size vary Captions are 1n 8 point News Gothic Bold and Century Schoolbook Photo credits are 6 point News Gothic Bold and the folios are Cen tury Schoolbook 18 point for the page numbers and News Gothic Bold 10 point for the identification Layout styles are columnar throughout the book Academics is four column Student Life IS three plus and Sports is four plus 7 u 7 0 , a 1 1 9 1 ' 7 7 ' . as : 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 . 7 .7 9 ' ' . 0 , 1 5 n . . 7 .. , , 1 o - u , Q - . 0 U , n - members on Kodak RC-F paper using Kodak chemi- 7 7 7 7 7 , . 7 7 ' 7 wg 0 0 u Q I 2 ' 7 7 ,X . 2? 5 Suekl Zlnk 5 A?-'lt....l '21 at Refreshments brought together students and faculty at the Senior Art show. Susan Felter, photography instructor, talks with junior John Smalley while John Shaeffer sips Chablis. ' 1. : ll -'P' is l 1 , 'x I l ,,' v N, . '- - X " My , xt .C 5 5 x fl V Y . V ,N Q Q L ' ' E, :FV 14 ,, Ellen Namkoong Fresh flowers decorated members of the Hawiian Club like Wendy Look, at the Luau. Wendy worked long hours with the other organizers to coordinate the annual event. Dance enthusiasts enjoy the annual department concert, Images, each year. Lisa Albo, and Elaine Avila were only a small part of the whole show. Ji Closing Work is part of life for most students. Chris Lovell stocks for the Campus Store. Michael Risso -X .f : fp , . Y "5lgE?ii5z-r-+',-7 lX'- J' .1 , ,,.' ' :, - " 1 . ' , .. '. SCME FoLKs ARE NEVER SATISFIED hen you get new carpets, you simply have to get new drapes. Then there's new furniture, new wall paper, new lampshades . . . Santa Clara's inte- rior - and exterior - decor had gotten better in many places: its in- creased student tutoring and intra- mural programs, the growing politi- cal concern and involvement shown by the student body, and the en- larging of Benson and Daly Science. "Fm glad to see all the construction for better facilities that has been going on, and the strong interest in the rerouting of the Alameda for everyones safety. " -Nancy Fish But the improvements had just begun and the attitudes of many indicated their hopes that other areas of the University would be improved as well. "Since Electrical Engineering has only one class- room, I think that they should have enlarged the Engineering Building first. However, I am glad that they are enlarging Benson. " -Aurangzeb Saigal And extracurricular activities could have been enriched by giving more attention to off-campus stu- dents. "It would be a very good idea if the OCSA structured their events around bringing a greater numberof off-campus students to the school environment. " -Luan Z' o ao 2 U Wilfong Santa Clara could have also been improved by integrating more stu- dents from various backgrounds into the predominantly white, mid- dle class student body. "I'd like to see a greater number of qualiHed minority students. Then school would be more of a di versiHed com- munity to better reflect society. " -Debbie Delanda Zen teaching has a saying - "The father who does not thing he is a good father, really is a good father. Whereas the father who thinks he is a good father, really isn't." This means that the way to excellence is E? only achieved by those who are never con- tent with themselves and therefore continually strive for improvement. Such was the case with Santa Clara. The University grew better in many ways, but it didn't content itself with these improvements alone. Never stopping, never stag- nating, it always sought to be bet- ter and better. May it always do so. Joseph R. Fraher Senior English major SOME FOLKS ARE NEVER SATISFIED VBA : g-,, Since her parents moved to Spain, Heather Campbell has gone to Europe during vacations. Freshmen relax in Kennedy Mall on a May afternoon. These are: Kevin Wartelle, Eric Gustavson Jim Murphy Brian Moody and Jay Holmes I -S X X ,gl P Agn eb .1 5 -wud'-L.. meme' 'ms' ,N Closing Ellen Namkoong L ,,,. K -f"""' Catcher for Donovan L-5, Joan Raspo, ' Sophomore, lives on sepond -floor ' Dunne. Senior Steve Foster lounges outside the bookstore in Benson basement during a free hour. S Q . sf L xl' il Sue Walt U ll 1 N, . IhAAAMAV44 WH Y Y A 3 During Asian P Pacific Heritage Q week, Robert, Petty, i l li l Ph.D., International I A N I 4 Students Club I . ' advisor, enjoyed Y some genuine li!" . K l5..... L - hen the mission bells tolled at 8:30 every night, did anyone pray for the ancestors of the kings of Spain? Ex- cept for a couple of ancient Jesuits and a weird sophomore, the Span- ish kings' ancestors were grossly overlooked. A shame, truly, but there simply Wasn't a profound in- terest in such esoteric spiritual mat- ters. "Santa Clara would be better if it Was all girls - and me. " -Dave Besio CNot a very pious outlook.J Refraining from spiritual pur- suits, people's interests were drawn to other things and places. "Move school closer to San Fran- cisco. " -Scott Becker A splendid idea. Although the ex- citement and night life of San Francisco might have distracted somewhat from one's studies, com- muters who lived in San Francisco would have been delighted. "Reduce the cost. " -Debbie De- landa Oriental cuisine at f w their special dinner. Ell n Namkoong So the Jesuits would have had to go without filet mignon a few nights. Sometimes the pleasures of this World have to be forsaken. And despite the desire to de- crease tuition, there Was a desire to increase other aspects of Santa Clara. gg "More 1 r ij' - classes. " A A ff i ff -Vince Lee ii uf C C C "More di- versity of stu- dents. " -Ed Kleinschmidt "More Wisteria. " -Ibid. The campus could have been fea- tured in "Better Colleges and Gar- densl' if but for the death of Wiste- ria. 'Twas a pity. Maybe the kings of Spain lay for- gotten, but the beauty - both of the campus and the people - will never be. Joseph R. Fraher Senior English major 1, . X ig 11 1. 1-N GPJ .J , ., .., .LJ . Ice cream floats and the alcohol policy are topics of discussion during a fall quarter floor meeting. Dunne J" ,- .1 , 'Y 2nd floor residents Laurie Stees, Magdalena Schardt, Terry McGill and Brenda Olsen, usually join each M other on Wednesday nights 12 for lively 2 conversation. 2 E Talkin' More Wisteria Q, A 1 Young women of asian heritage study the traditional dances of their ancestors cultures. These women performed for the Asian 7 The bus ride to and from Tah tried a lot of Skl Club members patience but sophomores Carolyn Besslck Tara McNeill and Kathy Donut sat back and relaxed Crew rats Andy Russlck and Tom Nulk walt outside Benson tor the carpools to meet for the team caravan to Lexington Dam Charlotte E. Hart editor-in-chief Matthew G lxeowen managing edltorflavout 8: deslgn chief Melissa Merk associate Ed1fOFf3C3d6mlCS section Virginia Andrade business manager Denise E Byron cops edltor Robert DeBarros people section co ordmator Ellen Namkoong photography editor Terrv Donovan sports editor Julia Lavaronl student life editor Thomas Shanks S I faculty adwsor Business staff Mark Nakamoto Desiree Smith Copy Department Flise Banducci Jeff Brazil Lisa Bullen Shari Gholson Tom Gough Annie Hall Mike Hess Laura Hollis Linda Hollis T1fan1 Jones Cheryl Kalsar Daniel G McBride Jeff Nale Ruby Pacheco ' Dan Purner Carolyn Seymour Layout and Deslgn Department Dave Bagnanl hm Beermg Mary Beth Chlarri Julie Debs Ben Fortez Vera Ho L12 lxruklel Scott Logsdon Jennifer McPhate L12 Plungv ' Greg Schultz Photography Department Ted Beaton 0 Ed Duran 0 Matthew Frome lxnud Gotterup ' Kecia Kemp Fred Medina ' Ron POggl Mike Rlsso Greg Schultz Michelle Spam Tony Sy 0 Tom The-1s Idella White Sports Section Michelle Spam 0 Joe Welsh Student Life Section Karen Cimera 0 Mimi Faulders Steven Lozano Lynn MCG1HtV ' Kelley Sessions Academic Section Kristi Boscettl Mark Silva John Slavlch Secretaries Boo Arndorfer J1ll Gripenstraw 0 Steven Lozano Morale man Chops Nljhan 4 : ,gl 4,A-'Wm M Q, H 4 n,A r 'I N ,-5. 'aw "f v ' .N ., 'Hr U , mg-:QE-if ,-,I R' . .11 '-m',17. r ' ,J ' I ffw:-.,: -' 1' 1 f .m1.-1 'H " ','n'.' '.', My' ', , 1, X 1,11 ,KWH Ly M , vrf.i'1uIJ2 1 1 I ""7"5HI! W1 ' J" ' ' :V-"lf, .'..vM v ' Wy' 'Um' "Nur 'wi 'T!'l,d,sg xl: :V 2' , -11+-. , ' 1 ':-, H N' w " 'MH' xx Q I . ,N ' , f',:,'Aw','ff,'1 V M- 1 ll A 'D s-1 f I hx V X 1 1 lf 1,4 I I, .4 X. w Q v ro .' . n 1 s k ,wi 'U n, ,I .."! u."-1 I ., A ' 'RA ' 1-"' 1' U.,,' W. l"i'p' ra. .,A,, M" , v, my KTJ '4 5 I UU .I Ao I 1 I ' Q . w I o 'is 4 . I LJ ,1 I 1 n s 1 1 oflrx ." Y 9. 5 Vgwg - I 'ir' 1.' A Q -4: 1 0 fn I 'I' wb "'Ls'j , 4 F ff xx" I 'J-'Q'0 if uw ' o O s IV" ' 7 n 4 M K glqlnl-gl ' -u EL: ,', Q ,v , 1 .ni ' 'Z-I I .., Q


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