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

 - Class of 1985

Page 1 of 300

 

University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 300 of the 1985 volume:

l I4 3 J ' 1: K ' Matthew Keowen Editor-in-Chief Terry Donovan Associate Editor Jlia Lavaroni Managing Editor Tom Shanks, S.J. Adviser As workmen raise the graduation platform, and throughout the year, the ideals represented by the statue of Jesus Christ -- Jesuit ideals - influence the decisions, the moves, made by the University of Santa Clara community. Although they didn't always gain the desired results, these moves were individuals' attempts to benefit themselves, others and the University. Titie 1 Climbing a tree during the Alpha Chi Omega barbeque, Ann Howard gets a bird's eye View of the fun. Students started several new .fraternities and sororities, like Alpha Chi Omega, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, and Sigma Pi. Eric Fischer Almost every- where you turned, members of the Santa Clara community were making choices and, in ,,,,,,.......,...,, many ways, changing their lives. Taking a stand against the South African policy of apartheid, James Garrett, Ph.D., of the Political Science Department, presents the historical facts of black segregation. Students, Faculty and Staff Against Apartheid sponsored this rally in front of the Mission Church to force the University Board of Trustees to divest South African investments. f I Opening 2 X 71 L fl I E PERSONAL I l'l Ill' idway through winter quarter, senior Anne Cox evaluated her job offers and decided on Touche-Ross. Charles Erekson, Ph.D., became SCU's Dean of Students. Freshmen Bonnie Dunseath and Denise DiBona and others began the Alpha Chi Omega sorority. Dennis Gordon, Ph.D., sophomore MichelleBreiton, and junior Julie Rauner learned how to overcome world problems in SCU's Model U.N. Almost everywhere you turned, members of the University community were making choices and in one way or another, changing their lives. Karen Fredrickson took advantage of the new minor program and added TV production to her English curriculum. Faculty, like Dale Mugler, Ph.D., and Tim Lukes, Ph.D., and students, like Steve Oddo and Ida Da Roza, chose to study and research abroad. Other students took advantage of the opportunities available on the SCU campus. Martin Kunz ran for ASUSC Administrative Vice President. Heidi Goldstein and Mike Takamoto became part of the Freshman Orientation Steering Committee. Uwe Sauer joined the SCU basketball squad. And, JuliRange's choice to attend SCU helped make this freshman class the largest in history. In dorm rooms, faculty offices, and the Mission Gardens people made decisions and set goals for their lives which they felt were good ones. MAKING THE GOALS By portraying Madame in The Maids, Claire Gaul is able to flaunt her 1920's chic. r a - TV 1 5 qs For many, decisions in- volving only themselves were not enough. Santa Clarans often saw world prob- lems and de- cided to help solve them. And still others found situa- tions within SCU that they could change . One of seven freshmen on the women's tennis squad, Maureen Phelpz begins season play by leading the Broncos to a 5-4 victory and finishes as the leading singles player. Greg Schultz During Freshman Orientation, University President William Rewak, SJ., speaks to one of the many students who chose to attend SCU. Opening 'EA CHING- OWU OTHERS any people also made personal decisions that involved others. Gary Okihiro, Ph.D., Angela Lyte and the other members of Students, Faculty, and Staff Against Apartheid focused the community's attention on South Africa during spring quarter. Francisco Ji- menez, Ph.D., and his committee organized the Institute on Poverty and Conscience. ASUSC, led by senior Senator Brendan O'Flaherty and others organized a fund drive and a five kilometer run to raise money to ease the famine in Ethiopia. Marty Graff, Julie Abney and the many SCCAP volunteers reached out to the surrounding com- munity With programs like the annual Agnews Mass. Many Santa Clarans saw World problems and decided to help solve them. Others found situa- tions Within SCU that they could improve. Tim Jefferies found that by painting himself green he could entice more people to SCU basket- ball games. Rich Albertoni, Laura Grimes and the Freshmen Weekend leaders Went out of their Way to help freshmen relax and meet new people. And students simply took the time to make their roommates and floormates feel at home. For many people it Wasnit enough to make de- cisions only involving themselves. They felt best When other people benefitted from those deci- sions. 7 MAKING THE RIGHT l g l l Q Q I Reaching Out To Others Wa aw? i fa 5 The decisions of the students, faculty and administration to support programs, like the S50 Million Fund Drive, the new Communication Department and SCU's sports teams, fostered the expansion of the University's campus and reputation. Preparing for a children's production, Jodi Ellis, a junior theatre arts major, applies her make-up. Many non-theatre arts majors also chose to participate in the numerous programs put on in Mayer Theatre each year. i,g,fgtwLa.,,rQ ' in xi, .ata Opening L d by th L' dman and B dman B f lkcJaneK t h'l'd H th Duncan support th f tb ll adb ktbllt msinred d Wh t d :nn A AUIYIUI uv sms GRO WTH or still others their decisions altered the paths of the institution. Gene Gerwe, Bob Senkewicz, S.J., William Rewak, S.J., and others pushed for the completion of the S50 million fund drive, Benson renovation, the construction of a new engineering building, and the Alameda reroute, Darryl Zehner, Helen Daley and the Office of Housing and Residence Life supervised the renovation of Campisi and McLaughlin Halls. Tom Shanks, SJ., John Privett, S.J., and others supported a new Communication Department Frs. Senkewicz, Rewak, and Paul Locatelli S.J., took the faculty on retreats to critique SCU's many programs. Evaluation of the core curriculum con- tinued after the retreats with the help of an N.E.H. grant. Other people's decisions spread the University's name. Dan Saracino, M.A., Mr. Gerwe, and others put together video tapes and brochures about SCU. Harold Keeling's and Nick Vanos' perfor- mances in the NIT brought national attention. So did the Rugby Club's eastern tour and the wom- en's basketball performance in The Holiday Clas- sic. The University's curriculum, reputation and campus grew because of the decisions of its many individuals. These moves made SCU what it was in 1985. MAKING THE RIGHT 1 T Promoting SCU s Growth Students and faculty Kendra Lee performed research together and Academics Editor studied abroad, and the University sponsored critiques span Editor of its academic and student services programs. Lynn Winninghoff fist, g, H: i Sk. ,xx ii'-me 8 Academics Eric Fischer a in a vana eofoneof L' k g d t g he 150 new IBM PCs nstalled by the University, Eugene Fischer, NLS., of the Jlechanical Engineering Dept. helps solve a design iuestion. Mr. Fischer an SCU alumnus. Sewing a co t me for the spring prod tion of Idiot's ACADEMICS POSITIVEA he challenge was to supplement the often te- dious nature of study with elements that en- ticed, enlightened, and inspired. The University's academic departments rose to this challenge, of- fering a wide range of course selections and ac- tivities that encouraged students to explore, to deepen their awareness, and, ultimately to strengthen socially responsible commitments. For the first time, students pursued double ma- jors and minors. Students and professors also worked on project research that not only added to their knowledge and experience but also contri- buted to biology, chemistry and other fields of study. Students went abroad and gained a new perspective on European culture as well as their own. Professors also travelled to Europe and the Far East on sabbaticals. The University itself began a self-examination and invited its faculty for a retreat to critique academic and student services programs. The Uni- versity also sponsored the Institute on Poverty and Conscience to expose the community to reali- ties at home and in the Third World. This academic climate encouraged students and faculty to explore and to act. And that continued until the end of the school year when students, Faculty and Staff Against Apartheid was formed and the Communication Department was ap- proved. IT C' TC T ltili l lil. lli I lf' 110 I LII I I Y ll' Delight, theatre arts major M A K I N G T H E R I G H T Roger Santos helps prep -Q .he show for its May 1 Jpening. E . Division A 1973 graduate of SCU, Barbara Murray returned to campus in 1978 to design costumes and teach in the Theatre Arts Dept. Ms. Murray received her Masters from Southern Methodist University. , :v?.Q27'y'g4 qizeztif N Qi 4. Q V -,QS Greg Schultz Y' " ff f. Greg Schultz "Killing two birds with one stone," - teaching Spanish NE and learning about her students as people - Rose Marie Beebe, Ph.D., encourages students to converse in Spanish as she teaches her course. Teaching religious studies, Fran Smith, SJ., draws from his previous experience as a Santa Clara student, in lecturing his class. Schultz 1 0 Academics Graduates Return to Teac Their experiences as students help instructors to build the close relationships they once enjoyed with their professors he short term effects of alter- ations made at SCU were often criti- cized by students and facultyg however, the benefits of these changes may be recotg- nized by students an faculty of the future. Over the years SCU has made changes such as admitting women and building new facili- ties. Current students did not recognize these changes as past im- provements but as characteristics of the University. Those who were most able to see these changes and a their effects were those who attended SCU and later returned to teach. One SCU graduate who could appreciate the University's changes was Rose Ma- rie Beebe, Ph.D., the Modern Languages De- partment. As an in- structor she took ad- vantage of these changes, "When I at- tended Santa Clara for- eign languages weren't required for science or business students. Since I'm teaching stu- dents who are re- quired, rather than want, to take my class, it's more of a challenge for me. I'm forced to by Sheila Gould be creative." Dr. Beebe also used other depart- ment's facilities to en- hance her course. For instance she used the T.V. faculty's video machine to tape Span- ish skits produced by her students. The 84-85 school year was the first with double majors and mi- nors. Henry Demmert, Ph.D. who graduated from SCU in 1965, saw two sides to this pro- gram. "The doub e ma- jors don't leave enough extras. With a double major the courses which are the key to liberal arts are elimi- natedf' On the other hand, Dr. Demmert felt that a double major combining business and liberal arts was useful compared to two majors in business or two in arts. Dr. Beebe would have had two minors with her major if SCU recognized them when she gradu- ated. She commented, "Double majors and mi- nors will be most bene- ficial when graduates are seeking jobs." The aspects of Dr. Beebe's and Dr. Dem- mert's careers as stu- dents which both feel carried over into their careers as instructors were the relationship they had with their professors. Dr. Dem- mert, developed a close relationship with a pro- fessor who strongly in- fluenced him to teach at Santa Clara. As a teacher, Dr. Demmert developed this sort of relationship with some of his students. "I open up to them and allow them to open up to me," said Dr. Dem- mert. "I want to help them as lmy professorj helped me. Dr. Beebe also opened up to her students. "Some of my professors were per- sonal friends. I've tried to cultivate what they've done, but to a greater degree," Dr. Beebe also gets to know her students through her teaching techniques. "I ask them personal ques- tions in Spanish. It's like killing two birds with one stone, I learn about my students and they learn Spanish." Santa Clara has al- lowed Dr. Beebe, Dr. Demmert, and others to take what they learned and use it in their teaching. Dr. Bee- be concluded, "I want- ed to come back to Santa Clara. I want to always be a part of it. I love this place!" Graduates Return To Teach Working for a theatre arts degree and a history degree keeps sophomore Tom Gough busy. Hg.-, ,lxwz V ffm, 5 , 'i,1:1un:'15E":lf" .a,,,,.f,H5:,o'. 6 e,'dw4'l1,f.1:,vQi ,",4xa,1,s,,,.A.'. '. ,.f.v.-'4V,,v,1A 'WMU' 1'n,.ftn11 'lg I. 'fag go'.:u! P., '11, , ,M ..,,,','n,4 . 3 .3 . -, 'n.,iff'w 5 . j , f- 3 - gf 1 In Y J'--...,f:ff,-:fn 'lf,",. ,,,L.n,. WPI... "ip +7925 t .,.tfq':,n.u:,g,0 "i,.5"fu,',lg '-'l 'I I U 1 g , Z v, W...v"l,.',l 'Q' 'I'lj,q"'c"'l'l' tg-."'n.l'.l" Double majors within the Business School were eliminated because they violated accrediation rules. Business majors still ask their dean, Andre Delbecq, Ph.D., for advice on a double major combining business and humanities, sciences or engineering. Most students are given the opportunity to carry a major and a minor. Junior Karen Fredrickson is majoring in English and minoring in Television, e E4 wsu lllq D , I 'Q 0 0 :..l"l..' t"'n"o, o'. g'.0, 'lv' I. 5 0 0 04 Greg Schultz Many students Who Wanted to broaden their liberal arts education request a double major in the School of Arts and Sciences from the dean, Joseph Subbiondo, M.A Double majors and minors allowed students an EXPA DED RRICU U Bob Senkewicz, S.J., said that the double major program offered business and engineer- ing students the chance to experience liberal arts classes and gave humanities stu- dents a chance to en- roll in more technical courses. Nancy Ed- dinger, a junior mar- keting major, com- mented, "A minor in history has made my studies much more in- terestingf' Any student could have a double major in any two departments of Engineering, and Arts and Sciences, or any department in Arts and Sciences combined with any department in Business or Engi- neering. And only in the Biology Depart- ment were academic minors denied. Although the minor program was consid- ered permanent, the major, students were forced to give up elec- tives in order to meet graduation require- ments. Janie Carmena, junior economics major, commented, "I tried to get a second major in education, but found that I would have to use up all of my elec- tives in order to gra- duate on time." After the trial period, the University was to decide how many elec- tives could be used to- ward a double major and if the required to- tal units to graduate with a double major should be increased. Despite the questions raised in the first year of the new program, many students were excited to have an op- tion for a second de- gree, and many took advantage of the op- portunities an extra majorfminor offered. by Lisa Varni Expanded Curriculum Providing a relaxing and cultural environment for it 1 4 Academics minority students, the Chicano Affairs Office, located on second floor Benson, allows Ilrna Rodriguez to take a break from her work load. Keeping minority students aware of external affairs that affect them, Director of Chicano Affairs, Inez Gomez, gives counseling and advice. Greg Schultz Greg Schull: Temporary secretary Patrice Towsen fills in for Robin Pope at the Black Affairs Office. The Office is a place of cultural exchange for black students. Meeting with Osunga Okello and Pam Danielo, the Director of the Black Affairs Office, Benjamin Bowser, Ph.D., offers academic counseling, a main service of the office. uw '91 'K is in we he 21,1 we I ,N at , -.K , ,: 'ln fi A, 'll' 9' Q, . 2 sy .Q ll vw 'r sig K if 2 Black, Chicano Affairs provide A SENSE OE CULTURAL IDE TITY The Black Affairs and Chicano Affairs Offices, located on second floor Benson, played a vital role in assisting SCU's minority undergraduates. Opening its doors in the mid-60s, the Chicano Affairs Office has since been the sole liaison between various SCU services and Chicano students. Accord ing to Director Inez Gomez, one of her principal responsi- bilities was to "channel information to students" versity offices such as Grants and Fellow- ships, Academic Re- sources and the Career Development and Placement Center. Her office also offered aca- demic counseling to most of the approxi- mately 25O Chicano and Latino students at SCU. Ms. Gomez worked with Mecha-el-Frente and planned activities such as the tutoring program that was of- fered to low-income ju- nior high school stu- dents. Chicano Affairs also lent considerable support to the "Ballet Folk-lorico," a dance group performing Mexican national dances. Meanwhile at the other end of the hall, the Black Affairs Office offered similar services. Under the direction of Benjamin .Bowser, Ph.D., the Black Affairs Office had a busy year. Dr. Bowser believed that "The most important service we provide is academic counseling to y Celine Cebedo our black students. An- other key role of this office is its position of consultant to other of- fices such as the Vice- President of Student Services in regards to the black student." Dr. Bowser's office was in- strumental in the orga- nization and prepara- tion for Martin Luther King Jr.'s birthday and commemoration. The Black Affairs Office scheduled numerous events which included lectures by Stokely Carmichael, Loften Mitchell, a perfor- mance by Philip Walk- er, and a black author's dramatic reading. Along with his many other duties, Dr. Bowser was also the advisor of Igwebuike, the black student's club. Both offices worked to increase the minor- ity enrollment at SCU. Their doors were al- ways open to the Chi- cano and black stu- dents seeking personal attention, support and a cultural sense of sta- bility. from Uni- A Sense Of Cultural Identity +1 ,, AUSTRIA ENGLAND FRANCE ITALY JAPA SPAIN Toasting to the harvest celebration at the Oktoberfest, Chet Chappell, Billy Fines, Paul Badaraco, Tom Kinney, Kerry Bradford, Eugene Keltgen, , Scott Alyn, Vince Brigantino, A Dennis Fraher, Steve Oddo, ' f f f Brian Evans, John del Santo A X V , and John McEnery party in H ' 5 Germany. Taking advantage of the ease of travel to European countries, Tina Raimondi and Mike Guerra took a short trip from Rome to Greece. Tina Raimondi Sitting in an outdoor cafe in Florence, Lisa Albo and Linda Connolly enjoy a refreshing citrus drink. Florence is just one of the cities in which students were able to study abroad. l 1 6 Academics A A," 'ft wt S with 'Qu- Tina Raimondi 7 Steve Oddo uring fall quarter at Santa Clara, many familiar faces failed to show up. This had happened before. These unseen students didn't drop out, transfer, or gra- duate. Instead, they opted for a semester or year of study abroad. 102 Santa Clara juniors and sen- iors spent a semester or a full year study- ing in Europe or Ja- pan. Studying, however, wasn't the only draw I I in ,uw W I 'I 'IT I ws Q, . IQ V, fr Sieve Oddo LO DO , PARIS, RO , VIENN : ROMANTIC CITIES COME TO LIFE AS SCU STUDENTS EXPLORE ART, POLITICS AND CULTURAL TREASURES Europe offered. Stu- dents were able to sample a wide variety of experiences from the bull fights in Ma- drid to the festivals in Freiburg. In the fall, The universities, however, were the main reason students came to "the conti- nent." The programs in Madrid, Paris, Nantes, and Freiburg many of the students offered courses in the gathered at the Okto- berfest in Munich. The students com- native language, while the other uni- versities offered pared notes and classes in English. shared experiences The students returned while drinking hearty from their exper- liter-mugs of Lowen- iences abroad with a brau and Hufbrau. good understanding of "I've never had so the country they had much fun in my life," visited and a new per- said junior Kathy spective on their Donat. home in America. "It made me appre- ciate America more," said junior John Del Santo, "I found Italy to be a little back- ward." This renewed es- teem for America came from a wider understanding of the people and cultures where students stayed - their exper- iences were an added feature to the diverse educational opportuni- ties offered at SCU. Traveling down the Seine, juniors Steve Oddo, Dennis Fraher and Chet Chappell enjoy the sights of Paris on their way to the Oktoberfest in Germany. by Steve Oddo London, Paris, Rome, Vienna 7- Writing on arms or hands is a technique invented for cheating during exams. Formulas and equations are sometimes put on cheat sheets for math and science tests, 1 8 Academics E 1 : E : .2 0 5 Z Although a University Committee reported 482 incidents of cheating, many were left unpunished. Dishonesty Studied by Steve Lozano s part of a re- newed plan to curb student dishonesty during the 1984-85 year, a faculty board began studying cheating by Santa Clara students. A sur- vey by the Academic Integrity Committee cited 482 incidents of cheating in 1982-83. "We wanted to raise the issue," said John Stewart, Ph.D., anthro- pology! sociology pro- fessor and member of the commitee. "It had not been raised enough." As members of the committee, Dr. Stewart and Carol White, Ph.D., of the Philos- ophy Department stud- ied student dishonesty with a hope "to create alternative policy op- tions to foster greater academic integrity." The committee sur- veyed over 160 SCU professors and discov- ered that the respon- dents were aware of 482 cases of cheating in 1982-83. Further- more, the committee's report stated that pre- vious reports and stu- dent interviews sug- gested that "the fre- quency of dishonesty is significantly greater than that observed by faculty." The committee re- port also outlined eight disciplinary measures taken by faculty in re- sponse to student di- shonesty. Approxi- mately half of the time professors either "warned the student about cheating or ig- nored the incident be- cause of the lack of evidence." Only 14 per- cent of the incidents prompted professors to give a student "an F on the assignment or exam." However, these per- centages can not be easily compared, sug- gested Dr. White. "It's my hunch that in many cases the only thing the professors could do is warn the student," said Dr. White. "It's difficult to prove that students glancing around the room during an exam were actually cheat- ing." The committee's sur- vey also specified dif- ferent types of stu- dent cheating during the 1982-83 academic year. And of the seven types of cheating out- lined, the most com- mon violations were in business, history! science and mathema- tics!natural sciences. "Plagiarism from sec- ondary sources" was the most common type of cheating in the arts! humanities with 57 in- cidents. Only 21 inci- dents of "copying from students during in- class exams" were re- ported in that division. The lowest number of reported incidents occured in engineering. Only five percent of the total number of re- ported cases were in engineering while 37 percent of the cases occurred in business. The second highest number of reports oc- curred in arts!humani- ties with 25 percent. History! social sciences and mathematics! na- tural science followed with 19 percent and ten percent, respective- ly. "This problem is not unique to Santa Clara, declared Dr. Stewart. "Around the country and here at Santa Clara there has been a lack of academic integ- rity," he said. Dr. Stewart cited increased pressure for students to succeed in school as a reason for student di- shonesty. "The stresses for students are great, which leads to a natu- ral tendency to cheat." said Dr. Stewart. Dr. Gina De Ranieri ob- served, "People cheat because universities, graduate schools, and law schools put too much emphasis on grades as opposed to knowledge in the sub- ject. College students feel that they need to get good grades in or- der to succeed. There- fore, they will do any- thing, including cheat- ing, to get the grades." Dishonesty Studied as 23? W Q qw PROFS. REFLEC tudents weren't the only mem- bers of the Santa Clara community who eeded the opportunity llc get away from the hectic schedule of col- lege life. Administra- ors and faculty alike ecognized the impor- lltance of discussing to- ics away from the dai- y routine, and teach- rs were encouraged to attend special faculty etreats, which were rovided throughout he school year. The last faculty re- treats were held in the early 1980s and the current administration decided it was time to evive this worthwhile rogram. The 1984-85 ersions offered facul- ty an opportunity to Elk informally with niversity President William Rewak, S.J., as well as express their opinions to vice- presi- dents Paul Locatelli, S.J., and Bob Senkewicz, SJ. Six re- treats were held, each with approximately 40 teachers in attendance, at the Jesuit retreat house in the Los Gatos hills. The sessions last- ed only four hours on Wednesdays to facili- tate attendance. Fr. Senkewicz said be- tween 85 and 90 per- cent of the faculty took advantage of the op- portunity, in his words, "a good turnout." The day was divided into sections, each with a discussion led by one of the administrators. Fr. Rewak's talk em- phasized the Jesuit tra- dition of the University and stressed improved collaboration between the various groups in the Santa Clara com- munity. The president said interaction be- tween students, teach- ers, non-faculty and administrators was im- portant to improve the direction of Santa Clara. In order for the University to continue to grow, Fr. Rewak said, lines of communi- cation had to remain open. Fr. Locatelli dis- cussed the academic life of the University. Teachers were asked for input on their man- datory course load which required them to teach seven classes per year. This meant that at least one quar- ter was filled with three classes. Many felt this amount of work prevented some professors from giving the proper amount of attention to each stu- dent and to research. Fr. Locatelli's section also considered Santa Clara's academic calen- dar, the benefits and problems of the quar- ter system, and the lack of classes on Q 2 2 it il Wednesdays. Finally, Fr. Senkewicz spoke on student life and plans for developing student services. Some specific questions involved the balance between male and female students, the possibility of creat- ing more space for on- campus housing, and the effectiveness of the intramural program. After each presenta- tion, the faculty was given time to ask ques- tions, exchange reac- tions and raise other areas of concern. Those faculty mem- bers who attended the retreats considered the experience worthwhile, and Fr. Locatelli was pleased with the re- sults. "We received positive responses about the discussions," - said Fr. Locatelli. by Chnf. "Many teachers said Stamp? 'S their day was enlight- and Klm eningf' Clark Escaping the hectic schedule of the quarter system, faculty members met at the lesuit retreat house in Los Altos Hills to discuss informally topics ranging from course overloads to the effectiveness of the intramural program. After spending a day discussing the Santa Clara approach to teaching, studentffaculty interaction, and faculty workload requirements physics professor Philip McCormick, Ph.D., talks with a colleague about the future of SCU. Profs. Reflect ? '1 , ,L 2 Q is SCU PAYS TRIB TE To ITS TV MAjoRS Original music, professional television productions, glitter, entertaining performers, and champagne. All these and more could be found at the Eighth Annual Golden Johnnies Television Awards Ceremony. The John- nies, as they were lovingly referred to, recognized the outstanding effort and time put into each show produced by San- ta Clara television stu- dents. The Johnnies were also an opportuni- ty for students in the television, Drama and dance programs to work together in a combined effort. Many of the John- nies' performers were relatively new to the SCU stage, but the fo- cus of the night was on tribute, not acting technique. The show touched on different interpretations of tele- vision, and was high- lighted by a well-per- formed jab at American TV watchers entitled "Couch Potato." While the cast bopped around stage in pajamas and bunny slippers, the lyr- ics complained of the malaise of the TV viewer, and the need for snacks during com- mercials. Kristin Kusanovich, a Johnnies performer, felt the most successful part of the show was its exaggerated por- trayal of the 80s soci- ety completely depen- dent on TV. "The rea- son the show worked was that it was easy to poke fun at TV and the people who watch it," said Kristin. "The audi- ence could relate to the jokes, and that's why the show was a success." The main success, however, was that of the winning students themselves. Awards were given for best public service an- nouncement, best slide interlude, best perfor- mance by talent, best documentary and over- all best show. The time students spent produc- ing programs often Went unnoticed, but a "Golden Johnnie" made it all worthwhile for the winners. Best PSA winner Dorio Bar- bieri felt the late night edits paid off. "I'm thrilled that I won and it was really a sur- prise," said Dorio. "The competition was tough, but the extra time was worth it." Dorio's tal- ent, Joe Alvarnas, was thrilled as well. "I nev- er thought four hours of work for thirty sec- onds of air time would be worth it until the show won the award. The final result proves that the TV program can perform miracles with a small budget," said Joe. With the advent of a communication major, the Johnnies promised to be one of the factors that would keep the television program in contact with the drama and dance programs. The show's success was summed up by the comments of junior television major Pete Coglianese. "The cul- mination of weeks of preparation was a show of shows," said Pete. by Richard Hendricks There is nothing better than a pillow, box of crackers and late night television. Karen Fredrickson extoles the virtues of American society in the song skit 'Couch Potato." .. 0 .: w .2 u. .2 n. nu SCU Pays Tribute To Its TV Majors 1m .Min-.aw fi .ir ,,,,. ff.- , 'W' ""' 'MM . .7 Participation in experiments, Whether on a one to one basis or in a group, is required for all students taking a psychology course. Mala Matacin gained insight into these experiments after a discussion with Kate Conway, Ph.D. Conducting a required psychology experiment on reactions to certain situations and stimuli, juniors Amy Shumway and Dennis La Torre use data gathered from Watching a rat and try to relate it to human responses. 'WW nv NW ff Max Mancini "" Finding interesting research projects to use as class curriculum is a task on which Robert Numan, Ph.D., and other professors spend much time. EXPLGRI Psychology students participate in department experiments and attempt to gain insights into the world of clinical psychology. G THE PSY HE mages of mad sci- entists in white coats, aided by nunchbacked assistants .nd performing night- marish experiments, may have crept into he imaginations of a ew psychology stu- lents. Yet despite the light apprehension felt ny some, the course re- luirement of participa- ion in a minimum of hree Psychology De- Iartment experiments 'er quarter was not he cause of too much istress. On the con- rary, most students ound it rather enlight- ning. The purpose of this equirement was for tudents to learn some- hing about psychology hrough experimenta- lon. According to Mar- 'in L. Schroth, Ph.D., it was "the best way to find out how psycholo- gists really work. The student is actually in- volved rather than a passive observer." The students partici- pated as subjects in two types of depart- ment research. The first kind was the fac- ulty-initiated project, the majority being ba- sic research in either social behavior or, as in the case of Dr. Schroth, testing condi- tions for learning. The second kind involved the experiments con- ducted by more ad- vanced students under the supervision of a faculty member. This gave these students the chance to imple- ment the knowledge they received in class and to discover what the world of psycholo- gy was like outside of the classroom. These experiments proved a valuable opportunity for students to earn credit and expand their knowledge. Students were also given the alternative of attending lectures or volunteering for off- campus organizations. Sherrie Crouch, a freshman biology major who considered chang- ing her major to psy- chology, fulfilled her requirement by volun- teering at the Chil- dren's Health Council in San Jose where she observed young chil- dren. And although the experience she got did not directly apply to the introductory psy- chology course she was taking, she felt it I would be helpful in further studies. Many of the stu- dents, such as fresh- man Robert Chamber- lain, agreed that direct participation in re- search was "a good ex- periencej' but not all those involved saw the value of participation from a learning point of view. Michelle Mul- lin, freshman biology major, said "I think our participation helped the student's research project, but the pur- pose was never clearly explained to us." The students' impres- sions of the experi- ments were as varied as were the experi- ments themselves. And each student received insights to the world of psychology through their participation. by Kathl Coad een Y Exploring the Psyche Handcarved statues of monks and saints on angel wings are among the mission artifacts that were taken from the dig This dig was part of the Anthropology Departments field study program J-ft' A -can , .Lf WValls were Constructed to mark the boundaries of the old missions. This site is one of the five original areas of the Mission Santa Clara, Original pieces of tile. handcrafted pottery, and drinking pitchers are many of the artifacts taken from the Mission dig, All iirtifgiets were on display in the deSaisset Museum on the SCU campus. 28 Academics 1 M SSIO DIG RE EALS CLUES T0 SCU'S PAST 'he Anthropology Department had an interesting on-going study on its hands during the summer cf 1985. Led by David Huelsbeck, Ph.D., students in the Anthropology 197 class continued their tudy of one of the five sites of the Mission Santa Clara. "Originally," said Dr. Huelsbeck, "the rst Mission was built After earthquakes da- pproximately at the orth end of the San ose Airport, and was ooded out after two ears." After another maged this develop- ment in 1818, the mis- sionaries began the fifth, and last, Mission Santa Clara on the vo years at a location land the church occu- V1 somewhat higher round, the missionar- rs decided to begin uilding a permanent hurch. "Up to that aint," explained Dr. iuelsbeck, "they con- .ructed buildings by riving sapling ltreesj :to the ground, weav- ig brush in between gem, then packing iud on top. For the 1ird site they used iobe bricks to con- Lruct permanent Jildingsf' This third te of the mission, hich the field study Jntinued excavating i the summer of 1985, as located at the cor- er of Franklin Street id Campbell Avenue. pies today. Arthur Spearman, S.J., author of The Five Franciscan Churches of the Mis- sion Santa Clara, began the archaeological dig near the third site. It was Mark Lynch, Ph.D., who started to integrate students into the field study. In the summer of 1982, he and his group uncov- ered the foundation of one of the buildings. But later that year, a drunk driver hit and killed Dr. Lynch on the Alameda. Dr. Huelsbeck has used many of Dr. Lynch's notes to begin his work. "He really laid the foundation for the study," said Dr. Huels- beck, "but it's now at a point where it can pro- ceed on its own ac- cord." So far, the field study under Dr. Huels- beck has found a wide variety of artifacts. They have accumulat- ed many pieces of ado- be, including both floor and roof tiles. The dig- gers have also found remains of Mexican and Indian pottery. By studying these artifacts and others, such as animal bones and food remains, Dr. Huelsbeck and his group were able to be- gin to piece together the lives of the Span- ish missionaries and the converted Indians who lived at the Mis- sion. by Mark Chambers Mission Dig Reveals Clues To SCU's Past Beginning painters Lynn A dedicated artist, Chet Wirininghoff and Mary Louis Sabotka spends many hours Regina piCC6 together a outside of class completing reproduction of a his painting, professional painting. Q17 Greg Schultz Throughout the year, the Freightdoor Gallery, in the Art building, exhibits the works of many professional artists such as Don Fritz, a graduate from UC Davis. This abstract piece is part of his exhibition. Concentrating on her ceramics art project, Kristine Burns works to Complete the assignrnent.Ceramies is one of many art classes offered at SCU 30 Academics -!"'f:' A' .fv""'M Linda Horio linda Horio F-'-"""' I H if E d Horio During the first week of April, the Freightdoor Gallery exhibited the works of senior, art major, Maria Lobo. This piece was included in this exhibition which is Maria's first. expanding its facility and its faculty, SCU's Art ment sparks renewed interest and enters N-EW Di Nsio n an effort to add a fresh perspective to their educations, non-art majors were taking a renewed inter- est in SCU's Art De- partment. This pleased art majors who were tired of being treated like second class stu- dents by students from other schools. "I think the Art Department has gotten more sup- port from the student body, more people are taking art classes and seem to be accepting art as a legitimate field of study," said senior Maria Lobo. According to assis- tant professor Kelly Deitweiler, M.F.A., the newly renovated build- ing, creating twice the space as before added to the department's new image. "The ren- ovation really gave the department a sense of organization which helped to unify it. Our goal for this year has been to improve the quality of teaching," commented Mr. Deitweiler. Two instructors were also added to this year's staff. Brigid Bar- ton, Ph.D., the former director of the de Sais- set, taught courses ranging from art histo- ry to museum studies, while artist Mark McCloud taught ceram- ics. SCU students also began to make their mark in the art world. Seniors Jesus Guerra and Ed Duran opened a show at the Freight- door Gallery, a stu- dent-operated art showcase catering not only to student artists, but also to professional Bay Area artists. Fine Arts Club President John Schaefer noted, "This has been the Freightdoor's most suc cessful year to date. By the end of the fall quarter we were com- pletely booked for the entire school year." The renovations, the added staff and the in- terest by art and non- art majors combined to make the Art Depart- ment a vital dimension by' of an SCU education. loan A New Dimension ,f v' an 4. Q Wh W - 4 fe' Wa A ' . SL 5 'if' x uit., L.. , ,. x X ,bex Q- g 2 4 'G-PM Q S we i Starring in the Royal Shakespeare Company's musical version of Comedy of Errors, Jon Meyers, Dorio Barbieri and Jim Raible enlivened Mayer Thcatre's audiences throughout the first week of March. Theor , Imaginatioilinamnimate COLLEGE THEATRE N o you wanted to be an actor? The SCU Theatre rts Department com- gned practical sides of tting with the history iid philosophy of dra- ia and graduated stu- ants who were not nly technically profi- ent, but had broad beral arts training as ell. Many college theater apartments concen- 'ated solely on stage 'ork without teaching iuch in the way of ieory or encouraging broad variety of lasses. Fred Tollini, .J., chair of SCU's heatre Arts Depart- ient, however, felt it 'as 'tessentialn to com- ine actual perfor- iance techniques with ifferent forms of training to produce more knowledgeable and better actors. To give students a better conception of the pressures after col- lege theater, several professional actors came to SCU both to lecture and to partici- pate in actual perfor- mances. Noel Harrison, Maurice Daniels, John Reich, and Patrick Stewart of the Royal Shakespeare Company were some of the guests in theater classes. Jagienka Drweski from Poland became part of the Theatre Arts Department and played the lead in the fall production of Mother Courage and her Children. Richard Hendricks, a freshman actor in the play, felt her input was invalu- able. "To work with someone who had pro- fessional theater exper- ience was great," said Richard. t'You can deal with theory day in and day out, and think about being an actor, but that will never get you where you want to go. You won't get any- where without practi- cal tools of exper- iencef' In choosing which plays to perform, Fr. Tollini and his staff of directors tried to bal- ance the season with at least one musical, one serious show, and one comedy. The group combined several of these elements in a musical Version of Shakespeare's Comedy of Errors presented in winter quarter. The comedy Idiot's Delight was performed in spring. Auditions were not restricted to drama ma- jors and this gave the shows diversity. For example, Todd Gardi- ner, a freshman TV major, was able to per- form in Comedy of Er- rors. SCU's Theatre Arts Department taught fu- ture actorsg it worked on more than just me- chanics. "We want stu- dents to know their talents and their limi- tations," said Fr. Tol- lini. "They should learn to express them- selves." by Chris Stampolis College Theatre Assistant professor of history and co-director of the international business progran Barbara Molony, Ph.D., enriched her studies by researching in Japan. Dr. Molony summer trip, which wasn't officially considered a sabbatical, focused on women textil Worker Another missing face, Robert Pfeiffer, Ph.D., took his six month sabbatical to Japan in the spring. When he returned, Dr. Pfeiffer resumed his position as chairman of the Chemistry l Department. 1 University Communicalions Eric Fisch Glen Malsumura Chairman of the Biology Department and associate professor, Thomas Fast, Ph.D., was one of the instructors at SCU who took a sabbatical during the '84- '85 school year. Among the many Santa Clara professors taking sabbatieals, assistant professor of political science, Dennis Gordon, Ph.D, chose to do his research in the Caribbean. 34 Academics A Teachers exchange cultures with foreign nations while taking well deserved excursions to japan, the Caribbean, and Europe SCU PROFESSORS RESEARCH ABRGAD ,. I abbatical. Ac- cording to The American Heri- tage Dictionary, a sab- batical is "a leave of absence granted every seven years, as to a college professor, for travel, research or rest." Thomas Fast, Ph.D., chairman of the Biol- ogy Department, began his sabbatical before his seventh-year-break from teaching. Dr. Fast was work- ing at NASA-Ames Re- search Center in Moun- tain View on a project which was scheduled on board a shuttle flight on April 30, 1985. Dr. Fast said that their main goal for this pro- ject was "to measure and study some aspects of the changes of hu- man physiology in space." He remarked that the astronauts of- ten encountered major biological changes in space. The research team that Dr. Fast was part of hoped to allevi- ate this discomfort in space travel. The pro- ject was delayed twice because of unforeseen problems but did final- ly "get off the ground." Meanwhile, Robert Pfeiffer, Ph.D., chair- man of the Chemistry Department, made plans for his sabbatical. He left for Japan on March 31st for a six- month research stint at the University of To- kyo. He was engaged in studying agricultural chemistry, specifically insect pheromone com- pounds. Dr. Pfeiffer worked with a team of Japanese scientists headed by Dr. Kenji Mori. "I'm really look- ing forward to this. I have been taking Japa- nese lessons and I hope l'll be able to learn enough in 10 weeks," commented Dr. Pfeiffer about his plans. These plans included a stay in an international stu- dent village on the campus of the universi- ty Another missing face on the SCU campus was Tim Lukes, Ph.D., a member of the Politi- cal Science Depart- ment. He has been on a one-year sabbatical which started during the summer of '84. He taught at the Loyola University in Rome, sharing his knowledge of the American politi- cal structure with Ital- ian and other European students. This type of outside research took good professors away from SCU for long periods, but they were well-de- served respites from academic routines. They allowed profes- sors to share their ex- pertise with communi- ties outside SCU. And the experience gained from these communi- ties, in turn, enriched those professors who took advantage of a sabbatical. by Cehne Cebedo SCU Professors Research Abroad Hwmenmw Each Monday night, engineering and science majors gather in the presidents office for a poetry seminar. They discuss American poets, including T.S. Eliot, Emily Dickinson and Walt Whitman, among others. Selected works of an assigned poet are presented each Week by one student. Taking his turn, engineering major John Sanders shares a favorite poem with the class. 36 Academics Ullman-ul, t ffff f in Greg Schultz Greg Schultz In addition to discussing iamous poets, William Ftewak, S.J., enjoys writing by xoetry and contributed a Chris :ample of his work to the , winter edition of "The Owl." Stampolis Seizing the opportunity to teach, William Rewak, S. . exposes engineering and science majors to poetry RETURNING TO THE CLASSROC fter a difficult Monday filled with invoices, fundraising appoint- ments, and complaints of all sorts, any univer- sity administrator could have been ex- cused for looking for- ward to the afternoon's closing whistle. Few SCU administrators needed extra work to do, and the University President least of all lacked tasks to accom- plish. However, Presi- dent William Rewak, S.J., used his winter Monday evenings to return to teaching, and exposed a select num- ber of engineering and natural science majors to the intricacies of po- etry. A former full-time teacher, Fr. Rewak had always enjoyed working with students and he gladly seized the opportunity to get back to a classroom at- mosphere. The presi- dent's office became the setting for the dis- cussion of such poets as Robert Frost and e.e. cummings. The class was not open to business or humanities majors and Fr. Rewak felt this restriction al- lowed the engineers and scientists to ex- plore a new subject without competing with students more ex- perienced in the study of English. "In a uni- versity such as Santa Clara," said Fr. Rewak, "science and engineer- ing majors should get as much literature as they can. This class provides them with an opportunity to take a course which is non- threatening and it al- lows them to do some- thing they haven't done before. Students who have not been confronted with poetry often approach it in a "Science and engineering majors should get as much literature as they can. This class allows them to do something they haven't done before." - William Rewak, SJ University President fresh manner with commendable naivetef' By relying on his own previous knowl- edge of the material and working with a relatively inexperi- enced group of stu- dents, it was easier for the president to bal- ance the responsibil- ities of his position, and still receive the personal satisfaction gained from teaching. "I don't have to do a great deal of research or study, the kind of study I would have to do for humanities or English majors," said Fr. Rewak. "This is suitable for engineers and natural science majors because many of them come to poetry without much previous knowledge of the sub- ject. There is the op- portunity to make mis- takes and say silly things, and not be in- timidated by those mis- takes. It's a basic course which, timewise, I can handle with ease." Students were re- quired to survey an en- tire book of poetry each week and to choose one poem for class discussion. Mostly American poets were discussed, including T.S. Eliot, Emily Dick- inson and Walt Whit- man. But aside from the subject matter it- self, Fr. Rewak simply enjoyed having the op- portunity to return to teaching. "I hadn't taught for a couple of years be- cause of the time com- mitment," said Fr. Rewak. "But this quar- ter I discovered I would be free on the Mondays involved. I like to do it because the classroom offers variety. I enjoy teach- ing and I don't like to stay away from it too long." Returning To The Classroom Trying to overcome world problems requires long hours in meetings for Model U.N. participants Julie Rauner, Sharon Wiebe, Colleen Laing and Rosie Slawinski. But sometimes group meetings were scheduled around the pool. Greg Schultz Political science professor, Dennis Gordon, Ph.D.. serves as advisor for the Model United Nations Organization. This group models foreign countries and attempts to solve their problems. Preparing their strategies to approach world problems effectively, Dennis Gordon, Ph.D., and Model U.N. participants Mike Vellequette, Rosie Slawinski, Paul Matteoni and Mary Kay Lauth assemble before going on the Weekend Conference in Saeramento. Academics Experiencing the many difficulties nations encounter, SCU students participate in the Model United Nations Simulation ST DE TS GATHER TG STUDY A EBATE ORLD RGBLEMS or fifteen politi- cally minded SCU students, Sacramento's Model United Nations Con- vention offered an op- portunity to simulate real U.N. meetings and learn about the view- points of other nations. Representatives from colleges throughout the West Coast con- vened to debate, re- solve and overcome "world problems" be- tween their assigned countries. Freshman Rona committee, Rona felt she had limited politi- cal clout to pass her resolution. "The E.E.C. CEuropean Economic Communityb had no power, since the west- ern block nations were never there," com- plained Rona. Michelle Greiten, a sophomore, represent- ed France as well, sit- ting in committees sometimes as large as 50 people. "Each stu- dent was delegated to a committee and before the debate you pre- tration of long hours of debate, students often spent afternoon hours at the nearby pool. As a senior, Mary Kay Lauth was pleased to see Santa Clara re- ceive more important countries than in years past. "Countries such as Syria and Bolivia were interesting," said Mary Kay, "but having France was presti- gious." Mary Kay was also honored by an in- vitation to the comme- moratory U.N. simula- tion held held over said 160 were represented, of which Santa Clara sent delegates for three: France, Ireland and the island country of Barbados. Rona repre- sented France, one of five countries on the security council with the United States, Eng- land, the Soviet Union and China. Different sets of countries met with one another in separate locations, but since there were very few western block na- tions within Rona's to take said Michelle. views, "To propose a resolu- tion, you had to send up a note to be on the speaker's list." Although meeting from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. was not uncommon, the students were giv- en freedom to take time out for meals as well as call suspension for leisure time. The International Court of Justice Committee cleverly arranged to hear cases in a jacuzzi. To alleviate the frus- given summer in cisco. Though the real U.N. may have been a ways off for most students, MODEL U.N. was the next best thing to be- ing there. From a sur- prise Uterrorist attack," to impromptu meetings in whirlpools, M.U.N. gave students the chance to learn about politics in a friendly at- mosphere. by Rob DeBarros Students Gather To Study And Debate World Problems Much research and time goes into choosing a career. Jodie Guardino looks for opportunities at the Career Development and Placement Center. After scanning the job opportunities filed in the Career Development Center, students Robert Norton and John Lorria discuss the possible career choices they discovered. 40 Academics Matt Keowen Several Volumes of job descriptions are available at the center. Many students, like Dave Volk and Mimi Faulders, take advantage of the volumes in preparing to look for a job. FD BL E JEANS TO 1 ESS SUITS Students research careers in order appeal to prospective employers. t the start of fall quarter, many ambi- tious seniors substitut- ed their blue jeans for business suits and be- gan interviewing with prospective employers. These same ambitious seniors who did not know how to write re- sumes or figure out their career goals paid visits to the Career De- velopment and Place- ment Center. Pat Swatfager-Haney and her staff at the Center sponsored workshops and ar- ranged appointments to help students plan their careers, Ms. Swatfager-Haney said that the departments goal was "to teach the students how to orga- nize their career goals and make contacts with employers." Over 115 companies, ranging from IBM, Macy's and Bank of America, participated in the winterfspring recruitment. Nearly 80 percent of the compan- ies that recruited on campus were interest- ed in business and en- gineering students. Ms. Swatfager-Haney said that "jobs were avail- able for liberal arts students, but the stu- dents may have had to look beyond campus recruitment to find them." Although accounting students were still hop- ing for jobs with the "Big Eight" and engi- neers were not passing up interviews with IBM and Hewlett Packard, there was an increased interest in small to medium sized firms. The smaller firms offered fewer en- try-level positions, but once accepted, the stu- dent had a better ,,,, . chance of advance- ment. Students felt that Silicon Valley was the best place to workg they preferred staying close to home. Companies were still looking for students with impressive grades, however, they were also interested in, according to Ms. Swat- fager-Haney, "how well you've done your homework." Employers were looking for stu- dents who had planned their career goals and researched the struc- ture of the company. As Ms. Swatfager- Haney said, "Santa Clara has a good repu- tation among business- es, and graduates are doing well in the job market." by Lisa Varni Hewlett Packard, based in Silicon Valley, recruits students majoring in engineering and business Typical salaries for graduating seniors with engineering and business degrees range from 322,000 to 528,000 Blue leans To Business Suits ,QM Cat dissection in Human Biology is a requirement for all psychology majors. Lisa Eckelkamp and Amy Spanfelner examine muscle fibers, the first anatomical observation. 1, Long hours of study are required for every major. Many students, like Dave Lewinski, find the library a good place to work on projects, Adviser to Arts and Science students and a physics professor, John Drahmann, Ph.D., came to the university in 1954. Part of Dr. Drahmann's job is to counsel students about graduation i requirements. Eric Fisher ,W Eric Fisher Using a portable camera, Warren Sewell films a student Walking around campus to use later in his Directing I class, an upper division television course. 42 Academics Y Matt Keowen MTH?" Mikie Mail Keowen ' ' 'Kilim 4 ,,.,. ' il ' i ns... W, , 4 , i af ii " - . ,.., A A X ' '. . . the present interviewing class is the most prepared, most urofessional, and the best directed class seen in years." areer Choices Abound for ajors in all Fields of Stud very college student has been guilty of mverusing the common Jhrase, "What's your najor?" It served as an 'introductory cushion" 'or shy freshmen, a 'conversation piece" for sophomores, a 'concerned thought" or juniors, and, for :ome seniors, a "panic :tricken moment." At SCU, one may mursue a liberal arts legree fwhich was the host popularb, a busi- less degree fwhich vas second in lineb, or in engineering degree the third choiceb. Whichever major you selected, you were as- sured of engaging in enlightening discussion about the advantages and disadvantages of your choice with peo- ple who both agreed and disagreed with that field of study. Perhaps the most no- table opinions about majors were evident on the men's room stalls in Orradre Library. Opinions, like t'Busi- ness majors are narrow minded," "Engineers are nerds," or "Liberal Arts majors have no purpose in life,"were scrawled across the stalls. Of course, these discussions were good entertainment, and perhaps they did voice feelings about the rela- tionships between SCU's different schools and colleges. The Career Develop- ment and Placement Center boasted, 'tWe've had several re- cruiters tell us that the present interviewing class is the most pre- pared, most profession- al, and best directed class they've seen in years." And in many cases the school or col- lege from which the student graduated didn't influence the re- cruiters' comment. Credit was due to all students, because by year's end graduates in all majors were finding work. The Engineering School graduates land- ed the highest paid en- try-level jobs upon graduation, with sala- ries ranging up to 5B28,000. The business graduates were equally successful with salaries averaging 322,000 And, yes, liberal arts majors were finding jobs this year at an in- creasing rate, with sal- aries ranging from 312,000 to 320,000 In fact, the most recent trend in the famed "real world" was the demand for liberal arts majors in traditionally business-oriented jobs. by Rich Wafer 1 eff' aL ff. f ,Q "" L. " 9, Never et Them See You WE ou signed up three weeks before and the big day finally came . . . an interview with the company that you had wanted to work for since you were a little kid. You pulled your navy blue suit, still in its bag from the cleaners, out of the closet and polished your wing-tip shoes. Before leaving the house you grabbed your folder filled with references and your re- sume, took one last look in the mirror to make sure that you looked "just right," meaning conservative, and headed out. On the way to the interview your hands shook and you thought about all of the questions that they could ask and tried to think of intelli- gent answers that would show your true abilities. The nervous flutters in your stomach were nothing when com- pared to the sinking feeling you had as you walked into the inter- view cubicle and were confronted by your prospective employer. You kept telling your- self to calm down, but with each question the room seemed to get hotter and smaller. You felt the sweat break-out on your fore- head and on your palms. The interviewer hit you with the classic questions . . . What are your best qualities? What are your worst qualities? What is your career goal? And, last but not least, the dread ed - What is your g.p.a.? You struggled through each question and couldn't figure out why it was so much easier to answer them when you were alone in front of the bath- room mirror. You made it through the interview only to find out that there was just one position avail- able and that you were the 100th person inter- viewed. You wondered about your chances for being choseng wouldn't the last person inter- viewed be best remem- bered? You told your friends that the inter- view had gone You thought the in- terview was the hard part, but after sending your thank-you letter you waited. One week, then two. After three weeks you chalked up the interview as a learning experience and headed back to the Career Development and Placement Center to line up a new "les- son." This time your tie would be straight and the interviewer would remember your smile and brilliant an- swers over all of the other people. Like the deodorant commercial said, "Let them know you're in- terested and convince them that you'd be a great employee, but never let them see ou Y sweat." And eventually you will get a job. After scanning down the countless columns of career opportunities in the Job section of The Mercury News, Dominoo s Pizza doesn t sound half bad. liISH'l'lill ......W,,t.,,e.,,,mq,, ,wma 5 if Em: Fischer "Looking just right" plays an important role when applying for jobs. Modeling two different colored socks Chris Nyssen demonstrates exactly what not to wear to an interview. Never Let Them See You Sweat 1 The Women's Center expanded its services to reach as many Santa Clara students and faculty as possible. Activity and Support Center by Mark Chambers Academics he Women's Center "tried to reach as many students as it could," according to Sylvia Lo- pez, a psychology ma- jor and staff member of the Women's Center. Sylvia explained that members of the staff visited individual hall floor meetings to introduce the Center's staff to resident stu- dents. The Women's Center also sponsored an "R.A. Dinner" where the participants brainstormed about ac- tivities for the year, in- cluding possible discus- sions about sexuality, health, and relation- ships. "The twofold pur- pose of the Women's Center," said Sarah Dennison, a graduate Law student and Assis- tant Director, "was to act as an activities and support center for women on the Santa Clara campus and also as a resource and re- ferral service for all students." The Center conduct- ed workshops useful to students in their daily lives including ones concentrating on alco- holism, sexuality, and auto mechanics, which, said Sylvia, "the wom- en students seemed to enjoy a lot." Besides acting as a support ser- vice, the Women's Center also maintained a well-stocked library of books, magazines, and studies concerning women's issues. "Anyone was free to come and use our re- sources," said Sylvia. "but I think there was a lot of prejudice among men. Ms. Denni- son pointed out the two main reasons why many people did not use the resources: "The first problem was that people didn't know we were here. The second difficulty was that the general conception of what a Women's Center does was narrowly defined in people's minds. They didn't think our services applied to them." The Women's Center had many goals, which included strengthening ties with the Women's Studies Program. In Ms. Dennison's opinion, "even though they fthe Women's Studies Pro- gram! concentrated on the aspects fof wom- en's issuesl, we are more actively orient- ed." And with this ori- entation SCU's Wom- en's Center brought a greater awareness of women's issues to the University. l Malt Keow Preparing the quarterly newsletter, Diane Gilkeson, a stude staff member, helps get out information to the University students, faculty and administratic Adding new schedules con- cerning upcoming events and speakers, Sarah Dennison up- dates the bulletin board out- Nm AQ TV ' 5 5 Greg Schultz side the Women's Center. 3 3 3 in 1 'Wag- Many students choose to write papers for classes that concern women's roles and find thc Women's Center an excellent place to get infor- mation. Kathleen Day takes advantage of the numerous publications available in the office. Greg Schultz Under the direction of Diane Trombetta, the Women's Center conducts workshops and provides services for Santa Clara men and women Activity And Support Center H SCU becomes aware of world poverty through EXPGSURE TO THE PROBLEM by lulia Lavaroni 48 Academics ducation has been touted as the source for changing what is wrong in the world. The University of San- ta Clara sponsored dis- cussions, exhibits, films, and workshops comprising an "Insti- tute," designed to raise the level of conscious- ness about a relevant, social issue. The Institute on Pov- erty and Conscience was no less stimulating than the two previous Institutes and seemed even more relevant with the Worldwide concern over the fa- mine in Ethiopia. University President William Rewak, SJ., said at the announce- ment of the topic for As part of the Institute on Poverty and Conscience, many guest speakers were invited to talk on related issues. Cesar Chavez speaks on behalf of the Mexican immigrants. the third annual Insti- tute, "We have an obli- gation to our students: to confront their con- sciences with the fact of poverty." A planning commit- tee of faculty, staff, and students set out to accomplish the task of encouraging awareness by arranging for guest speakers, organizing informational faires and workshops, and gathering films and ex- hibits, as well as set- ting up 33 department- al courses ranging through several disci- plines. Highlighted speakers in the month of Janu- ary were Cesar Cha- vez, President of the United Farmworkers of America, and Julian Bond, State Senator from Georgia, whose topics were "Poverty and the Plight of the Farm Worker" and "Politics and Poverty,' respectively. Christina Pehl, sophomore, who attended both the Cha- vez and Bond lectures said of the Institute, "It's enlightening for those of us who are in a position to help vic- tims of famine and to change their plight." In light of the trage- dy in Ethiopia, the In- stitute on Poverty and Conscience was not only timely, but neces- sary in the education of many SCU students who have not exper- ienced poverty abroad or in their own com- munities. iw if . f.,, A. ,gm 4 ' .again fi, Eric Fischer Approaching the subject objectively, Michael Harrington defines poverty. He also offers possible solutions to this severe worldwide problem. Audience participation is encouraged throughout the lectures and discussions. Many people from the San Eric Fischer Speaking on poverty in the Silicon Valley, Patty Kirene and Jim Purcell talk of facts. statistics, and personal Jose area publically experiences. express their concern. gt w W Exposure To The Problem :ws - - s-MSX .. s.-- . ..... .ii .t ... . ..,. r s...,,p J -... .. s, . Speaking on women and poverty and the role Reaganomics plays, Sharon Skog, Director of Information Services for Information Management, addresses the Santa Clara community. Exploding the myth that hunger in America doesn't exist, Francis Moore Lappe reveals many startling facts concerning poverty in America and third world countries. The audience found the speech informative and surprising. gl Eric Fisher ' Eric Fisher Introducing one of the many films for the Institute on Poverty and Conscience, History professor Matt Meier, Ph.D., gives a brief N synopsis of E1 Norte, a movie about an Indian N l i family's struggle to get to Em mb' the United States, An evening discussion on poverty Paul Steidl-Meier, S.J. encourage in the Silicon Valley discloses that an awareness of the problem the number of Santa Clara Valley's which poverty-stricken, peopl poor is growing. GHCOUDIGI 50 Academics TIDOTES TO P0 ERTY he Institute on Poverty and Conscience helped students ex- plore possible ways to alleviate poverty. Among the quarter's events was a panel dis- cussion about "Food, Energy and the Poli- tics of Global Poverty," led by Dennis Gordon, Ph.D., of the Political Science Department. Also participating in the discussion were William Eisenger, Ph.D., and Howard Reissen, Ph.D., of the Biology Department and Richard Pefley, of Mechanical Engineer- ing. Doctors Eisenger and Gordon and Mr. Pefley, who team-taught "Con- structive Alternatives to Destructive Weap- onry" during the In- stitute on War and Conscience, drew upon their expertise and ex- perience from the past institute in their explo- ration of global pover- ty. Although they de- scribed new develop- ments in the world of energy and food pro- duction which could prove useful in the de- velopment of third world countries, their optimism about solu- tions to poverty was muted. Each em- phasized that there were considerable limi- tations to progress. Drs. Eisenger and Reissen argued that many factors, such as by loe Alvarnas climate and terrain, will never be con- trolled by any society. Dr. Gordon pointed out that political struggles within each country could also hinder pro- gress. Each speaker urged the audience to approach the problem realistically. They also stressed the need for interdisci- plinary cooperation. Drs. Eisenger and Gor- don and Mr. Pefley ar- gued that there had to be extensive coopera- tion between the disci- plines in approaching either the problem or potential solutions. Afterward, junior Dorio Barbieri ex- pressed his amazement at the complexity of the issues. "While I re- alized that the problem of world poverty would be difficult to ap- proach, I didn't realize that so many barriers and considerations ex- isted," Dorio said. Senior Biology major Rami Zarnegar left the discussion feeling that "there really is a need for the political scien- tists, biologists, sociolo- gists and engineers to cooperate." He con- cluded, "While I never thought that my major had anything in com- mon with any other major, after seeing this it is great to realize that there is not only room, but a need, for our cooperation." Antidotes To Poverty vided something for The de Saisset Museum Hosts New Programs, Artists, Exhibits and Events To Increase Visibility e Saisset's New Image by loan Raspo ewly appoint- ed museum di- rector, Geor- giana Lagoria, M.A., was no stranger to the de Saisset. For five years, Ms. Lagoria was assistant director under Brigid Barton, Ph.D. As director, Ms. La- goria said, 'Tm trying to continue what Bri- gid already started, which is to increase the visibility of the museum not only on- campus, but off, too." Winter quarter the museum presented "Twentieth Century American Folk Art," an exhibit which dis- played the Work of na- Greg Schultz A graduate of SCU, Georgiana Lagoria is current director of the de Saisset Museum. Ms. Lagoria is working to make the 52 Academics museum appeal to a wider audience. Wind vanes that perform many synchronized movements, like this rocking couple, are part of the museums winter exhibit of Folk Art. ive artists from impov- erished or rural back- grounds. Ms. Lagoria commented that "Link ing up with the Insti- tute by scheduling the exhibit on folk art pro- everyone and was an opportunity to learn." However, the most successful special events were the Tues- day evening wine and cheese receptions for the major exhibits. "Tuesday nights were chosen to put focus on students and faculty," said Ms. Lagoria. "I've noticed that students are coming to look at the exhibits more than just coming to party," she added. Ms. Lagoria's imme- diate goal was for the de Saisset to become more visible. For the future, she said, "We are concentrating on building and redefining our collection." While the de Saisset remained a small, ex- hibit-oriented museum, Ms. Lagoria used her expertise to expand its popularity and to draw a larger, more diverse group of people. As a result, the museum at- tracted the attention of university students and also of the wider Santa Clara community. 1 s Common disposable objects are used by folk artists to make unusual statues such as these two bottlecap snakes. Howling dogs and other domestic animals find their way into the de Saisset as replicas created by American folk artists. Anti-apartheid feelings aired on campus promote EDUCATIO THRO GH ARE ESS A D ACTIO t all began with the words 'tStop Apartheid-Do Something About It Now!" hastily scrawled on typing paper and posted in conspicuous places. Spring quarter, students and faculty began to voice their opinions about the ra- cial discrimination in South Africa. A small group of stu- dents, facu ty and staff - hence the name, S.F.S. Against Apart- heid - charted out four basic goals as fol- lows: 17 To educate the SCU community to the apartheid issue. 23 To obtain the University investment portfolio and see if the Universi- ty had investments in South Africa. 35 If the Universityhad invest- ments in South Africa then brings about dives- titure. 4J o link with siimigar organizations in t e ay Area. Deciding on the four Ei? S iave . . . . . a ocus. The group then began the plannin of Anti- Apartheid Xgfeek. This week centered on five days of films and lec- tures designed to edu- cate SCU to the apart- heid issue. Another de- cision was the planning of a noon-time rally on the sgeips of the Mis- sion urch, and a "pass book" procession to the president's of- ice. S.F.S.A.A sent a let- ter to president Wil- liam Rewak, S.J., re- by Lisa Varni questinig the Universi- ty port olio and divest- ment from all corpora- tions directly or indi- rectly involved in pro- moting the "white" South African govern- ment. The University refused. No organiza- tion, not even the Board of Trustees, had ever had access to the University portfolio, and Fr. Rewak felt that divestment would not bring an end to apartheid, Despite the fact that the ultimate goal of the group, divestment, was ar from being realized, there were many victo- ries: an estimated 300 people turned out for the rally and formed a procession to place pass books in the presi- dent's office. Approxi- mately 500 people signed a getition call- ing for S U to divestg and the group Won a meeting with the Board of Trustees. To many S.F.S.A.A. members there were even greater victories. Gary Okihiro, Ph.D., di- rector of Ethnic Stud- ies, noted, "Our great- est success came in terms of education, making students, facul- ty and administration face the issue of apart- heidf' Senior Arian Ardie concluded With the thought that "more im- portant than the actual result fdivestmentl is the process of standing up for our moral con- victionsf' 56 Academics by Greg Schultz Greg Schultz Demanding the administration's disinvestment in South Africa, students rally in Walsh Administration Building. Wearing the black Unity armband, symbolizing a need for cultural identity, Jose Martinez and Michael Lee participate in the anti-apartheid movement. Greg Schultz Greg Schultz Inciting participation in the anti- apartheid movement, James Garrett explains the history and present situation in South Africa. Listening intensely to the five speakers Chris Brady, Susan Banducci, Terry Donovan, Chris Goethals and Virginia Mahoney increase their awareness of the apartheid situation in South Africa. Education Through Awareness And Action Whether working on English or computer science, Diane Flanagan takes advantage of the new computer lab in Kenna Hall. Computer technology is forever changing, therefore manuals are indispensable for beginners and pros. Hend Batayeh and Christie Riehle consult the manual to double check their work. Greg Schultz Unlike some universities, Where terminals are scarce. SCU is making personal computers readily available. As a result, students like Leo Clarke, seldom have difficulty finding a free terminal. N .2 I -E 58 Academics Y I Greg Schultz ERROR: Th essage That Mo t Computer rogrammers Fear Computers, especially personal computers, continued to be a part of the curriculum at Santa Clara. Besides the typical computer use in the Engineering and Computer Science Departments, computers were also making their way into math and English classes. In the fall of 1984, Fred White, Ph.D. began using computers in his Advanced English Composi- :ion class. Revising suddenly became a much simpler task for students, who began working in the iBM PC lab. A few ninutes on the com- Juter keyboard saved aours of rough draft rewriting. A ter editing Lhe final draft on the zomputer, students simply commanded the :omputer to print the paper and within mo- nents it was ready to ae placed in the hands bf Dr. White. The greatest advantage of phe computer print was phat it was "always neat," Dr. White con- zluded. Frank Farris, Ph.D., also found a special use For computers in his Differential Equations class. Computer graph- ics helped the students visualize some impor- tant concepts. For in- stance, how can an in- structor show heat dis- tribution changing over time on a chalk- board? How can an in- structor change periods of sine and cosine waves on a chalk- board? The answer, as Dr. Farris explained, was that these types of dynamics could only be visualized on a comput- er display. These com- puter generated graph- ics made a great con- Staring in- quisitively into the computer screen, Greg Dalcher waits to sec if he suc- cessfully ran his pro- gram. To compete in the com- putcr revo lution, a second computer lab was in- stalled in Kenna Hall. Greg Schultz tribution to his stu- puter concepts, deci- dents' understanding of sion science, and statis- the course. tics classes. Terilynn Computers also noted, "The Macintosh quickly found their is user-friendly." place in the student What lies in the fu- dorms. An estimated ture? Many students fifty computers were and faculty supgort a being used in the dorm-to-IBM P lab dorms and apartments. hook-ucp or office-to- Resident Director of IBM P lab hook-up. Campisi Hall, Terilynn Such a network would Perez, owned an Apple have an expensive Macintosh computer price tag. But the and planned to use it growing need for com- while working on her puters in the class and MBA and law degrees dorm rooms should en- at Santa Clara. Besides courage the possibility by using the computer for of this network being Rob her papers, she used established. the Maclntosh for com- Dellarros Error Q.,-gl, 1 fmt , Q .. ff f 3 17 25? I 'Q ,4 4 4 1 V? ' ff 3 Rh, Maw' I 9 M .f"":""52 I . .,,. .M WW - K " MW -'-' .. , 'Y wma ' -- ' , . ,,,, ,, ,.-, T U MV? W--,L . f, , ,-4 A ' f,,'f'4:,,r,, gf 7 ' f ,,,,'m.1iQf, .Sw ,f V I-V' B , ,l ,.,L L,,Lg,, , , ,LVV ,L, I gi ,,,.L.,.: :L. g1,L,,, g -,, , .L Greg Schultz 0 be or not to be, that was the question . . . r shall we say, the ontroversy. Hotly de- lated by administra- ors, as well as stu- ents, was the proposal o create a communica- lon department by the all of '86. Under re- 'iew since November 34, the proposal was xamined by the Uni- 'ersity Academic Af- airs Committee, which lnally approved the lan on March 11. The proposal was ini- iated by Tom Shanks, LJ., and John Privett, LJ., both of the The- ltre Arts Depart- ent. Itrequired com- unication majors to ke 14 courses to gra- uate with a general Greg Communication Dept. Finally Approve Debate goes on over the desirability of creating a new course for arts majors. degree in communica- tion with an emphasis in either journalism or television. Fr. Shanks felt that a separate department for communication was vital in a student's overall understanding of a professional com- municators' role in soci- ety. "We think," said Fr. Shanks, "that right now we're just con- cerned with the prod- uct or the making of the product, without understanding more about the theory and the much broader con- text within which the product operates." James Degnan, M.A., a member of the Aca- demic Affairs Commit- tee and perhaps the most vocal opposer of the proposal, disagreed. Mr.Degnan felt that add- ing a communication department would only dilute and vocationalize SCU's curriculum. 'Communication will take majors away from the traditional arts, and I believe SCU should be dedicated to offering an education in the traditional arts and sciences," said Mr. Degnan. Fr. Shanks was con- fident that the ap- proved department would be open to stu- dents next fall. "We will start next year with freshmen and sophomores," said Fr. Shanks ,f'The lower di- vision requirements are already being of- fered, except for one, and almost all of the teachers are already hired." Joseph Subbiondo, M.A., Dean of the Col- lege of Arts and Sci- ences, supported the department and be- lieved it would im- prove the University as a whole. "It will make Santa Clara more attractive to quality students who would have gone elsewhere to get a communication major," he said in a May 16 article in The Santa Clara. The Board of Trust- ees made the final ap- proval of SCU's Com- munication Department on May 15. by loan Raspo Getting ready to put together their Directing I project, Michael Brown, director, Margi N ewquist, assistant director, and Viadimir Milutin cue the cameras for their next sequence of shots, Communication Dept. Finally Approved L..- K '-as 1 rg ,gifs 4 'Sk wrwgf V , M My L E Wm , .. Z wwy A wwww M 7WAZakkl3?m,, ' W, 4 , ' 5 h 'xi as W Q A 4 4 H QM fam an-, "wld Improving the quality of the student body and maintaining high standards became the task of the Admissions Office CUTSIDE ACTIVITIES, ACADEMIC EXCELLENCE IMPROVE SCU's STATUS tudent excel- lence was mea- sured by the combination of aca- demic performance and extracurricular in- volvement. In admit- ting new students, the Admissions Office strove only to maintain high standards, but also to improve the al- ready high quality of SCU's student body. For the 1984-85 school year SCU accepted 65 percent of its appli- cants and Greg Galati, admissions counselor, considered the appli- cant pool to be "excep- tional," The average SAT score for SCU freshmen was 573 for Math and 502 for ver- bal. These numbers soared above the na- tional averages for col- lege-bound students which were 468 for Math and 428 for Ver- bal. High school involve- ment in community or extracurricular activi- ties was also important to the Admissions Of- fice. It was hoped that many of those students who participated in ex- tracurricular activities in high school would continue to participate at the University level. However, for many students, participation wasn't easy. "My classes always come first," commented sophomore Christine Nyhart, "It was easier to be involved during high school. Now it seems as if I'm always preoccupied with my studies." On the other hand, senior Bart Lally said, "When I was a fresh- man, I played water polo, worked and joined a fraternity. It was tough at the be- ginning, but I dealt with it. Most people at Santa Clara are willing to deal with a little ex- tra pressure." Senior Felicia Den- ault agreed that study habits developed over the years. Felicia ad- ded, "At SCU, students learned how to budget their time so that they didn't have to spend it on all-nightersf' Participation in ath- letics as well as in in- tellectual endeavors rounded out the stu- dent body. Participa- tion in these activities not only improved the individual but it also added to the overall quality of SCU as well. by Sheila Gould Outside Activities, Academic Excellence Improve SCU's Status 5 Departments and programs are measured against those of H other universities to determine their standards of excellence as part of THE ACCREDIT TIO PROCESS THE NG NEERI G SCHOOL anta Clara's School of Engi- neering is a highly respected insti- tution, especially with- in the Silicon Valley area. Its high standards and demanding pro- grams have produced many top-notch gradu- ates. However, two of its programs, Computer Science and Da Vinci, remained unaccredited in 1985. Accreditation is the process by which an academic institution is recognized as maintain- ing certain educational standards. It is espe- cially helpful in deter- mining how a universi- ty or department with- in that university mea- sures up against others of its kind. The ac- creditation board serves as a medium to j by . Egimsen bridge the gap of di- 66 Academics versity between uni- versities and assures a certain consistency of quality among institu- tions. It must be taken into consideration, though that this standard is simply a means of es- tablishing conformity among educational in- stitutions and that ac- creditation, or lack there of, is not neces- sarily an accurate mea- sure of the quality of a certain program. Both the computer science engineering major and the Da Vinci Program were examples o this. The Da Vinci Pro- gram was desitgned for students who esired a thorough background in engineering but wished to expand their education to include more emphasis in hu- manities and social sci- ences. According to Ken- neth Haughton, Ph.D., Dean of the School of Engineering the diver- sity of the a Vinci program precludes its ability to fulfill all class requirements nec- essary for accredita- tion. In certain situa- tions the advantage of- fered by this type of program would far outweigh the need for official recognition. The computer sci- ence engineering major was a different type of case. According to Dean Haughton, com- puter science engineer- ing Was a relatively new major when it was reviewed by A.B.E.T. fAccreditation Board for Engineeringj in 1983 and it was de- clined accreditation be- cause they felt the ma- jor had not had time to develop sufficiently. Dean Hauglhton ex- pects anot er visit in Fall 1986 at which time accreditation seemed more likely. One concern regard- ing the lack of accredi tation was what kind of impact this had on the chances of a gra- duate seeking employ- ment. Dean Haug ton' reply was "almost none." He viewed the accreditation process as "a good standard of measurement" from which to judge where improvements may be necessary, but, as far as employers are con- cerned, especially those in this area, mos rely on the favorable reputation of the school as a whole. R-.w,,t,,, Although the Computer Science and Da Vinci programs are not yet accredited, Kenneth Haughton, Ph.D., the Dean of the Engineering School, feels that they will be accredited in the fall of 1986 Due to an increase in enrollment the Engineering School is expanding its facilities with a three story building. X ff Ml, Q X The Accreditation Process In The Engineering School Involved in the updating of Santa Clara's public image, Academic Vice President Paul Locatelli, SJ., sponsored the production of a video tape for the Admissions Office. Promoting the University, is the task of producer Marge McGovern, an alumna, and cameraman Tom Tucker, who were hired to create commercials. Greg Schull: The University Communications Office promoted SCU in a variety of new ways. Peg Major, Periodicals and Publications Manager, aids in the production of a new Santa Clara admissions brochure. SCU Presents Polish d Image And Shines in New Recruitment Campaign l'he Board of Trustees formally adopts 'Santa Clara University' as the official University name and ends confusion with other institutions. In addition, the University produces a commercial and a mini-documentary of campus sights for use on television and in high school recruiting. t was halftime during the televised broad- cast of the NIT bas- ketball tournament, and the Broncos were resting after a tough quarter against Fresno State. Sud- denly a strange commer- cial popped onto the TV screen. Palm trees, the Mission Church, Bannan Hall and even Joe from your chemistry class were seen on national TV. Your eyes were not fooling youg this one minute commer- cial about Santa Clara was just one of the new ways that the administration had chosen to promote SCU. In.1984, Santa Clara was recognized as a top rank- ing college by three major co lege guides: Peterson 's, New York Times and 100 Top Colleges. In order to keep up the ranking tradi- nally decided to choose an official name by which to call the University. Presi- dent William Rewak, SJ., and Vice President of De- velopment Gene Gerwe both pushed for "Santa Clara University" to be used as the official name on all University docu- ments. The debate ended in May when it was decid- ed that the name, "Univer- sity of Santa Clara," was confused with the UC sys- tem and had the same ab- breviation as the Universi- ty of Southern California CUSCJ. Paul Carter, a graphic arts consultant, was hired to design a new -logo for all University let- terheads. An outside artist and de- signer also helped to put together an impressive brochure for the Universi- ty. "The copy and photos tion, the University were outdated and showed worked to upgrade its im- the 'old Santa Clara,' " said age and its recruiting tools. After two years of de- Ken Cool of the Develop- ment Office. "It didn't market Santa Clara as we bate in the faculty senate hoped. So we worked for a and the student senate, the Board of Trustees fi- by Lisa Varni more professional look that would better show the caliber of the students and the caliber of the pro- grams." C a In addition to the more uniform and professional look of the catalog and brochure, the Admissions Office produced a 10-min- ute film to be shown at college fairs and college nights. Ann Collins, also of the Development Office, commented that the film was well-received and 'fshowed Santa Clara's pic- ture to the rest of the world." After being in this pic- ture prospective freshmen had a chance to "Be Our Guest" by spending a few days at the University. Over 100 students were immersed in the SCU "ex- perience" by attending classes, sleeping in the dorms, and eating in Ben- son cafeteria. By updating its recruit- ing material and by intro- ducing high school seniors to its programs, the Uni- versity underwent a series of positive changes which gave way to a more accu- rate, professional image. l ., SCU Presents Polished Image And Shines In New Recruitment Campaign so one Tc, P V1 aaat rest ,, ,S of .Sw K 4,1 if Working with Intro students, Paige Augustine and John Privett, S.J., teach the finer points of television production to freshmen Rich Hendricks and Steve Sonnen. With the creation of the communication major, 1985 freshmen are the first class able to graduate with a background in both television production and theories of all mass media. Participating in the 7-day long Vigil of Conscience, .lames Garrett, Ph.D., Angela Lyte, Jane Conway, and others gather in the Mission. The anti-apartheid activities helped to educate SCU students to the injustices in South Africa. 70 Academics . are ,.....n-N' ?'1'dis1"1qqUV' K 1: 1 S X "N-.N stfqsd as. A ., D 5 A, was , at V l epb p I r 5 .i- Ma' S V. Qiiifg-eq t iii? L as ii? fe X t.-W new Greg Schultz Greg Schuh New Form And Substance SCU adds new department, computer labs and other facilities, updating the University's internal and external appearance. CU underwent major physical and academic changes throughout 1984-85. Two of the most no- ticeable physical changes were the Ben- son Center renovation and the installation of IBM personal comput- ers in both Kenna Hall and Orradre Library. While the reactions to these changes varied, most students kept complaints to a mini- mum in anticipation of future benefits. The Benson Center renovation included a new bookstore, the ASUSC offices in the basement, and the Bob Shappell Lounge. In- convenience was re- placed with the satis- faction of having an or- ganized, uncramped bookstore, spacious of- fices for University clubs and an attractive lounge featuring eight individual headphone outlets which allowed students to listen to al- bums, cassette tapes and radio stations. The installation of an additional 150 IBM-PCs helped many students improve their school- work. Roughly half of all SCU undergrad- uates took at least one class that included computer technology. Many additional stu- dents learned to use the University's word- processing software on their own. Sometimes these novices lost en- tire papers and pro- grams with the slip of a quivering finger. But Cheryl Kaiser, senior English major, noted the advantage of using computers for school- work. "By being ex- posed to computers at SCU you gain a defi- nite advantage in the workforce, especially in the Silicon Valley : .2 3 9 5 area." Santa Clara also ex- perienced major aca- demic changes. Stu- dents and faculty need- ed to adjust to the dou- ble major! minor pro- gram and the approval of the Communication Department. The double major! minor issue sparked concern among the ad- ministration. Academic vice president Paul Lo- catelli, S.J., noted that a double major within the School of Business restricted the number of non-business elec- tives a student could take and violated ac- creditation standards. SCU also had to adjust to the establishment of the Communication Dept. Assistant profes- sor Thomas Shanks, S.J., co-author of the department proposal, told The Santa Clara, "We do not believe SCU students have the opportunity to study in depth the current, rap- id changes in mass communication." Fac- ulty in both English and Theatre Arts De- partments, however, expressed concern that the Communications Dept. would pull stu- dents away from their departments. With the addition of a communi- cation major, however, Santa Clara could now compete with universi- ties such as USC, UCLA, UC Berkeley and Stanford for in- coming undergraduates. The changes at SCU involved not only stu- dents, but faculty and administration as well. Fortunately, most peo- ple at SCU realized change was something to be welcomed rather than resisted. Change may have threatened some, but offered most students at Santa Clara new opportunities. An alternative study area, the newly built Bob Shappell lounge in the renovated Benson Center offers senior Mike Wehr peace and quiet. Gvfs IBM Personal Computers are available to students in the PC labs in the library and the two labs in Kenna. by Rob Debarros New Form And Substance Q af X as fi Wh fe Z? t Ev Y , N Q . V ,Z ,, 'H , ,.. - , People chose to join fraterni- Camllle Coure 84 . . CMS Pehl Y ties and sororitles, SCCAP, ggfdenflffe Campus Ministry, student me- Ki,QfO5a,ke dia, ASUSC, Housing and Resi Assisfanffdiror dence Life and the many other campus orgnizations 6 72 Student Life r . I r 5 Schultz but in the Mission Gardens lary Busacca and her rom Agnews Hospita uring the picnic fo e annual mass. M 60 CFVO Llll GGFS llowing y and ike her friend l d Q th 1 t l hose to help others by working on this SCCAP d I ssed in monk STUDENT LIFE ctivities to break the mind away from intel- lectual pursuits came in plentiful and cre- ative forms. Many students fled the library and classrooms to cram themselves into Kennedy Mall and dance to the music of local bands. Others worked with their dorm floors to organize "Screw-Your-Roommates" held at places like 11th floor and the Santa -Cruz boardwalk. Airbands, too, drew crowds of students as the musically in- clined imitated their ,favorite musicians. And ,the fraternities and sororities, like Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon, Sigma Pi and Alpha Chi Omega, lured many to their social functions. ASUSC also played its part by sponsoring events like Bronco Bust. Social activities, however, weren't the only ones to which students were drawn. Many made com- mitments to one or more of the dozens of organi- zations on campus like SCCAP, Campus Ministry and the student media. Those that chose to be- long became R.A.s, project coordinators, editors, Senators, and committee chairpeople. And by tak- ing on these positions they were able to gain eX- perience while influencing and changing the Uni- versity. These students were able to make a difference in both their social circles and the University community as a whole. And it was this ability that would position them for greater responsibil- ity in the future. ..-.ill A A IIIAIIZ Ylflllllvll DIFFERENCE ,ampusM1n1stryp J t ,shabtpt MAKING THE RIGHT 1 les works th St - l Festival h ld d g 1 p g quarter. Pat 1 - g 1 LA' G h m. 'V Division Exploring new opportunities 74 Student by Sallie Lycette 6 6 t even had a picture of me in it. I was so embarrassed!" said freshman business major Donna Miller, after viewing the "It's a New Dawn" slide show. This Orientation event included pictures of the freshmen mov- ing in, and was one of many activities planned by Associate Dean of Students Les- lie Halel and a volun- teer student steering committee. Led by Ms. Halel, the orientation staff consisted of eight steering committee members and 92 orien- tation advisors tOAsJ. Ms. Halel and the steering committee spent many hours over the summer planning activities and the OAS prepared themselves with a four day work- shop. When the freshmen University resources, and to participate in an "exploring personal values" workshop. Both new students and OAs felt the group in- teraction was profit- able. "My freshmen were very responsive and al- ways had questions," said Ann Heilman, ju- nior OA. Further highlighting Orientation activities was a mass held Sun- day, followed by the traditional Candlelight Dinner and Dance. Monday evening the freshmen participated in "Playfaire," which helped to ease pre-reg- istration tension. Summing up the suc- cess of Orientation, Rob Chamberlin, fresh- man psychology major, observed that 'fOrien- tation provided a good, relaxed atmosphere where you could meet other people and not be uptight. All the OAs I talked to made me and transfer students feel at home." arrived, they were di- vided into small groups of about ten people. An OA was assigned to each group. The groups met throughout Orientation to discuss registration, involve- ment opportunities and Trying to trust her zucchini and tomato partners, eggplant Patty True attempts to relax completely. One of the Orientation activities organized by Leslie Halel and the student steering committee, "Playfaire,l' created an atmosphere for making friends. Greg Schull: Nervous freshmen enjoying a candlelight dinner in Benson, have the opportunity to get to know their new classmates. Susan Rowder, Robert Sestero, Puff Hall, Dave Twibell, Heather Rock, Kurt Griffen, Molly Mirananda, and Bart Peterle enjoy an evening of conversation and dancing on the second night of Orientation. Life Q Q WM ,,, is Qi XX G reg Sc hult Hurried and hectic, moving into Swig for many freshmen is a difficult, long process. Yet, with the help of the many friendly OAS, the whole procedure runs smoothly Friendships a're quickly made as freshmen John Brazil, Duncan Curry, Henry Dehlinger, and Tony Cicoletti move into their new home on the sixth floor Swig. After moving in, freshman Robert Caccai checks in with junior Mike Takamoto to receive an orientation packet. His folder contains such necessary items as a name tag campus maps, and fall course schedule. Exploring New Opportunities 9 IS THE W ITI Ci WCRTH THE MA Y PROBLEMS? iving in the dorms that they were discrimi- Sleeping on the floor," he has always been a nated against. The Office Said, vital aspect of the of Housing and Residence Swig residents had college experience. How- Life's selection process, more to worry about ever, a growing number separating students into than mere human addi- of students were de- two categories - eligible tions to rooms. Plagued prived of the "on-cam- and ineligible - was de- by cockroaches, Swig had pus" experience. Helen termined by zip code. such a severe bug prob- Daley, Housing Coordina- However, once on cam- lem that it was fumigated: tor of Operations, con- pus, many students found over Christmas break. "I firmed the "greater de- dorm life no picnic. Be- understand that living on mand for housing this cause of the housing campus had its problems year than last." Ms. Da- shortage, ineligible stu- as well. I don't know ley suggested that diffi- dents began Htripling-up" what's worse," declared culty to obtain off-cam- with eligible friends. Kemo, "living without pus housing forced upper- Kemo Winterbottom, friends at home, or living classment to remain on who was denied housing, in claustrophobic condi- bl' campus. moved in with two tions with them." loan Students who were de- friends. "I'm sick of liv- Raspo nied housing complained ing out of a suitcase and Eric Fischer - Waiting for a washer or dryer is one of the minor problems on- campus students face. In McLaughlin Hall only one of the four washers or drvers worked at all during the first quarter. 76 Student Life 'suv-rw-.,-1 S Karla Wagner Going in for the kill, freshman Leslie Corty and roommate Michelle Olson attempt to stop thc annoying cockroach problem in their Swig dorm room. Defying public safety, McLaughlin residents who ripped off their newly installed screens, part of the renovation project, faced a S25 fine. wa., Eric Fischer Inconvenienced by the housing shortage, sophomore Tom Kopriviza is forced to sleep on a couch in a friend's dorm room. Many students, ineligible for housing, found themselves living with those lucky enough to receive it. Is The Waiting Worth The Many Problems? MM-WM' 5 I MW-,-,, A 42, VA, ,,, ., , K ly fu: .mi , W ? ' -V fW"W in , A Vi .,,. ,V - ,,,,, My 33? 7 4, ,362-, , , I' H fLy,,n ,,,, V , fb. 'f ,-1 ,c '1. V4 74,5 f-pn,-+ .1,1'Z,..Z ,z 41.1 A 4 , ,,, fx, , W Q , Q QM , ff , A 5 V f ' W ' w1feTsiq,?4 ,M 'A I, fiifw, - ' W. ' f W4 ,W VL, 1 , , Vfgmr, gmt "9 f --.MW 4 ' ' f' N 1 ' f Yau, ix 5 XWNNM: .... .M x.L. W N. 1 , Q , ai if Vt f V H f3 , , A ' ww , 6 f '- f by loan Greg Schultz Ras po Greg Schultz New appliances in McLaughlin kitchen are part of the housing renovations taking place in the dorms. Microwave ovens, refrigerators, newly installed sinks and cabinets can be used by students by reservation. Sprucing Llp Costs S350,000 as Two Dorms Get New Look I K wesome", declared sophomore Ann Howard when asked about the renovations completed in McLaughlin and Campisi. Many stu- dents, overwhelmed by the complete overhaul of the two dorms, echoed similar responses. The changes made to the dorms included not only painting the halls and changing the draper- ies, but also complete sets of new furniture for both dorm rooms and lounges. "I lived in McLaughlin last year and the new bunk beds and desks really added a touch of class to the place," remarked sopho- more Raymone Myares. The renovations were necessary as students who lived in the dorms last year complained "the draperies were in shreds" and "the color scheme was depressing." Sub- stantiating these claims, Campisi resident Lisa Ma- rie Lombardi commented, "the rooms were pretty raunchy last year - there were holes in the walls and the ceiling was disgusting." The repairs were nec- essary according to for- mer Dean of Students George Giacomini who speculated, "that neither McLaughlin nor Campisi had received more than minor repairs since their construction." After the painting and replacing of furniture, students began to feel a definite sense of pride to- wards their newly refur- bished homes. "The cheery atmosphere made me want to go back to my room after classes," said Ann. Because ev- erything was new, it only made sense that students took better care of their dorms. "It gives you a better attitude and made me more inclined to keep up my room," agreed ju- nior Carlos Cardon, a Campisi resident. According to Charles Erekson, Ph.D., Dean of Students, the cost of the renovations was relative- ly low, and "the total cost to renovate both dorms was S350,000." Dr. Erekson dispelled any ru- mors about a renovation to Dunne and remarked, "No plans have been fi- nalized in regards to a Dunne renovation." Although no new dorm renovations were sched- uled, the majority of stu- dents Welcomed the pre- sent reconditioning. "It's a great changeg they should do it to all the dorms," commented Car- los. The renovations to McLaughlin and Campisi were a positive step to- wards making dorm life more like home life. Sprucing Up Costs S350,000 As Two Dorms Get New Look , , i t,:-1,gy,,fffsssg1Qz,, M ff' Living with twenty or more people on the dorm floor, one learns to appreciate privacy. Taking advantage of his time alone, Albert Cook practices a few tunes on his guitar. Dorm life has its ups and downs but some moments with friends make it at least bearable. Demonstrating the spirit of camaraderie, Frank Cannizaro visits his McLaughlin floormate Vince Lee. 80 Student Life f n:g1 iff '-::.-- . -as Eric Fischer at Dorm life-the ultimate lovefhate relationship. Community Living Isn't Always a Kick by Chris Stampolis zzz. Biff reached across the bed to stifle the rude noise which had awakened him. But the dissonance would not stop - mainly because it came from next door. Day: Wednes- day. Time: 6:52 a.m. The health-crazed neighbors were at it again, and as Biff's head rang with the memory of last night's gathering, the wall vibrated to the count of a whirling jump- rope. Biff swung his body out of its warm co- coon into the chemically balanced air. It was win- ter which, of course, meant the heat was off. ' U .S . . .ua In reaction to the below freezing temperature, Biff stumbled over an illegal- ly removed screen dis- guised as a rug. If noth- ing else, a warm shower was the goal for today. Biff found this memo on the bathroom door: "The water will be turned off today between the hours of 6 a.m. East- ern Standard Time and 10 p.m. in Zimbabwe in order to realign the resi- dence hall piping." The R.A.'s neatly fingerpaint- ed note continued, "This is subject to change if the moon rises in the sign of Scorpio and the Alameda reroute actually takes "I hate life," muttered Biff. He crawled back to room 214 where the roommate was enthralled with a pair of toenail clippers. Biff was ready for another day in the dorm, and Biff was hungry. The lovely Benson waitress proudly present- ed a choice of applezuc- chini pancakes, leftover refried beans, and sau- sage and eggs. Biff stared at the sausage. The sau- sage moved. Biff drank a glass of concentrated or- ange juice and left the cafeteria. Biff smiled. Another day had begun. place." Although the clamor of the dorms was not always conducive to studies, some students preferred the relaxed atmosphere of their rooms to the library. Seated at his desk, Mike Latta prepares to do a little reading. Eric F h Every student has his own decorating ideas - posters, desk items, graffiti. Fitting comfortably into his surroundings, Stephen Toy makes a few calls to plan for the evening. Community Living Isn't Always A Kick Fun with floormates by Kathleen Coady 6 6 he dance is tomorrow night. Can't you just give me a hint?" "Nope." "Not even a little hint?" "Uh, uh." "Do I know him?" "Maybe" "Well, can you tell me whether he's a freshman, sophomore, junior or sen- ior?" "One of those." "This isn't fair! You have to tell me some- thing. How will I know what to wear? How tall is he? Should I wear heels or flats? Is he nice? Will I like him? Do I like him? Can he dance . . . I don't know if I should have let you do this. I'm beginning to get ner- vous." "Relax Okay? I'm your roommate - trust me. . Similiar conversations echoed throughout dorm hallways as the ever-pop- ular "Screw-Your-Room- mates" QSYRSJ created panic. With themes like Stripes-n-Plaids, Black-n- White, and Famous Cou- ples, SYRS provided a chance to meet new peo- ple and, most important- ly, to have a good time. Other popular floor functions were fund- raisers. One such exam- ple was first floor Swig's car wash. The floor made a profit of two hundred dollars, but the event was also a "good time to get to know each other," according to first floor resident, Mark Stoscher. This enterprising spirit linda Horio One simple flower delivered by freshman Mai Tran brings a smile to the face of freshman So Hanna Park. Walsh first and second floors delivered carnations for Valentines Day. 82 Student Life led to competition be- tween dorm floors as well. For Valentine's Day both first and second floor Walsh lent Cupid a hand by selling and dis- tributing carnations. The venture proved success- ful and, according to first floor R.A., Robin Reece, "the girls made over one hundred dollars, but the most important thing was that they worked together as a community for something they wanted." Overall, the goal of dorm-sponsored events was to create unity and spirit among the residents. The activities were most profitable in offering an opportunity to become better acquainted with floor and class mates. Linda H Swinging on eleventh floor Swig, junior Jeff McDonald and freshman Kelley Kornder display the conservative versus tacky approach to "tourist" leisure wear. ...Ai A f sm s I ister r Qillliilu 122115, I olen joe Stomping to the beat of the distant drums, freshmen Bill Schleifer and Virgina Mahoney befriend the natives. The theme for this Screw-Your-Roommate dance on eleventh floor Swig was junglcfsafari. Tucking the "children" into bed, Georgia Lee Held reads a bedtime story to Christie Wilhoff and Horacio Mendez. As one of its fundraisers, second-floor Swig decided to tell bedtime stories to anyone willing to pay for the service. Eric Fischer Fun With Floormates 1 1 , 1 , W , w, 'wmv ...... lb- A-N, .A uf yaf ff , ,, , 4-1,5 . . WWWM fwafzw Q Q4 m.2,,,,mWf1 fl fm, V 4 M ,Wu be ,MSW WM. ,M , V X Ra T X , S X 5 X X ww X X. X N k ws 5 0 Q 5 gg 'N y X l. s N E X .nw . Q Greg Schultz Greg Schultz Ileaning the toilet is part of thc iarsh reality of living off- ampus for junior Tim Myers. Economical Cption ls life off-campus a joy or misery! fter two years of crowds in Bensong how- living in a tiny ever, they missed Benson dorm room, the dining when the time majority of juniors and came to wash dishes. seniors took the big step Messes in apartment and moved off campus. kitchens tended to accu- These upperclassmen dis- mulate. According to Phil covered that apartment Jakowgki, "IHS easy to life had many advantages get lazy about Cleaning over life in the dorms. because we have more ApaI'lLIT16l'1'tS provided pri- room to Spread our mess vacy, space to relax and, around," cording to Carolyn Sey- mour, "At home, you can't be independent be- cause you must follow your parents' rules. When I commuted, I missed visiting my friends and felt apart from things at SCU." Students who lived in off-campus houses or apartments had a great most importantly, room Moving back in with time. They had more to socialize. "the folks" was another freedom KNO RA's!J than Apartments offered housing option open to those who lived on cam- many conveniences students from around the DUSL YSL they had md 1 which the learn to ea dorms lacked - . with land- not having to H a lords, main- share a bath- tenance, room tand the buying furni- hot waterlb with ture and pay- dozens of floor- ' ' ing exorbitant mates was a heating bills. luxury. Having 0 Despite the a kitchen was a , disadvan- novel exper- tages, most ience for many students adventuresome chefs. area. Some students were found the Sense of inde- While some roommates forced to live at home be- pendenee gained through perpared large family- cause they were denied apartment living to be style meals almost every housing. Living at home night, others, such as ju- reduced college costs, but nior Karen-Marie Reilly, some found it had numer- resorted to quick trips to ous disadvantages. Ac- 7-11 for a ready-made burrito. Off-campus stu- dents agreed that even heating a can of soup was better than grappling with by Susan South highly rewarding. Junior Pam Watterworth laughed as she said that her favorite memory of apartment life was 'fwhen the boys down the hall visited in their boxers." Economical Option 5 Greek Growth Spurred by New Attractions by Catherine Long and Lisa Varni hree bold letters representing loy- alty to a frater- nity or sorority adorned T-shirts, sweat-shirts, baseball caps, and gold pins. With the emer- gence of three new fra- ternities CSigma Alpha Epsilon, Sigma Pi and Kappa Alpha Psil and one new sorority fAlpha Chi Omegal the Greek system was growing at Santa Clara. SCU's oldest fraterni- ty, Sigma Phi Epsilon, had been on campus for ten years and was opti- mistic about the in- creased interest in fra- ternities. Ed Machado, active member of Sigma Phi Epsilon, said that "greater interest will cause expansion, and the increased competi- tion will promote stron- ger loyalties and a healthy rivalry." Each fraternity of- fered students different benefits. The "Sig Eps" rushed a diverse group of members to create a chapter of various per- sonalities and back- grounds. Sigma Pi want- ed a more structured fraternity and selected only members who would benefit the frater- 8 student Life nity. All of the fraterni- ties said the majority of their time was spent do- ing service for the com- munity and for their fra- ternity. Since belonging to a fraternity was not for everyone, Alpha Phi of- fered SCU men the chance to be big broth- ers to their sorority - like the little sisters pro gram offered by the fra- ternities. Alpha Phi member Kelly Stokes, commented that "big brothers would sponsor Alpha Phi events and host social gatherings." The sudden "Greek growth" enabled the fraternities and sorori- ties to form a Greek council consisting of re- presentatives from each group. The council co- ordinated and organized all Greek actions in or- der to prevent conflicts, such as the scheduling of parties on the same night. The council was hoping to organize a "Greek Week" which would allow each frater- nity and sorority the chance to present them- selves to the students, and further spread the interest in the Greek system. .K Q a l 1 ,El I Mail Keow In this formal meeting of the Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity, members Isaac Vaughn, Leon Worthy and Jesus Guerra discuss potential rush candidates. .1 V V, I A SU N..-I iii. sq. avr , "EN 'SN f, .i-,qmifwx ,ji i? - I' 1 3 . gg, , 5' ' M2 Thi z wa V .-Z . v M fy W wa wgs,,4 W 9 V ' .If f'a4'S4 fe aj QL .1 ,A V .xg K MQW, M E 5 IA my 5 H ' W- if ywg' . , J I i 1 A'!, fy 35 5 Y .J , 7k 9 ,sl ., . .W lkfs' w WK. 5. 0 N BX A nun 5 1 x 1 I 'S Q. v . 4. .f R X 9 S is 5 Tim Myers Located on the Alameda, across from the University, the Hut is a popular student hangout. Sampling one of the alcoholic creations of bartender and former SCU student John Giagiari, Annie Keller and Lisa Christiansen enjoy a little time off from school. The wall outside Benson is a familiar gathering spot, especially on Thursdays after The Santa Clara is published. Students, like junior Dean Klisura, enjoy reading the paper and sitting in the sun. Tim Myers On Wednesday nights, Graham Central Station is packed with "Dynasty" fans. Terry Donovan, Karen Fredrickson, Melissa Kalez, and Joan Raspo are among the regulars. Tim Myers "Santa Clara Happy Hour" at El Torito include: Gina Clifford, Nella Mina Nencini, Ed Arcc. Debbie Blankenship, Teresa Bannan, Steve Oddo, Michelle Martin, Tom Kenny, and Chris Pehl. Hot Spots 9 Strolling by junior Allison Becker iground levell, seniors Sherry Vaughn, in her unique combination of leg warmers, sweatshirt, skirt and jean jacket, and Kate Mahaney in her mid- length coat demonstrate the variety of styles at SCU. To make that favorable first impression, freshmen Patty O'Connor and Maura Sexton dress in plaids and stripes of bold and brilliant colors, accented with coordinating headbands and jewelry. vw' f . " Tim Myers Top-siders, sweaters and shades are still fashionable items on campus. Prematurely dressed for spring, freshman Nathan Osgood saunters to class. Casual and comfortable: these attributes best describe sweats. Modeling a variety of colors and styles are Colleen Keeley, Mary Korte, Lauren Christina, Cheryl Carter, Shireen Ferrigno, Betsy Beasley, Angela Cappai, and "Boo" Arndorfer. 9 Student Life "SW TCH CUT" FOR THE LATEST TRE DS ou arrived home for summer vaca- tion and your nother asked the classic luestion, "What's new in :ollege these days?" You inswered "Not much," nut for mom that was not an adequate response She continued with the nterrogation. "So what did you kids lo for fun?" You ex- nlained Cwith a sighj that raternities on campus vere notorious for spon- oring very long "hap- py hours." You also told her about Thursday night trips to El Torito's. Of course, you didn't tell her that your definition of a party was ten kegs and a real party started with 20. And you certainly didn't tell her about the time you got busted at The Hut for using a fake I.D. Next she screamed, "Why don't you throw away those faded 501's? I hope you didn't wear those at school." Again you patiently explained to her that 501's were still in style only if they were faded and had holes in them - you calmed her down by telling her that your favorite outfit was a Forenza sweater, a wool scarf, Reebok tennis shoes and a Swatch. "Come on now, I want some details!!" You rolled your eyes and told her about the money you donated to Ethiopia and about the nights you slept out in front of Re- cord Factory waiting in line for Bruce Spring- steen and Prince concert tickets. You also told her about the boring nights when you sat at home watching MTV and play- ing the "Baby Boom" version of Trivial Pursuit. "Don't you have any more stories?" she said. You replied, "No, mom, I've told you every- thing." fWell . . . almost everythingj by Lisa Varni Red, yellow, blue, black, and white Swatch watches turned up everywhere, ornamenting the wrists of students at SCU. Clutching the much sought- after Swatches, sophomore Paul Koojoolian is the center of attention. I 2 I .E 1- "Swatch out" For The Latest Trends A large number of students with on-campus jobs can be found working in Benson. Seniors John Breen, Daryl Oswald and Mark Haun serve food and bus trays in the cafeteria. 94 Student Life On the second floor of Benson, the Black Affairs Office offers secretarial jobs to students. As senior accounting major Pam Daniel types, English major Yolanda Simien supervises. Some on-campus jobs allow people to work in areas related to their majors. T.A. and decision information science major Eric Florence Works in the PC lab in Kenna. ' ll 2 L K i K a . 3' 14. -1, 'T , j,, -"2 'E I Nm, .W 4 f U if Karla Wagner Refining clerical and communications skills, freshman Karen Nunez prepares signs for the Counseling Office. Earning a few extra dollars to keep up with college expenses THE JOB hen the reality of financial re- sponsibility hit SCU students and the for- tunes acquired over the summer had been practi- cally depleted, it became time for students to enter the part-time job market. A wide variety of em- ployment opportunities ex- isted on the Santa Clara campus. The hours and lo- cations of on-campus jobs were ideal for the student who had other responsibil- ities. The cafeteria, run by Saga Foods Inc., employed provides a small income which I use for Account- ing Club dues and other extras," Pete said. The SCU Alumni Orga- nization offered some of the most sought-after jobs on campus. Students worked at alumni social functions, participated in the phonathon money drive, and did office work. Joan O'Leary, a junior bi- ology major who worked for the alumni organiza- tion for three years, stated that "I believe that Santa Clara alumni are willing to help fellow Santa Clara about 150 students per quarter. Stu- Benson ' dents assist- ed in many aspects of Intramurals, the Alumni foodservice, Office and ranging I from bussing acadern ic trays to the actual man- agement of the cafete- ria. Christine N yhart, a sophomore physics ma- jor, who served breakfast on departments offered some of the most sought after on-campus jobs. graduates. I hope that the contacts I have made through the alumni orga- nization will help in my early ca- reerf' Other stu- dents chose to work in jobs more closely relat- ed to their academic fields of study. As a student grader for a weekends in Benson felt that "working for Saga has been an invaluable ex- perience. I have learned a lot about the food man- agement industry in which I am deeply interested." Pete Collins, a junior ac- counting major, was a ref- eree in the intramural sports program, and offi- ciated games four to six hours a week. "Besides al- lowing me to meet new and fun people, my work in the intramural program thermodynamics class, ju- nior engineering major Si- mona Hodek saw another side of academic life. "Grad ing assignments provides a student with a teacher's point of view," said Simona The libraries, post office and student media organiza tions provided other part- time jobs. But, despite the value of an on-campus job, it was the harsh reality of dollars and cents that moti- vated most students to work. by Dan McCormick On The job by Chris Pehl fter your third speeding ticket the night before a statistics mid-term, the last thing you needed to come home to was a locked door. No sweat . . . you remember you left the keys in the room. Public Safety arrives to open the door, finding your roommate inside. Why didn't he open the door? Well . . . because he was with YOUR girl- friend! "Deal with life," your In fact, it was just this transition to adulthood that caused many stu- dents to turn to the Coun- seling Center. Dr. Shoff also explained that there were very definite pres- sures related to choosing careers, leaving home, es- tablishing personal identi- ties and relationships, liv- ing with roommates and maintaining a balance be- tween academic and so- cial life. A well-rounded staff consisting of eight coun- ex-best friend selors was and room- ready to mate tells give indi- you, as you vidual at- get ready to tention to do something any student quite drastic. in need. But before The four you know it, personal your R.A. counselors, throws your Sue Shoff, weary body Pauline over his Lord, Fer- shoulders and nando Gu- hauls you to tierrez and Santa Clara's Lyn Wy- Counseling Office on the second floor of Benson Center. The stress of college life sometimes built up to the point where it be- came difficult to turn to friends and family for help. The confidentiality and friendliness of the Counseling Office was of- ten an appealing alterna- tive to which students could turn. Sue Shoff, Ph.D., Direc- tor of Counseling, stressed that "most stu- dents who come in to see us are really healthy, but are dealing with adult pressures." 9 Student Life man, were educated in a wide variety of special- ties including drug and alcohol related issues, eating disorders, asser- tiveness training and cou- ple relationships. Perhaps the most sig- nificant aspect of the counseling program, as Dr. Shoff stressed, was that students ended up making their own deci- sions after careful exami- nation of their problem. Students learned even the most depressing day could be turned around with a little help. E E ff rf M , MW , 1 .M J a 1 M Www FE THIE REDWOOD Elaborate displays of fish, birds, otters, and sea plants abound IVlARl E LIFE ALLCIRES MAN uilt in the shell of a former sardine factory, the Mon- terey Bay Aquarium of- fered old and young alike the opportunity to see, smell and feel active sea life from the Monterey coast. The aquarium's 83 tanks were home to more than 5000 fish, birds, ot- ters and marine plants. Visitors found a forty foot tall kelp forest to be a highlight of the day. However, the most popu- lar exhibit housed Cali- fornia sea otters and drew thousands of cus- tomers to the Monterey coast. "The feeding time was great," said one tour- ist. "They got active and We got to see them eat." The aquarium was built with a S40 million gift from the David and Lu- cille Packard Foundation and was run by the Pack- ards' daughter Julie. Attractions included a walk-through aviary, a 90 foot shark tank and other reflections of local sea life. Also an exhibit, enti- tled "The Tide Pools," showed the rise and fall of the daily tide. Each exhibit was dedicated to creatures from Northern California Waters and most creatures lived nat- urally outside the aquar- ium in Monterey Bay. Student Life Matt Keowen mln the main gallery many are astonished by the huge whale sculptures suspended from the ceiling THE REDWOOD I COG TRY MOCIRNS BABY FAE he heart of a baby eration which gave Baby baboon extended Fae the heart of a live the life of a hu- man infant in a historic eight-month old baboon sparked both ethical con- transplant operation. The troversy and medical girl, known to the public only as "Baby Fae," was born in California in mid- October and needed im- mediate surgery to re- place her malfunctioning questions. Despite pro- tests from animal-rights groups around the nation, the medical community was generally accepting of the operation. Al- Associated Press The transplantation of a baboon heart was supposed to keep "Baby Fae" alive, but she lived for only one month, to live for one month, the death was attributed to knowledge gained from kidney failure caused by the operation allowed re- the side-effects of a drug searchers to make strides taken to prevent organ towards the help of fu- I'6jeCti0H. ture patients. Baby Fae's heart. However, the op- though Fae was only able C.H.P. A D SAN JOSE P.D. KEEP STREETS SAFE f you can't drive well, don't drive at all. That was the message South Bay police sent dri- vers during the Christmas season in an effort to keep drunk and unlicensed dri- vers off the road. The California Highway Patrol set up sobriety checkpoints two weeks before Christmas and ran- domly stopped vehicles to check the condition of the drivers. Although the American Civil Liberties Union protested the ran- dom stops as a violation of the Bill of Rights, the so- briety checkpoints stayed in operation throughout December, and officers regularly caught drivers under the influence of al- cohol. In addition, the San Jose Police Department im- pounded all cars driven by persons without valid li- censes. The vehicles were towed away and the unli- censed drivers were pro- vided with transportation to prevent them from be- ing stranded. However, the penalty for driving with a suspended license remained steep at up to one year in county jail. In a final effort to keep area roads safe, the Care- Unit of San Jose Hospital offered CareCab service for those partiers who had a bit too much holiday fun. The free transportation was offered at public places throughout the Santa Clara Valley. 2000 PEOPLE DIE More than 2000 people died and 20,000 were seriously injured in the aftermath of a gas leak at the Union Carbide Chemical Plant in Bho- pal, India. Faulty tanks sent a poisonous cloud of gas over the region. Union Carbide, based in Danbury, Connecticut, said it would have no problem compensating the thousands of peo- ple who suffered be- cause of the disaster. , News 0 n The Redwood l ' Tl Reagan's Visit To West Germany Arouses Criticism Ten Years After Fall Of Saigon Bitburg Controversy May 8, 1985 marked the fort ear anniver- Y Y sary of the surrender of the Germans in W.W. II. To commemo- rate this event and to symbolize forty years of post-war reconcilita- tion between the U.S. and Germany, Presi- dent Reagan, along with West German Chancellor Helmut Kohl, made a visit to the Bitburg Cemetary in Germany. The wreath-laying ceremo- ny that took place there was intended to be an expression of the new bonds that had been formed between the W.W. II enemies without diminishing the importance of the unspeakable evils of the Holocaust. Howev- er, the balance be- tween these two ideals proved a precarious one. The wounds which Reagan had hoped to heal were painfully reopened. Opposition to the vis- it was strong especially in the face of the an- nouncement that forty- seven members of the SS fthe Third Reich's elite guardl were buried there. This fact 10 Student Life had been overlooked in the earlier White House inspection of the site and the results of the discovery were di- sastrous. Pleas from all sides came in for Rea- gan to cancel the visit but to do so, he be- lieved, would embar- rass Chancellor Kohl and endanger German- American relations. In addition he defended the proposed visit on the grounds that the German soldiers were as much victims of the war as were the Jew- ish. This further aroused the resentment in the Jewish commu- nity who retorted that, although the Germans certainly had suffered during the war and must bear the guilt and shame of their actions, any attempt to equate this with the terrible suffering of the Jews would minimize the magnitude of the Holo- caust. What had begun as a symbol of goodwill and reconciliation quickly developed into a heat- ed controversy. The emotional anguish caused by the war was still present and easily Reflections On 'Nam Vets rekindled - even forty years later. In 1985, ten years after the Fall of Saigon, American veterans still suffered the nightmare of Vietnam. The tenth Anniversary of the Fall of Saigon pro- voked much reflection on an issue repressed by the conscience of America: U.S. involve- ment in the Vietnam War and its devastat- ing effects on Ameri- can veterans. The veterans, thrust into warfare at an average age of nine- teen, were flown home to be greeted not with parades, but with scorn and disgust. The veter- ans had been ignored as a group, perhaps be- cause Americans wished to avoid any- thing remotely associ- ated with the hellish Vietnam War. Unfortu- nately, this attitude greatly hindered, rath- er than helped, the veterans trying to readjust to society. Post-war studies showed that one half of all veterans suffered from Post Traumatic Stress Disorder, a men- tal state in which they were unable to express their feelings. Vietnam veterans suffered, fre- quently, from night- mares and flashbacks, and many pursued self- destructive lifestyles sometimes leading to crime, drug abuse, or alcoholism. The war was still very much alive for Vietnam vet- erans, and some tried to reawaken the issue for the rest of the na- tion as well. It was not until 1985 that Vietnam veterans finally received the recognition they de- served. On the tenth anniversary of the offi- cial end of United States involvement in Vietnam, veterans marched in New York City in the ticker-tape parade that should have welcomed them home ten years ago. Americans finally ac- knowledged the trage- dy of its longest, most unsuccessful war, and the pain suffered by the veterans began to diminish. A greater awareness of that war may help us to avoid similiar conflicts in the future. 0 n The Redwood Tutu' Gutcry Sparks Protests Across America Addressing an audience on the issue of apartheid in South Africa, the charismatic Bishop Desmond Tutu instills greater awareness in those not exposed to the daily injustices of apartheid. Two More Murders Tied To Calaveras Killer efore South Af- rican Bishop Desmond Tutu was awarded the 1984 Nobel Peace Prize, apartheid and its atroc- ities were relatively - unknown in America. When Tutu did accept the award, he did so on behalf of his suffering countrymen: "This award is for you fa- thers sitting in single- sex hostels, separated from your children for 11 months a year. This award is for you moth- ers in the squatter camps, whose shelters are callously destroyed every day and who sit in soaking mattresses in the winter rain hold- ing your whimpering babies. Your crime in this country is that you want to be with your husbands." Tutu in a trip to the United States that in- cluded various speak- ing engagements on television and college campuses revealed the segregation policies of apartheid to the world. Almost overnight apartheid became a front-page subject. News of riots and kill- ings shocked Ameri- cans. Most Americans were horrified to con- trast apartheid to U.S. racial policies. At first, protests were small but effec- tive. Congressmen "sat in" on the steps of the South African Embassy in Washington, D.C. and Coretta Scott King passively resisted arrest. Demonstrations spread to college cam- puses where students demanded divestment and the right to exam- ine university invest- ment portfolios. At both Stanford Univer- sity and UC Berkeley , students reacted to the injustices of apartheidg Berkeley held more than a month of sit ins in front of the adminis- tration building. At SCU, students held a week of educa- tional meetings, films and demonstrations in an effort to enlighten the Santa Clara com- munity to the problems of apartheid. Though SCU stu- dents were accused of hopping on the anti- apartheid band wagon, senior history major Dave Drummond called SCU's anti-apartheid rallies worthwhile. "If this so-called band- wagon is one of truth, justice and freedom," said Dave, "then I'm willing to ride, and I'm willing to pay a heavy fare." News N EWS The Redwood Although the ASUSC Senate believed it supported a worthy project many students voiced opposition Gift to Ethiopia project draws donations, criticism he ASUSC "Gift to Ethiopia" Pro- ject, an idea initi- ated by senior senator and political science ma- jor Brendan O'Flaherty, began January 24th. It had a goal of 310,000 to be raised through individ- ual donations of up to ten dollars, a raffle featuring a trip for two to Hawaii, and a dance. The drive ended one week later on January 31st With 35875. Brendan first conceived the idea after viewing pictures of famine victims on television. Wondering what he could do to help, he thought of working through University chan- nels, namely the ASUSC Senate. Upon presenting HIOPIA his idea to the Senate on January 13th, the project was unanimously en- dorsed. All money raised went to KRON-TV and Emergency Airlifts Inter- national which sent food and medical supplies to Ethiopia. There were a few con- flicts over the project, however. Several stu- dents objected to what they saw as a lack of genuine concern behind cash donations and the fact that the donation was exclusively to Ethio- pia. Many believed the money could better suit impoverished families in the Santa Clara Valley. N EDS I Eric Fischer "Give a gift of love" was ASUSC's slogan for the Ethiopia project. Matt Bernal, along with other ASUSC officers, worked to collect donations at their booth in Benson. 10 Student Life N E W The Redwood Super Bo l fever sweeps the S.F. Bay Area s the San Fran- cisco 49er win to- tal grew, football fever spread throughout the Bay Area. And on January 20, 1985, the world championship re- turned to San Francisco. Three years of plan- ning prepared Palo Alto and Stanford University for Super Bowl XIX, and, much to the delight of lo- cal gridiron fans, the Niners countered with the NFL's best record in history, at 18-1. After Pittsburgh grabbed a 20-17 upset victory, the Niners never again finished on the los- ing side of the ledger. Moreover, San Francisco authentic Super Bowl won its remaining nine tickets, but the S75 legal regular season games by cost soon soared to more an average of more than than S5500 on the black Niners beat Miami 38-16. After the victory San Francisco could claim to be the football capital of three touchdowns. This market. Many local resi- the world. gave the squad an un- dents felt the cost was precedented home field warranted, to see the advantage as they en- tered the playoffs against the Chicago Bears. The Niners mauled the Bears 23-0 for the NFC Championship and the Bay Area was thrust into a full-fledged epidemic of Super Bowl fever. The media bombarded the public with statistics, pre- dictions, and features on players' private lives. Fans and entrepreneurs alike scrambled to obtain Frosty temperatures plague Florida and ruin citrus crop Seepage link to defects denied Sun State Freeze Eastern states shivered and citrus farmers cried as a disastrous cold wave hit the Atlantic coast of the United States. Sixty-six of Florida's sixty-seven counties were besieged by the frigid weather, and the "Sun State's" farming economy was placed in serious jeopardy. By February, damage to the Florida crops was estimated at S25 million and the prob- ability of high-priced summer fruit threatened the country. Although Florida was never hit by the snow storms and arctic wind chills which January sent the northeastern states, three days of frost per- manently damaged one season's harvest of or- anges and grapefruit. Many farmers tried to warm the orchards artifi- cially, but heaters were not able to counteract the freezing temperatures. In January, the South San Jose neighborhood of Los Paseos awaited the results of a three- year study by the San- ta Clara County Health Department and the State Department of Health Services. The report was finally re- leased January 16 at a much-publicized press conference. According to the San Jose Mer- cury News, 'tthe report tshowed that? miscar- riages and birth defects in the Los Paseos neighborhood, along Highway 101 in the area around Bernal Road, occurred at rates two to three times higher than normal in 1980 and 1981." Allyn Stone of the San Fran- cisco Chronicle wrote, "Newborns in Los Pa- seos had holes in their hearts, low-set ears, webbed toes, Down's syndrome, cleft palate and deformed genitalia, among other maladies." Stone continued, the study "could not link the chemical seepage at the fairchild Camera and Instrument Corp. directly to the health problems found Ctherelf' Many of the families of the afflicted children had sued Fairchild and the Great Oaks Water Company for personal injury claims. Fairchild continued to maintain that the "study sup- ported the company's position that the leak did not cause the birth defects or miscar- riagesf' Governor George Deukmejian set aside S625,000 in his proposed 1985-86 bud- get to continue the in- vestigation and hoped to provide answers for the many families whose children were born around the Los Paseos area. News 3 104 The Redwood ...EW was dead Attempts by local doctors to revive her proved futile and at 1:45 p.m. cabinet mem- bers announced the news to an alarmed world. Meanwhile, the trusted n Wednesday, No- sponse to the internation- guards-turned-assassins vember 7, 1984, at al greeting, Indira Gandhi surrendered, but were 9:08 a.m. a sixty- received a bullet in her later killed in a skirmish seven year old Indian heart, three in her chest, at the guardhouse. These woman met two of her and seven in her abdo- killers were members of trusted guards with the men. "Amman Qmotherb, a group of extremist traditional "Namaste" as she was called by Sikhs. Cgreetings to youl. In re- many of her countrymen, On the Saturday fol- lowing Indira's death, her ashes joined those of her father, Jawaharlal Nehru, her son, Sanjay, and Ma- hatma Gandhi. Her son Rajif inherited the re- sponsibility of guiding the politically torn coun- try towards the peace his mother dreamed of. He was quoted by Time Mag- azine as saying, "Nothing would hurt Cherl more than the occurence of violence." Ferraro and jackson make progress for women and blacks CANDIDATES BRIDGE GAPS he 1984 presidential campaign produced one of the biggest landslides ever, but prejudicial boundaries fell during the race itself. Although Ronald Reagan steamrolled Democratic challenger Walter Mondale, two Democratic candidates broke traditional lines with serious bids for the top offices in America. Jesse Jackson and Geraldine Ferraro helped the Democrats energize what was otherwise a Republican landslide from the beginning. Although Rev. Jackson finished third in the race for the Democratic presidential nomination, the southern minister influenced the race by helping to add record numbers of black voters to the registers. Rev. Jackson was the first major black candidate to run for president. But while he largely broke ground for future generations, Mrs. Ferraro Student Life was able to give women immediate respect in the political arena. , When Mr. Mondale chose the fiery New York congresswoman as his running mate, a debate over women's roles in politics spread through- out the country. Wom- en's groups had claimed recent strides toward equality, but Mrs. Fer- raro's nomination was the closest any female had ever come to the position of U.S. Commander-in- Chief. The media made Mrs. Ferraro's campaign espe- cially difficult by empha- sizing her Italian-Catholic heritage, the fact she used her maiden name, and discrepancies in her husband's financial deal- ings. Even though the race was a difficult one, the social ramifications of both Rev. J ackson's and Mrs. Ferraro's candidacies were almost as important as the outcome of the election. are . iii D DDFE Greg Schultz Democratic vice presidential candidate Geraldine Ferraro speaks to a standing room only crowd at San Jose State University. EW S The Redwood ' IDS Epidemic' spreads, causing fear, panic and the resignation of health official San Francisco's AIDS epidemic continued to spread and controversy over the means to control the disease led to the res- ignation of Mervyn Sil- verman, M.D., San Fran- cisco Director of Public Health. Dr. Silverman succeed- ed in closing the city's gay bathhouses for part of 1984, but legal pro- ceedings allowed the es- tablishments to reopen. The bathhouses were be- lieved to be the primary locations for the spread of the disease, due to their reputation for casu- al sex, often between ho- mosexuals who had not met before. Although the order which allowed the bathhouses to remain open required owners to monitor the activities within, Dr. Silverman be- came frustrated and re- signed his position effec- tive January 15, 1985. Abortion clinics bombed Dr. Silverman said that U'8DS1'I1iULGd thI'0l1gh AIDS was spread in San blood transfusions from Francisco primarily affected individuals, and through sexual contact, several tests were devel- He urged that people oped to combat this prob- should avoid random sex- lem- ual contact with many 502 CHSCS Of ACClUiI'9d San Francisco during 1984, more than doubling the previous year's num- ber. Deaths due to AIDS also increased more than 100 percent between 1983 and 1984, jumping from 105 in 1983 to 262 report- partners. There was also IFHITIUHG Deficiency SYD- a fear that AIDS could be drome were reported 111 ed deaths in 1984. Welsh actor Richard Burton remembered as man and star 6 6 on't let it be forgot that once there was a spot, for one brief shining mo- ment that was known as Camelot," sang King Arthur in Camelot. King Arthur was one of his most famous roles, but for Richard Burton, who died in August, 1984 of a cere- bral hemorrhage, his best acting was in Lon- don, not Hollywood. Sir Laurence Olivier and other colleagues thought his title role of "Coriolanus" was Mr. Burton's finest. He also portrayed Hamlet, Othello, Iago, and Hen- ry V, and received sev- en Academy Award nominations. It was the paparazzi that brought him to say, "You cannot be- come a good actor nowadaysg it's impossi- ble. You aren't allowed to develop in peace. Public attention is too concentrated, too blazed, too lighted. Such attention was brought to his mar- riages to Elizabeth Taylor. Mr. Burton was "attracted to her for her extraordinary fac- ulty for being danger- ous." Mr. Burton was buried in his Welsh homeland wearing the patriotic color, red, while the strains of rugby music played in the background. H News Volunteering their services, Paris Greenwood, Hedy Hightower, Crystal Thomas, Donald Hills, and Leon Worthy serve dinner to Cedric Busette, Ph.D., and other guests. The Soul Food Dinner put on by the black student union, Igwebuike, featured dishes like barbecued ribs, chicken and hot links, collard greens, candied yams and sweet potato pie. Linda Horio nr- 3 ww Karla Wagner Taking time out from dancing, Shircen Ferrigno, Doug Lonneker, Brian Berchtold and Suzann Haricevic step out on deck to cool down. The second Boat Dance on the San Francisco Bay during the fall quarter was sponsored by the Sophomore Class. Taking in the social atmosphere, Larry Lukes and .Ioan Oliver enjoy the refreshments at the VVinter Affair. This event, sponsored by the Junior Class, was held at the St. Claire Hilton in San Jose during the winter quarter. Student Life Tim Myers Waiting for the dealer's draw, senior Steve Rudicel contemplates his chance of winning another hand at Black Jack. The Junior and Freshman Classes joined together to sponsor this Casino Night in Bronco Corral. Giving credit to the people who make it happen E ERGY BEHI D THE SCENES CRE TES VARIETY by Rob DeBarros 6 6 iversityf' That's the key word in describing the ASUSC or- ganizations and clubs of 1984-85, according to Greg Coppola, vice-presi- dent for Social Presenta- tions. Greg and his staff of about ten people were in charge of movies, com- edy shows, concerts and speakers. But these be- hind-the-scene folks re- ceived little recognition for their efforts. Did you have a good laugh at a comedy night? Thank Joe Cunningham. Did Timothy Leary en- thrall you with his talk on technology? Thank Sallie Lycette. Do you re- member the night you and your friends saw "Purple Rain"? Thank Mary Brkich. And who could forget the Wayne Johnson and the Tubes concerts of winter quar- ter? Give credit to Randy Mroczynski. From adver- tising to production, from Mike Takamoto to Paul Kehoe, ASUSC kept themselves, as well as the students, involved. Greg's contribution to ASUSC Social Presenta- tions was evident. The number of events on campus approximately doubled over the pre- vious year. And Kris Od- quist, who headed a divi- sion called SCUnique, helped Greg start the Bronco Bust Week in April. The celebration brought a flare of spirit to student lifestyles. Chris Lyons and Kevin Harney did more than hang around during their senior years. The two ac- counting majors were re- presentatives of the Off- Campus Student Associ- ation KOCSAD. Their ma- jor event of the year was the sold-out Boat Dance. More than 300 people, mostly seniors, sailed their way across the San Francisco Bay on October 26. OCSA sponsored events for the other classes as well, such as the Freshman Pizza Night and Junior Happy Hour. The Monte Carlo Night held in March was a memorable event as well, drawing a large crowd from all sectors of campus. ASUSC's diverse activi- ties entertained many dif- ferent student groups. Losing their balance, Kathy Rosenthal, Tom Kinney and Mike Candau wind up on the floor of Graham Central Station while dancing. The t'Mexican Madness" dance sponsored by ASUSC raffled off a trip to Mazatlan as its grand prize. .9 . O I +1 'U .E -A :hind The Scenes Creates Variety Ethnic groups offer support and awareness Cultural Exposure for SCU Students by Celine Cebedo he different eth- nic and cultural clubs would call 1984-85 a very busy year. These clubs cooperated to form the Unity com- mittees which were dedi- cated to formulating a proposition for a multi- cultural center in the new Benson complex. In addition, these clubs sought to educate the SCU community on spe- cific minority problems. The Vietnamese club kept busy with its share of events, sponsoring a film night winter quarter on one of the most impor- tant works of literature in Vietnam, as well as a fund-raising dance at Graham Central. Club president Hinug Ha com- mented that "our club is a new club, with this year being its first active one." The Chinese Student Association, headed by Monita Cheang, also had At the Luau, Hawaiian club members Mai Tran and Peter Kim prepare to serve a meal of Kahlua pig, salmon, and poi, among other culinary delights. After-dinner entertainment included Hawaiian music accompanied by some of the traditional dances. 10 Student Life .2 L O I n 'B .E .4 an active year: "We've gone to Squaw Valley, celebrated the Chinese New Year with our tradi- tional dinner and had nu- merous social gatherings for our members." The Barkada, the Fili- pino club on campus, was headed by Daisy Dandan. Describing the club's ac- tivities Daisy stated that "we've had dances as fund-raisers, food sales, a film night and we've also participated in the Asian Heritage Week. For this, we sponsored a Filipino dance troupe which per- formed at the Bronco." The Asian Pacific Stu- dent Union was the major organizer of the Asian Pacific Heritage Week. Ka Mana'o O Hawaii members had been pre- paring for months for the luau, polishing their per- formances of the tradi- tional Hawaiian dances. Igwebuike, the Black Student Union, sponsored a speaker's night for Mar- tin Luther King week featuring former civil rights activitists. Mecha-el-Frente, SCU's Chicano-Latino club, was headed by .lose Martinez. Mecha co-sponsored Ceser Chavez's talk dur- ing the fall and helped put on the annual Cinco de Mayo celebration. Through their various activities and programs, the ethnic and cultural organizations on campus served not only as infor- mative and important sources for cultural learn ing for the entire SCU community, but also as valuable support groups for the minority student. 2, l x , 'W 'iq Ox X00 1 Q -N il f AX K 1' .- 1 Anxiously awaiting their next customer, Ka Mana'o members Rich Asato and Carl Cabico volunteer to serve some of their Hawaiian cuisine. As part of the Asian Pacific Heritage Week, this Food Faire was held in the Benson quad. The Faire offered various exotic dishes to the SCU community. Clad in leaves and stem skirts, Karim Kong and Bienie Kohler entertain the audience with a Hawaiian dance. The dancers had to practice weeks in advance of their performance at the Luau. courtesy of The Santa Clara Practicing a few steps, Larry Perez and Estela Flores polish up their dance, el Tranchete, before their Cinco de Mayo performance Mecha-el-Frente, the Chicano- Latino club, along with other student organizations, held Cinco de Mayo celebrations in the Mission gardens for the weekend of May 3-5. Cultural Exposure For SCU Students Seniors are not the only ones who frequented Senior Happy Hours in Club 66. Delighting in their cunning entry to the sacred drinking grounds are sophomores Terry Toepfer, Susie Bouveron and Rob Vantuyle. may courlesy of The Santa Clara The creator of Gumby, Art Clokey, appears at SCU during late winter quarter. Reaching for a familiar Gumby doll, sophomore Mike White is one of the lucky recipients of various Gumby items given out after the talk. Lecturing before an informal gathering of students, Timothy Leary stresses the importance of computers as the wave of the future. Dr. Leary was one of the many speakers appearing at SCU and sponsored by ASUSC's Social Presentations. 1 1 Student Life peakers, Dances, Movie Nights, Happy Hours, Concerts. . . Plethora of Acti ities ntertains Student Bod 'T by Debbie Blankenship ocial Presentations shown this year were ' kept SCU students greatly expanded to in- entertained with a clude second-release wide range of events, movies like Splash, Raid- from dances and con- ers of the Lost Ark and certs, to speakers and Purple Rain." Such cam- movies. The year's open- pus cult flicks as Animal ing event - a big-screen House and An American showing of Police Acade- Werewolf in London, my in Kennedy Mall, fol- among others, were also lowed by an outside shown weekly in Graham dance to the music of Central Station. Rhythm Core - set the The informational side pace for the remainder of of Santa Clara's social the year. Other dances agenda included several featured bands such as speakers on campus. Art Like and the Untouch- Clokey, creator of ables. The Tubes put on a Gumby, and former "acid full-scale concert in Lea- guru" Timothy Leary Vey, and the Wayne spoke to standing-room- Johnson Trio rounded off only crowds inside Ben- the concert line-up with son Center. Students jazz shows. didn't shy away from the According to Greg Cop- more somber lectures ei- pola, ASUSC Social Vice- ther, such as when Kath- President, t'The movies ryn Brady spoke about the social impact of rape, incest and child molesta- tion. As always, Happy Hours were enthusiasti- cally attended by upper classmen as well as a few incognito sophomores. At least three Senior Happy Hours were put on each quarter. Officially, the University did not spon- sor Junior Happy Hours until spring quarter when most of the junior class turned 213 the first legiti- mate one was held in Club 66 during late April. With the hard work of ASUSC, these many events allowed students the opportunity to pepper their heavy academic schedules with various modes of entertainment. gSh ,, V ' A Gre c ult V Warming up to the music in Club 66, Sue Haney and .lim Cranston celebrate the end of another week A Plethora Of Activities Entertains Student Body Officers and students find that Dedication Yields Results by Debbie Blankenship esponsible, hard- working, and dedicated were words which only too well described the offi- cers, staff, and volunteers of ASUSCQ not surprising- ly, successful, productive, and profitable aptly de- scribed their accomplish- ments. Jay Leupp, ASUSC president, along with officers Matt Ber- nal, Greg Coppola, Martin Kunz and Adrian Churn, led the organization in addressing issues such as club recognition, alloca- tion of offices and funds, the planning and devel- opment of a Benson Stu- dent Service Center, and an Ethiopia fundraiser, as well as working to im- prove off-campus hous- ing, and social presenta- tions. Greg Coppola, the so- cial vice-president, felt very positive about this year's social activities, explaining that, "this year there were twice as many shows. I think some of the highlights were the Untouchables, Timothy Leary, the Tubes, Kevin Pollack, Doug Keho and Bob Du- backf' Greg worked with 30 to 40 committee mem- bers this year to put on these and other events, including movies and dances, and, according to Greg, they "were able to have the videos returned to Graham Central Sta- tion, and we had small jazz acts in Graham for the first time in quite a few years." The Senate, chaired by Adrian Churn, also had one of its most active yearsg its three standing 1 Student Life committees initiated many new programs. The Senate's investigation into the Housing Office resulted in the formation of an Off-Campus Place- ment Center, which pro- vided a computerized list- ing of available housing to students wishing to move off campus. The committees also increased the number of active clubs on campus by add- ing over thirty new clubsg they also put in uncountable work hours to prepare for the new Student Service Center planned for Benson Base- ment. In addition, according to Adrian, "our biggest push this year was to im- prove school spirit. We wanted to make every student proud to be a Bronco." Jay explained that ASUSC implemented their school spirit pro- gram by selling the all- season athletic pass, which increased atten- dance at all of the sports events. Bronco pre-game warm-ups in Bronco Cor- ral also helped, as did the week-long Bronco Bust, which according to Jay was, "our version of Poly Royal, or Chico's Pioneer Days." ASUSC was successful in working together to keep Santa Clara enter- tained and running smoothly. Jay explained, "we've really made an ef- fort to meet both long- term and short-term goals - we've been get- ting things done for this year, but working to im- prove Santa Clara for later years, too." ,,,.,,.,..---- Listen attentively to Senate discussions, Adrian Churn helps maintain order. As Chairman of the Senate, Adrian's primary responsibility is to preside over Senate meetings. Going over his agenda with Bob Senkewicz, S.J., ASUSC President Jay Leupp clarifies a few points. As Vice-President of Student Services, Fr. Senkewicz oversees the operation of all student-run organizations. Greg Schultz With the addition to Benson Center, the ASUSC offices moved from second floor Benson to the basement. Making good use of all that extra space, ASUSC officers Martin Kunz, Greg Coppola, Adrian Churn and Jay Leupp kick up their heels. Sitting in on one of the Senate discussions, Karen Meier, Joe Welsh, Senate Finance Committee Head, Susie Roxstrom, Brandon Hughes and John Leupp listen for information pertinent to SCU activities. Senate meetings were scheduled every Sunday at 7:00 p.m. in the MBA library. Dedication Yields Results VBronco Bust End In Controversy by Celine Cebedo he first annual Bronco Bust fApril 14-203 was the brainchild of ASUSC Social Vice-President Greg Coppola, his assis- tant, Chris Odquist, and the culmination of weeks of preparation and plan- ning. Greg commented, "Chris and I both ran on the same platform, so we ended up integrating our ideas." These ideas were combined with those of a committee of about twen- ty people from various clubs and the four classes. Together the committee, along with Budweiser Supersports competition and a street dance later that night outside of Benson. The week itself was marked by bad weather, however, causing some outdoor events to be moved indoors. Despite the bad weather, Greg said he was "really pleased with the turnout. Everything went well. For a first-year event, there were no major problems." Chris agreed and said, "a lot of people showed up for all events." However, the end of Bronco Bust '85 was Greg and Chris, brain- marked with controversy. stormed and decided on The April 25 issue of The the theme and specific events. The main focus they had in mind, Greg said, was "to put on a spring event, something to create pride in the school." The result of their Santa Clara quoted Bob Senkewicz, S..I., Vice- President for Student Services, as saying, "the current 'Bronco Bust' which is basically a se- ries of drinking parties padded by a few pseudo- work was a full line-up of events, IHUSI HSVGI' be al- different events ranging from happy hours spon- sored by ASUSC, the Ju- nior and Senior Classes, lowed to happen again." The publication of this statement sparked off a debate on the strengths tinued to maintain that he didn't like the lack of Bronco Bust's "thematic unity." "The only thread holding the week togeth- er was the happy hours." He added that the 44-ft.- high beer can of Bud- weiser in the Supersports event conveyed a deceiv- ing message about SCU. But Fr. Senkewicz em- phasized that "the basic model of Bronco Bust, as a series of events in the spring, is a good model. Before we plan another Bronco Bust, we should first decide what theme we want to work around and make sure it doesn't get lost." Many students agreed with Fr. Senkewicz's ana- lysis. Joli Castello, Senior Class President and orga- nizer of the Senior Happy Hour in Club 66, said she believed, "the idea itself was good. But we learn from our mistakes. Bron- co Bust was good consid- ering this was the first year." Greg and his staff, however, received much to an ice-cream social and and Weaknesses of Bron- positive feedback on their a "Family Feud" compe- tition. The week was started by an air band co Bust. Fr. Senkewicz defended his statement by saying that the quote competition won by the "Was a throwaway line in effort. And both Greg and Chris hoped that Bronco Bust would be- come a yearly spring tra- Spinners, Jim Campbell and J .J . McNamara, and on Saturday the week culminated in the annual a long twelve-page draft on student life. I was quoted out of context." Fr. Senkewicz also con- dition at SCU, as well as something we could all be proud of. 1 1 Student Life A K ' sf -.- 'K 5' V + - r' is . 1' - '- q . 1 ' S, , . A. ,, Mynbx IM J..-M fi 'N + A ,...,,,, .-N ' HKHAQA-in .. X Everybody has a weakness for ice creamy so when ASUSC decided to serve it during Bronco Bust, they were sure to get a big turnout . . . especially since it was free. Julie Rauner scoops up the creamy confection for the anxious Greg Schultz Sprmg fever and Bronco Bust h1t Mike Kemp and Stacey Saugen as they play 1n th1s fast paced volleyball tournament. Bronco Bust Ends In Controversy Wanting to present a new image for KSCU, General Manager and senior Chris Keller is one of the people responsible for developing the music and increasing station unity. Besides taking pictures, sophomore Eric Fischer, head photographer of The Redwood must mix chemicals used in the developing and printing of photographs. gif Z! E ff sr iii! also 7: -Qing. 4 sl sr, NNN GI eg Schultz 1 Student Life Consistency Means Quality by Chris Stampolis and loan Raspo ears of suffering through late- night deadlines and uncooperative ma- chines finally paid off for SCU's student media. Professional attitudes on The Santa Clara, The Owl, The Redwood and KSCU boosted the me- dia to new levels of credibility and consis- i tency. With the help of IBM personal computers, The Redwood and The Santa Clara dramatically cut typing and editing time. According to Kathy Dalle-Molle, Editor-in- Chief of The Santa Clara, "With the help of our new typesetter, We were able to experiment with graphics and change the look of the paper." Matt Keowen, Editor-in-Chief of The Redwood, added, "Com- puters not only cut down the workload, but were educational for the Q staff as well." Increased staff al- lowed the media to spread the workload and expand their quality. The Redwood worked throughout the summer months and KSCU con- tinued to broadcast daily for the entire year. The staff of each me- dium also began build- ing a foundation of bet- ter organization. The goal was not just to sur- vive another year, but to be more professional. "We wanted to establish more consistency from year to year," said Mark Clevenger, Associate Editor of The Owl. Susan DiOrio, Assis- tant Music Director of KSCU, summed up the media's improvements. "Everyone was excited about the future of their medium. The ball is roll- ing and We've finally got ourselves moving in the same direction." ni ww' , x ' A f ,D-gf 'mc ', xx -Ml, NX loan Oliver Proofreading the paste-ups, Photo Editor Greg Richmond and Arts and Entertainment Editor Missy Merk examine the layouts before making the final editing decisions for the weekly Santa Clara. fm iw Greg Schultz KSCU recruited many new disc The Redwood purchased two jockies with differing tastes in new IBM computers. For Joan music. Fabian Hagnere, junior Raspo, Copy Editor, the word and D.J. for the station, has a processing program simplifies music program each Monday. the writing process. Consistency Means Quality INSANITY ABCUNDS by Chris Stampolis t was 2 a.m. and SCU's student media continued to slave in the deathly aura of flu- orescent lighting. LIVE MIKE! While the campus slept, News Editor Elise Banducci trimmed freshly processed copy and smeared wax on her hands, clothes and hair. An exacto, the scalpel of journalism, slid across a reporter's first assign- ment, eliminating the first, second and third paragraph of a three- paragraph news brief. GIVE ME THAT BLADE! Nerves flared as an- other deadline hit The Redwood. Associate Edi- tor Terry Donovan pleaded, "Yes, I know the yearbook won't be out for another ten months, but we need the caption now. The Josten's rep is driving miles out of his way just for this spread, so make that picture come alive!" BUT I THOUGHT A . PICTURE WAS WORTH A THOUSAND WORDS. KSCU continued to Layout design and story contents are discussed at The Santa Clara 'S planning sessions every week. Adviser Tom Shanks, S.J., and Editor-in-Chief Kathy Dalle-Molle meet with the rest of the newspaper staff to decide on the contents of each section. Student Life spurt radio waves into the night sky. The D.J. on duty didn't have much faith in the transmitter, though, the request line hadn't rung for over an hour. The temptation to ignore the hot clock be- came too great, and somehow "Do you know the way to San Jose?" found its way onto the air. Earlier, a recorded version of "Sports Maga- zine" entered the studio trashcan when the Bron- cos lost on the road. The revised live broadcast saw ten pages of copy and fifteen pre-recorded game segments and post- game interviews juggle their way into Studio A to nearly send Sports Di- rector Peter Coglianese home with a coronary ar- rest. HOOT! Three "Owl" editors stared at a bearskin rug and wondered if that first issue was ever coming out. Editor Joe Alvarnas went into yet another Antonio Montana impres- sion, in an effort to ap- pease the literary gods. "Scarface" would never be the same. The bear wouldn't be either. Late night journalism wasn't as bad as it seemed, but the media knew no sunlight. The Santa Clara, The Owl, KSCU and The Redwood each wererelegated to their own bomb shelters, and workers soon grew accustomed to the lack of natural light. Dunne, Swig, and Benson base- ments were normally de- void of sun-worshipping SCU students in search of the erfect tan and ara- P , l P doxically, the most fol- lowed path from the bowels of Santa Clara was that which led to the darkroom. Regardless of the time of night, the me- dia caves remained un- changed. Each Thurs- day's paper, each mo- ment of broadcasting and even the Owl and Red- wood were products of fluorescent lighting. As the sun came up on the real world, the student media continued to slave, without windows and sanity, and, blessedly, without boredom. i 3 1 5 l wss-..,N ys-Y' 3:2- .E , ,, fa jf """"Ww lf tp Editing copy, choosing headlines and bylines and picking out photographs are some of the responsibilities of The Redwood staff. Pondering over a copy-editing task are Sports Editors Ellen Namkoong and Michelle Murray. Dorio Barbieri loan Oliver Located in the basement of Swig, the University radio station, KSCU, is locally renowned for broadcasting jazz and 'inc-ew" music. As Assistant Music Director for KSCU, Susan Diorio is responsible for what records are kept on location, tallying play lists, and reviewing albums. Laboring over a typesetting job for The Owl, Production Editor Chris Stampolis shows signs of fatigue. The deadline for the first edition of The Owl was postponed several times by Editor-in-Chief Joe Alvarnas. Published twice a year, The Owl, Santa C1ara's literary magazine, contains articles and poems by students and teachers. Working on the first edition, Associate Editor Mark Clevenger finishes up a lay-out. Insanity Abounds Eric Fischer Eric Bushes FOR SCCAP volunteers is need of transportation, the new vans are a great help. These vans are used for events like the Special Olympics and the One-on-One outings. Student Life Aside from his duties as an R.A. on first floor McLaughlin, senior Rich Albertoni spends time working as coordinator of the One-on-One Program. Planning the Special Olympics takes a lot of time for volunteers. Sign painting is one of the many activities on which students, like senior Shaviar Zarnegar, spend much time. F .S ho ing Community Care t had always been an uphill battle. There were not enough people to fill too many spots, and too many pro- grams for not enough people. But 1985 was a breakthrough for the Santa Clara Community Action Program. The vol- unteer service group at- tracted nearly 250 stu- dents and actually had a surplus of workers for some projects. Senior Jim Sampair, Coordinator of SCCAP's Martha's Kitchen pro- gram, based the turn- around on dedication and past work. "Last year we spent the whole time building," said Jim. "It was a time to be creative because we had been left on our own. It was a brand new staff. 1985 saw us get people who were very enthusiastic and they amplified the previous year's work 100- fold. The volunteers and staff really cared and had emotional ties to their programs." To add to the increased number of volunteers, SCCAP finally obtained new vans from the Uni- versity. Many students had no means of trans- portation and if the group had been forced to use the broken-down vans they suffered with in 1984, several of SCCAP's off-campus programs would have fallen apart as well. Four programs were added to SCCAP's "curriculum," including two which served the homeless and hungry of San Jose. But aside from SCCAP's service im- provements, many staff members felt the volun- teers themselves gained more from their efforts. "SCCAP offered an education which took you out of the abstract," said Rich Albertoni, Coordina- tor of the One-on-One program. "Without some- thing like SCCAP, there was no opportunity to come face to face with social problems. You saw the homeless, you saw the poor and it hit you harder than when you read it in a book. Some- thing like SCCAP will al- ways need to exist to give students hands-on experience," added Rich. Though the University community was some- times criticized for indif- ference, SCCAP's success proved SCU students could get involved in the community and, more im portantly, learn to share. by Chris Stampolis The SCCAP One-on-One program offers students a chance to share some of their time with a little sister or brother. During a roller-skating One-on-One outing, Alice Druffel and her little sister take a break. Showing Community Care 5 The infamous bluebook is a familiar yet unwelcome sight during finals week, as students scribble their knowledge, or lack thereof, in the books. Filling his trunk with paper items, McLaughlin resident Joe Peterson begins the tedious task of moving out. Mark Bauer Eric Fischer Everone has deadlines to meet, especially during the final few days of the year. Working diligently to meet hers, Char Hart gathers facts for a final assignment, Flipping through books to check for "damage," Computer Science major Mike Takamoto helps senior Cheryl Kaiser return books at the end of spring quarter. 12 Student Life 4' fa ww WW Mark Bauer . . . . 4 tfmasf.. Q 1 -J wwf J--sw " f ' L .,,, . eil3stWf3'fi . 22 r- ' :-5..gg:g is -f- - af.-nlraasrias: A ir' af W 5,1- . mit A . ' 7153 vb 4 1 A U Q52 Though we anticipate the end of the year, we're hesitant in our Farewells to Friends y body was there, at my desk - blue- book, pen at hand, books propped up against my feet, students surround- ing me on all sides, rum- pling of papers, shuffling of feet, squeaking chairs, infiltrating every void in room 207 - but my mind was nowhere to be found. Desperately, I endeav- ored to answer essay number one. I couldn't even read the question. Number two looked even more difficult and three and four seemed com- pletely out of the question. Suddenly an un- easy feeling permeated my veins and flowed through my body. Panic struck. After a half hour of non-pro- duction, I left. I had to escape from room 207. I went outside, and for the next forty-five minutes, I can honestly say, I never once thought of my test. The people around me were talking of summer and trying to get a job. It finally hit me - and it hit me hard - it was the end of the year and, strangely enough, I just didn't like it. It was sad to think that the parties for this year were over, that we may never again see the class by Erin Kinney of '85, and that people in our dorms were already packing to go home. I wanted to be a fresh- man again in Comp. and Rhet. Ig I wanted people to remember us when we return from studying abroad in J anuaryg but most of all, I remember what i didn't want, and that was to say any good- byes. I began to think of how I would say good-bye to my good friends, many of whom I wouldn't see for six months, and to my senior friends and some others that I may never see again. I began to think of the things I'd miss the most while I was away from Santa Clara - the Sig Ep par- ties, the intra- mural football season, getting a tan in the Mission Gar- dens, and even cramm- ming for tests . . . I suddenly realized, while I was daydreaming, that I had a poli. sci. test sitting on my desk. I had an hour and a half to take my final. I rushed back to room 207 only to be greeted by some glares and an uninviting, empty bluebook. And for a moment, only a short moment, I couldn't wait to say good-bye to Santa Clara. Farewells To Friends 129 W N t X Flocking to the beer, a regular habit for seniors during the last week of school, the soon-to-be- graduates laugh and reminisce at one of their final few class functions. Celebrating his last days at SCU, along with Anne Cox and other classmates, Rich Wafer finds the senior BBQ rather amusing. X X Q' 3 5' tx Lg f . Q 5eg. sisss so E.. F 'ee Q H Student Life g Schultz Seniors felt both excited to leave SCU and anxious about the real worldp they experienced MIXED EMCJTIONS by Stephen Rudicel You can always spot the seniors on campus as dead week approaches. They're the ones with the countdown-to-the-end-of-finals calendars taped to the outside of their notebooks. As a friend of mine told me, "just three more tests . . . then I'm free." It didn't take too much insight to understand their jubilation since four long years seemed so near. Surrounded by this in- to leave, you discovered tense celebration, those some ambivalence there of us who looked forward as well. The same friend to graduation with tenta- who was counting final tive feelings of "get me out of this place" and exams also told me that he "wasn't sure what the UNO! NO! I don't Want to business world would be leave," and the whole gamut of emotions in be- tween, might feel like a silent minority: not sure of how to feel and not vocal in that ambiva- lence. This was not the case, however. If you scratched more than the survace of those who like" and that he "now appreciated the security o being in school." An- other classmate, Who opt- ed for more education, said she "was afraid of how tough grad school might be. It ll be hard to start being a freshman all over again." It seemed that more seemingly could not wait than a simple, silent mi- g Schultz nority was contemplating the pros and cons of leav- ing a place where We had all grown to be some- what comfortable. This Was, I think, how we should feel. Surely, Santa Clara had not become home for some to the ex- tent it had for others, but leaving the familiar for the foreign always in- volves mixed emotions. We should enjoy those feelings since four years was a long time to work for them. While most undergraduates studied for finals during dead week, many seniors began celebrating graduation early. Seniors gather in the Mission Gardens for their annual class BBQ. Taking a moment away from the excitement, Leo Clarke and Claire Gaul enjoy a quiet corner and each other's company at the senior "Six-to-six" in Benson. Mixed Emotions K U Offering up the wine and bread at the Baccalaureate Mass, Frs. Senkewicz, Rewak, and Locatelli recite the eucharistic blessings. Student Life we U57 iislinj JdxA.a.u.s..N..v.'..- , n ga mit Greg Schultz Passing out communion in the Mission Gardens Fr. McKevitt celebrates the Baccalaureate Mass. Greg Schultz on Greg Schultz P r he events in the weeks prior to Graduation sped po a blur as the day of ,he actual event approached. In a matter J three weeks, the Senior Booze Cruise gave Nay to the Pub Crawl, .he Senior Brunch, Fr. Rewak's Barbeque in the Vlission Gardens, and the Annual Six-to-Six in Benson Center. With zach passing event, :motions of both the oyful sense of completion md the depressing 'ealization that a four- fear experience was lrawing to a close were ieightened. The actual day began vith the traditional a.m. opening of The Hut. Sy 8 a.m., students, as vell as some University ataff, had not only filled Phe Hut, but spilled into he street with their :elebration. At the same ime, a University- ponsored champagne rreakfast was underway vith equal vigor, if not equal volume. At 8:30, the graduates began assembling outside of the Mission Church in preparation for their procession into the Gardens. For fifteen minutes, the group fumbled with gowns, caps and particularly hoods C"How does this thing go on?"D, eventually assembling around signs indicating the schools of Arts, Sciences, Business and Engineering. Nervous jokes, wine coolers and hastily composed group photos occupied the graduates until 9 a.m. when the inevitable procession began. By 9:30 all the graduates were assemb ed in their places and beginning to fidget in the rapidly warming sun C"Who was it that chose these black robes?"J. The actual events of the ceremony proceeded with an almost unreal speed. After Vice Presi- dent Paul Locatelli, S.J.'s introduction and Daniel V. Germann, S.J.'s, invo- cation, the Nobili and the Saint Clare medals were 7 awarded to Jay Leupp and Teresa Torres, re- spectively. These were followed by Rewak, S.J.'s awarding of honorary de- grees to Canadian novel- ist Robertson Davies, Japanese Novelist Shu- saku Endo, and retired Vice Chairman of Bank of America Joseph A. Car- rera. Both Mr. Davies and Mr. Endo surprised and entertained the crowd with their fine wit and words of wisdom Cal- though the timing of Mr. Endo's jokes was ham- pered by his need of an interpretorj, while Mr. Carrera described his love for the privilege of education in a muc more serious tone. .- In a little over an hour the graduates of the colleges of Arts, Sciences, Business and Engineering were presented by their respective deans and awarded individual degrees. Following the Va edictory address and William Donnelly, S.J.'s, final benediction, the graduates were presented to the public for their Offering a final cheer, the class of 1985 signals the end of commencement and four years of study. Parties and receptions with family and friends followed the ceremony. : : .: U Eh u .. U final time as a group and freed to go to t e inevitable circuit of parents, relatives and the parties that followed. Later that evening a large group of graduates assembled in the Alumni Picnic Grounds for a final Happy Hour. After all of the activity of the morning and late afternoon, many of the suppressed emotions of the day surfaced and the focus shifted from the joy of four completed years to the sitgnificance of parting riends and changing relationships. Joseph eorge, a senior biology graduate, noted that 'Most people were just too depressed to drink or even talk." By 1 a.m., most of this die- hard crowd had left, leaving behind the legacy of their work and taking with them the fond memories, heart-felt emotions and friendships of four significant years. by joe Alvarnas Showing a more serious side, Valedictorian Joe Alvarnas addresses his classmates for the last time. Once chosen for the merit of their academic record and extracurricular activities, valedictorians are chosen by a selection committee made up of students and administrators. Over In A Flash Graduation is, undoubtedly, the most momentous event of college. It is an occasion that each of us remembers differently. Commencement 1985: It Was'A Major Score' by Richard Wafer n looking back at the Com- mencement Ceremonies of 1985, one has to grin a tad . . . What a fun ex- perience! Perhaps the easiest way to describe my graduation exper- ience is to recap the se- ries of events which contributed to the whole overwhelming exper- ience. By Saturday morning on June 15th, 1985, I was getting used to the average 3 or 4 hours sleep that friends, fun and last minute "stuff" was allowing for. So it was no real surprise when I shut the alarm off immediately at 6:00 am that morning to gain every last minute of sleep possible. The day began for real with a phone call a half hour later: "Hello," I grunted. "Hey Rich, we made it! Did I wake you?" said my sister from out of town. With no hesita- tion, "Yes," I replied, "What time is it?" "6:30ish," she said. ."6:30 . . .. I'm totally late! Glad you made it, see ya afterwards!" Click! The adrenaline rush had be- gun and it was pretty much non-stop there- after. Rising off the floor. I ran into my roommate's room to wake him. "Get up!!! I said, with a louder tone than usual, "Let the celebration be- gin, young man! Stand up and rise to the occa- sion!" Well, that we did, and it seemed like no time 13 Student Life at all before we'd met up with some friends, been to the Hut, the Champagne Breakfast, and everyone was say- ing, "Let's go It's time to go!' All of a sudden, there were a lot of black robes every- where. I couldn't be- lieve people were actu- ally starting to line up for . . . Bum, Bum, Dum, Bum . . . Graduation! So, with a quick de- tour to the car, I re- trieved my black robe. But putting it on a dif- ferent story. And after helping each other out with the garments, we proceede to Alviso St. to find our place in line. Once arrived, I found there was a definite spirit in the air. It's quite an experience to see the "whole" class together. All these flashbacks start popping up. And everyone looked so studious. A great mass of scholars! he black robes with the various hoods of white, orange, yellow, and brown turned my everyday buddies into astute professionals. It was fun! At this point, the urge to mingle was impossi- ble to withhold, so, I grabbed a friend and we wandered down the long stretch of gradu- ates, looking for friends and waving to people. This was fjust the ' time of your li e kid, right?" until a lady with author- ity said with a pointed finger, "Excuse me, please get in line. Your group is back there." Well . . . Guess we got a little out of hand. So we lined up for the proces- sion for Commencement 1985! The march was excit- ing. Under the famous vines of Wisteria, and through literally swarms of people, I felt like everyone was look- ing at us, and they were! Show time! It was a kick in the pants to be walking along side someone whose family was right there. Small crowds would roar for them as they passed through the Gardens in procession. I couldn't help giving them a smile even if I didn't know them. We were all there for the same reason. Well, I got to my seat and it was a major score! Shade! Unbeliev- able luck had come my way. It just so happened that I was sitting under a tree. About half way througlh the ceremonies, thoug , the sun found its way to my chair. Very hot under those black robes, very hot! Going up to get my di- ploma was another one of those fond memories. After getting over cer- tain fears, li e tripping on my face, walking across the platform, and dealing with my hat, I was happy to hand my name card to Fr. War- ren. As he called my name, it was hard to be- lieve I had made it. I walked down the stairs thinking a lot of happy things. One thought that stood out is "four years?" I remember walking back to my chair. There was a lot of celebrating to do and we wasted no time! As the ceremony came to a close, it was a shame that there was no keynote speaker. On the other hand, I commend- ed Joe Alvarnas on a well-said valedictory speech. Looking back now, that day remains an ex- cellent memory. Why? Mostly because it was fun! Also, because it really was different par- ticipating, rather than watching. If you've been to riends' gradu- ations, they are excit- ing, but that rush" is missing. The rush of be- ing done, the rush of ac- complishment, the rush of sharing, and the rush of the future! My moth- er has often made a pro- found statement, "Roots and wings, Richard." I think we can apply that to commencement. As graduation concluded, the roots were set. Now the task would be to let go, to do what we must do, and to let our Santa Clara experience be a part of it. Graduation is a time for celebration for all graduates, and for their parents who have also carried much of the financial and 41" , 1 D "' O Gveg Schultz The homily given by William Rewak, S.J., included a rundown of the year in humorous anecdotes. Together with Bob Senkzewicz, SJ., and Paul Locatelli, S.J., Fr. Rewak celebrates the Mass on June 14. Everyone sees graduation from a different perspective. While some see it as a glorious and happy end to four years of study, others feel a sense of melancholy to be leaving an institution where they have experienced so much. Commencement 1985: It Was 'A Major Score The choices made by the crhrislvegb -1 students, faculty and Kf,2"C'ia,kQ0' administration not only affected Assistant Editor their lives but also touched the lives of others at Santa Clara. 1 People Greg Schultz Surrounded by a sea of faces and possible f ends, E hman Jennifer McGowan waits for the next game :luring Orientation Playfair Drientatio was the product f months of planning by A pl l'ke Leslie Halel in t d tServ1ces. PEOPLE -.CLI A Dlklff JI II"ll ll V1.1- LIFE AT t was more than just the students. It was also the faculty, the administration and the staff that made up the University community. At San- ta Clara they lived, learned, grew, and made deci- sions that not only affected their lives but touched others' as well. These decisions are per- haps best reflected in Profiles, personal reflections of the year. The freshman class was the largest in history and included people like Juli Range, who chose to come to Santa Clara from St. Louis, and offered a mid-westerner's impression of California "cool." Many students, like sophomore Scot Asher, found in a fraternity or sorority a new way to meet people. Some juniors, too, found new places to meet people when, like Dan McCormick, they congregated at The Village Pub. Seniors Stephen Amante and Mary Agnes Brady also spoke about friendships. But they spoke of how they would miss those people who touched their lives at SCU. The faculty and staff recalled decisions that af- fected their lives. Dianne Dreher, Ph.D., likened her first high dive to the taking control of her own life. And Maria Varges spoke of her 18 years of work at SCU. These lives and the choices made about the Way they should be lived shaped SCU. Each life touched others around it, and from these contacts emerged something permanent. Bronco Bust features a I Lydon'sI C amSocial MAKING THE RIGHT 3 medy night , d h l .Q l d 1 p bl 'de study break . Ch Ddquist, Greg C pp ASUSC made it all .lv Division Abdel-Shafi, Hazim Adams, David Agustin, Roy-Alan Ai-Chang, Kenwyn Alday, Leni Alering, Lisa Allen, Eddie Allen, Gina Allen, Melinda Alongi, Melissa Amato, John Ancheta, Nora Anselmo, Michele Antes, Todd Arbini, Anita Arnold, Kristine Auyer, Lynn Badala, Jeanne Baker, Kristin Barsotti, Anthony Bauer, Cord Bauer, Mark Bertane, Susan Bidart, Andree Bisbee, Keith Bittner, Craig Bliven, Wes Boken, Kathy Borrillo, Torn Botelho, Suzanne Bova, Leonora Bowen, Daniel Brazil, John Brigante, Michelle Britsch, Thomas Brockley, Susan Brossier, Brigette Brown, Scott Bruce, Shannon Bruns, Bart Buchanan, Dallas Burns, Sara Buzzetta, Salvatore Cairns, Pamela Calvello, Jeff Campbell, James Campo, John Capaldo, Kathryn People J i ,, at P 7 sw Q - m,'.ftE,,fEi " Al - W if ' is ,. ,A iw 6 W ,,, ,VJ we Q AA ,,,, ,,,, 5 ,,, Mis 6 f A . W 5 7 1 Q77 0 f W f, ,W , ,,,,,, W ay f ,I W f X it f . N if . 5 if 1- X . ' " I Wit 1, ., E' ' '1 V 11,-' V , ,Q EE: :3 'a,f fl 'ff if My ,I 5' 'J ,. ' "U M W- J 7, . 4 V if 'i a ' " Magzusi www , .. alarm. M I ,,.,, , J, J CM if f Z , ..,, it X f A ,,,, , ,,,,,.. , fiwazw at K ,Q ' ,f W4 IULI RANGE ON CALIFOR IA FRIE DS he last thing my friends told me before I left for school was, "Don't come back like those Weird Californians!" Well, here I am think- ing to myself, "These Californians definitely have their own way of doing things." For in- stance, one Weekend my Californian friends Cblonde hair, thin, and wearing the latest styles from The Limitedb took me skiing. I was nearly run down by 7 tanned hot doggers who spread eagled their way down the face of the mountain. Then the next weekend we took off for Santa Cruz. Cultural shock S, , . '1 .," r hardly describes my reac- tion. Girls Wearing flu- orescent neon bikinis that probably wouldn't cover as much as their under- wear, flaunted their ridi- culously perfect bodies. The guys to the right of us tried to act "way cool with their Vuarnet's, quick silver surfer shorts, skateboards, and ghetto blaster. It's too much for me. "Let's go get some ice cream before I go crazy." "No way! Too many calories. How about some frozen yogurt?" Yes . . . I'm back to na- ture with my "weirdo" California friends, but l'll H IIDIYFII ITD I"I"llZ' ll-Ll, Eric Fische take Sun in February Juli Range is an undeclared freshman who hails from St. Over SHOW anyday. Louis, Missouri. Her main interest is art history. FRESH Capowski, Debbie Cappelluti, Lisa Carbullido, Salita Carey, Jim Casey, William Cebedo, Celine Cecilio, Carmelo Chamberlin, Robert Chan, Leonard Charitat, Noel Charles, Eric Chee, Nicholas Cheng, Jason Churillo, Nancy Ciavarelli, Gina Cicoletti, Anthony Cizek, Anne Clapp, Betsy N Abdel-Shafi-Clapp 139 illlli, J N llill Claus, John Coady, Kathleen Collins, Anne Compagno, Rosella Conley, Kevin Cook, Tiffany Corty, Leslie Crook, David Cross, Erin Crouch, Sherrie Crow, Tim Cruz, Charmie Curran, John Curry, Duncan Czelusniak, Lauri Daquino, Larry Davidson, Daniel Davis, Glenn Dehlinger, Henry Delehanty, Michael De Leon, Jim DeMoss, John Deranieri, Gina Devries, Sandra Dibona, Denise Dinh, Julie Diorio, Elisa Dixon, Julie Doheny, William Donovan, Tracy Dorhout, Kevin Dreike, Elizabeth Duncan, Heather Dunseath, Bonnie Eaton, Paula Emrick, Molly Eng, Shirley Erbst, Steve Erlach, Sandy Farotte, Julie Favro, Patty Feaheny, Ellen Fietta, Lisa Fisher, Wendy Fitzgerald, Eamon Flaherty, Patricia Flaig, Julie Flores, Laura 1 4 People ff wif , gf: Zim fff wwf 11 : ,V V Ewfiw, 'H 'rc4"""""' Greg Schultz Fl disks take the lace of typing paper for many students, faculty and staff after the installation of personal computer labs in OPPY P Kenna Hall and Orradre Library. John Weaver uses programs such as Wordstar to decrease spelling errors and cut down editing time. , ir ! 5 FRESH Forde, Maria Foti, Jennifer Frank, Donald Fraser, Theresa French, Teri Gannon, Sean Gardiner, Todd Geary, David Gerrity, Mary Ghio, Jacqueline Giambruno, Julie Gilheany, Thomas N Claus-Gilheany Gilkeson, Diane Gilson, Michael Godoy, Ralph Granucci, Gerard II Griffin, Thomas Grounds, David Gruneisen, M. Carole Gunning, David Hall, Puff Hallam, Jeffrey Ham, Marti Hanley, Mark Hardin, Natalie Harmon, Michele Harmon, William Hass, Sarah Hazel, Cheryl Healzer, Kristenann if PARIS GREENWOOD ON AWARE ESS 6 6 hy are you wearing that red ribbon?" "Are you pledging a fraterni- ty?" "What's the black band for?" "Is it a new fad?" The red ribbon symbol- ized the bloodshed in South Africa. The black band was a symbol of the new cultural group, Uni- ty. When I chose Santa Clara, I envisioned an in- stitution where young adults would be taught to deal with real-life situa- tions. I envisioned a place where students would be exposed to different cul- tures and encouraged to participate in current is- sues. Instead, I found a cloudy image, a distortion of reality. For the most part, stu- dents were naive to cur- rent issues. It upset me 1 People to see people become more emotional about a prom dress than about the practice of apartheid in South Africa. I, too, was apathetic to many issues. As an engi- neer, my classes did not deal with current social and political issues. But as I became more aware of the world out- side the walls of Santa Clara University, I began to care. I began to par- ticipate and put forth a real effort. Other stu- dents, too, started to open their eyes to the so- cial issues even though they were not directly af- fected by them. I know a lot more about the struggle people must go through to bring about a change in soci- ety. More important than earning a degree was learning how to apply my education to the real Junior Paris Greenwood is a member of the fratern ty Kappa World Alpha Psi a chapter new to the SCU campus He is also a Q 5, l E ,aw -W may H -- V, ' A ' Hunter yr 'lg ,,. Hurley W . Hurley v n 'Y-2 Hwang, Heiland, Kurt Heli, Martin Hendrcn, Eileen Hendricks, Richard Hernando, Julie Herring, Susan Heyl, Mark Hingston, Mary Hoad, Barbara Hogan, Joan Holdener, Teresa Horio, Linda Hou, Patricia Houde, Michele Howell, Jennifer Hu, Stephen Hue, Elizabeth Hultberg, Judi Marc Emory Mike Louise Ibabao, Emily Ilagan, Raymond Jacobsen, Jim Jamshidi, Anita Jarchow, Anne Jensen, Kristina Jette, Catherine Jolly, Teresa Jue, Andrew Kakalec, Michael Kamiya, Clayton Kan, May Kaprelian, Ty Kassis, Kimberly Kays, Kathryn Keister, G. J. Keller, Martin Kelley, Stephen Kenney, Cheryl Kerr, Matthew Khatri, Anees Kiehl, Heidi Kiel, Tracy Kilmartin, Marie Kinney, Molly Kirby, Marc FRESHMEN 1 viii if iii, iii ii r jiwiiiiiii,,iiiiiiiiimM X 4 5 ,gs hui 1, The rivalry between Santa Clara and St. Mai-y's culminates in the Little-Big Game, and a huge turnout was once again present to cheer on the Broncos. The excitement heightens as senior quarterback Steve Villa dodges Gail after Gail to gain vital yardage "1 , zu m i 1 vi ' ' -, ' f3,a5,oa3,5gm'1 H H' 'ui 1" :ww-, www it U ww isa 1-'1 I:'1,.m1,,, :awww ii M1111 21:22'eeaeaa':A3w:if:L1:-ixlii'i,,wiiiw':i1www-uiiv'wiwuwfw426122iieiaazimiiiuwwiwwi wuuuu'1uami1.'::': Knutzen, Kari Koker, Ramona Kolomejec, Laura Kornder, Kelley Koszanics, Barbara Kozlak, Sue Kozuki, Sherrie Kratochvil, Jane Kremer, Amy ' Kusanovich, Kristin Lagrange, Clint Lally, Jeff Lamorte, Tony Lamps, Curtis , Lee, Anita Lee Chi Yui, Richard Lee, Monica Lennox, Richard 1 4 4 People -V U ..,, ,, We i f f T i f f 1, v XVMK if K M, lf Leonard, Amy Leonard, Mark Leonard, Michele Leonard, Paul Leonardini, Thomas Leszczynski, Zigmond Lewis, John Li, Hoe-Shuen Lima, J oell Lindenberger, Regina Lindquist, Anthony Linstrom, Dorinda Liuzzi, Frank Lo, James Londono, David Loo, Melissa Loudon, Ross Ly, Dung Ly, Man Maagdenberg, Robert Mackel, Maria MacLean, Robert Maffei, Craig Maggioncalda, Steve Maher, Kathryn Mallory, Elizabeth Malone, Kathleen Maloney, Philip Mancini, Massimiliano Manfredi, Gary Mangelsdorf, Dan Manzo, Sergio Mar, Kimberly Marcenaro, Amy Marchi, Timothy Marcone, John Marcum, Roland Martinez, Anna Marzano, Louis Matsuura, Michelle May, Linda McAndreWs, Ann McCarthy, Kevin McCarthy, Patrick McCauley, Anne McDonnell, Jeff McEnroe, Maureen McGowan, Jennifer FRESHME FRESHMEN McGuire, Kathy McIntyre, Mary McNamara, Daniel McNamara, J.J. McPhail, James Medeiros, Michael Mertus, Bonnie Mifsud, Michael Miller, Donna Miller, Mara Miller, Susan Miranda, Molly -A , aa Mock, Elton , N , ii.Vi J MONEY, TY J V l la 1 . V , Mooney, Heather .fzf , , f Moore, Leslie " ' ,, V ' i Qf Moreno, Todd V iiii H , Morrill, Karen ' K ' W if ee 3 f Moulton, Kym 25 5 f Muhlenhaupt, Charles gg, X Mullin, Michelle fw W' Munding, John ff' Munoz, Johanna Munoz, Raquel a 3 y a. Muraoka, Scot M. 5 Q Murphy, Martin Murphy, Sean Murray, Michelle E gi Myers, Michelle Natta, Jeannie ., M1 we W M my X M? Navarro, Tomas Nelson, Stephen Nevelle, John Nevolo, Lisa Nino, Kathleen Nixon, Jack Nolan, Heidi Nomura, Corinne Novak, Nancy Nunez, Karen Nurisso, Fred Nyland, Barbara , , ff Nyssen, Chris O'Connell, Anne O'Connor, Anne-Marie O'Connor, Molly O'Connor, Patty Ogden, Patricia 1 People DAN MCCURMICK ON ,, . ag is Conversation At The Pub he Village Pub was once again the place to hang out on a Tuesday night. As I entered, I waved to Raul who was patiently taking orders of mispronounced Mexican food. Those without decent I.D.'s sat in the front room of the pub tenta- tively sipping warm beer from discarded pitchers. Ed and Steve were be- hind the bar tonight. I nodded to them and they reciprocated, flashing the customary obscene ges- ture. It was nice to be welcomed. Billy argued with Ker- ry over an alleged sloppy shot at the lopsided pool table. "Dano, where ya been?" "We were afraid that you went to the library or something ludicrous like that." "No," I said "I was just at the nuclear physics lab splitting atoms." I'm pelted with trash for my weak attempt at humor. I gazed around the room to check out the action. Tom was ear- nestly trying to enlighten an unsuspecting female to the fact that she really did dig him. P.J. was whispering sweet-noth- ings in Brigett's ear. Marc walked in with two Bohemians and started to complain about the wretched state of his life. I slid onto a vinyl chair at one of the banquet ta- bles and gradually eased into the conversation. lil! I EQ I'l'ilZ' If ,,,, A 1 5 I ' ' .S 43' Dan McCormick is a junior English major on The Santa Clara staff and rugby team. He interned with the Los Angeles Times during the summer of '85. Okata, Camille Oldham, Elizabeth OLeary, Sheila Olinger, Kristan Olson, Michelle Olson, Tammie ,Wh jfjwb M Wwzww: aw K . I gl iiie ' L Orman, Catherine ' . H f -Q I OFSivM31'k li . , sue s :tg 1 xg.. , Ortega, John ' , N Osgood, Nathaniel t -I ...i. . i orooie, Mike . x I u ' pkg:: Owens, Peta I , i I :-" .gz p Pacini, Mario I 'I 4 p s Palacio, Frances ' 1 Park, Sohanna Parkinson, Todd ,.,: P ' pp K Patel, Dakshaben ' I Pearl, John McGuire-Pearl FRESHMEN Pelfini, David Pelland, Michelle Perham, Kim Peters, Jared Petersen, Brent Peterson, Henry Petterlc, Bart Pfendt, Susan Pfister, Brian Pham, Hung Pham, To Anh Phillips, Daja Picochea, Patrick Pochinski, Nancy Politoski, John Polizzi, Joseph Pollock, Todd Polosky, Christy Popp, Robert Potter, Julie Powers, Helen Price, Mokie Pusateri, Tricia Racchi. Rochelle Rader, Jill Rafat, Juliette Ragusa, Matthew Ramirez, Tony Range, Juli Redmond, Christina Rehg, Kelly Reiff, Susan Remedios, AnnaMaria Richards, Charles Richmond, William Riley, Brendan Riley, Chris Rishwain, David Rock, Heather Rogers, Eric Romero, Dionne Rossi, Lisa Rowder, Susan Rozolis, Theodore Ruiz, Jennifer Ruiz, Teresa Rusho, Katy Russell, Kevin People cn' Bah' 1 Air band fever swept the campus and hundreds of students gathered in Kennedy to Watch imitations of their favorite artists. Sophomores Mark Lemma, Jack Lazar, and Pat Gaffney perform their version of the Chipmunks' "Surfin' USA." 'f , V J , ,gif Wil: ",, "'.:155E1 'ffiiibf ,ning Vkk, , -W , 3 H T: E 3, ay I Vg.. , f f 'C' , W' WW we 4 t ,am H ,MMV f,:f:EE51555:if"," ' W4 " ' " f ,, . , - i ' , ,wi f , wi , V I, H '- V, f ' ' J-,v , W '- N dw i" 95 'amz f, 1 i, ff ,, W W X J JY W I ww ,s 7, V ,. ,, Zi ': zz af mf fwl f f f f ff X ,YM af, ,.t, , Bm? 9 4 gg y 5 i, Li 1 ff! Z 'CEE f jr 5 , f f ' 5 , '53'::::'5..., ' kk"' " ' ' if Q ' Z Z ,,,,, , , , ' I . , . I S ' I ' K , 4 J.,-fl, ,f avi , f , ' if ' "" I "'-' W - ' ' , , , f , V , V ,.., l QW! gg M, WWA. azzw ff' , :ff f - . 'f V 465512211 I ,, 'S 2 I H I ,V , f fl K 1,,,,,,,,: 4 E 5: I .., ,,,,,, ,, ' ,st ' ' 'fn We ft f 2fAji'ffL' " AW W WV' ff 1 f X i M W n:5f:,,H::r ,gy fff f W9 , , f 4 ,E I Wi Russick, Maureen Russo, Elise Sahni, Pradeep Sakata, Nancy Sanchez, Diana Sandoval, James Sato, Edynn Savasta, Michelle Schell, Jim Schmae, Karl Schott, Edgar Schulte, Thomas Schultheis, Colleen Scott, Richard Searl, Jeff Secor, Andrea Selan, Ruth Sestero, Bob Sexton, Maura Shea, Kristin Shea, Margaret Sheehan, Sharon Sherman, Jerome Short, Kathryn Shreve, Michael Sirilutporn, Apichat Smith, Debbie Smith, James Smith, Maury Soares, Lynnette Soga, Lianne Sporre, Eric Standifer, Jason FRESHME S Pelfini-Standlfer FRESH ME ,..: 2 if i s s i he Stebel, John , sz- Stevens, Daniel 'IL 5 . Stoscher, Mark gi- 3 f 'E Stott, Kristine F J i st h, Li I i neninn ' , 5 ro Isa I' ' L fl X 6 A t 5 Stuhr, Shannon Stupfel, Rose Szoboszlay, Maria Talavera, Kathy Tan. Wan Ling Tao, Joanna Thomas, John STEVE MAGGIONCALDA ON The Power Cf Music he floor begins to fill with people. The house lights dim gradually and the crowd's faces turn to investigate a solitary, incandescent beam in the front of the room. Suddenly, the pounding of a single bass drum cuts through the odd stillness of the room. A flash of light follows another beat. People move, at first in ones and twos, and later in a flood to the center of the floor. The rhythm continues as the beat patterns become more complexg light beams flicker to the pulse. It's now that I see the overwhelming power of music. It takes control of the mood and atmosphere. In the heat of the rhythm, people lose con- trol to the beat and what was an un- comfortable still becomes a swaying, emotional experience. My face shows concentration as I intricately weave two songs together. In the middle of the sensory and emotional explosion, it's difficult to cue the next record. I manipulate the turntablesg I manipu- late the songs, As a disc jockey, I control the selections and the order, but the night and music are yours. 1 5 People is .. . IIFD I"'I"il.H'll-L 17 aai Mall Keowen Steve Maggioncalda, a freshman undeclared major, is a disc jockey who manipulated his records for campus dances and Screw-Your-Roomates. rr r 522 A+' Z' Q g 4 .it .,.. A if ,WV X .. .... ' aid W an I 5 FRESH Thomas, Tim Thompson, David Tolbert, Kenneth Tran, Mai Trentman, Richard True, Patty Trueblood, Ronald Tsirelas, John Tutrone, Joseph Umstattd, Ruth Vaca, Fred Valente, Kristin Van Lare, Stephen Varni, Andrea Vierra, Elizabeth Vondermehden, Eric Wagner, Deborah Walker, Jane Walsh, John Waples, Kelly Waterman, Kristin Weaver, Regina Wegener, Mark Weigel, Geri Whitney, Joshua Whitney, Laura Wibbelsmann, David Wilkens, Leonard III Winninghoff, Lynn Wiseman, Dody Woldemar, Christopher Wong, Eric Wong, Paul Wong, Teresa Woodcock, Kathy Wooding, David Woods, William Wright, Teresa Yamashiroya, Carla Yamashita, Michael Yeaman, Kevin Yee, Gregory Yegger, Peter Young, Kaipo Young, Kenneth Yuen, Maymie Zimmerman, Robert Zinman, Joanne ME Stebel-Zinman SOPHOMORES Ahern, Carolyn Albers, Hap Almeida, Fabio Anderson, Stephen Anderson, Wendy Andrejko, Lisa Antonioli, Gregory Arabian, Ellen Azzara, Vince Baker, Gregory Baldacci, James Banister, James 2 3 W 5 W2 ? , X 4 Barcia, Amy Battaglia, Gia Beasley, Betsy Beebe, Chrisanne Bell, Julia Bender, Sharon f mv Benevento, Maria , Bergen, Linda WCA g Bergman, Sandra 1 Bergstrom, Marianne ,, f Berson, Joan L J r Bettencourt, Valerie me ' , Q J ..,..: ,i i , Q X X Bihn, Melinda A ' We V Bland, David Z, s 1 Q Boden, Kristin if Bodine, Richard ,mx A Q it y Borrison, Scott V x S Za. A it Bouveron, Suzi "iS ' 'W - Braga, Eugene Brewer, Lisa Bright, Michael Brown, Catherine Browne, Elizabeth Bueno, Catherine A' , , ff i ff f 5 6 f 2 S si M5 M I 1 3 :Z W Cadenasso, Mary Campbell, Katherine Campini, Kathleen Campion, Mary Cantoni, Brian Carter, Cheryl Carter, Kelly Casey, Mark ,Za Cashman, John Cavagnaro, Katie , J y ",- Cebedo, Francis '4," " Cech, Bruce 1 People E Greg No matter how much practice takes place before a game, there is always time for a quirk mid-game session of strategic planning. Players listen intently as Head Coach Carroll Williams maps out the game plan during a time-out. S S r RS' ,X xx 'Si X x is X 3 X Chua, Jeanne ,V H Collins, Katherine if -' Collver, Julie KN is Colombo, Gina N WM L Colson, Candace Conlin, Kevin . fx YK N t , 1 i ? Cook, Albert M W Cooney, Joseph 5 S5 -f Cooney, Laura Cortez, Benito Cravalho, Theresa Cruz, Diana Culler, Jeffrey Dagui, Lisa Ann ii if Daniels, Christine Daniels, David A 833 fv' iiiii i t S David, Lourdes ' Daza, Africa OPHOMORES SOPHOMORES Debenedetti, John Delfrate, Joanne Digeronimo, Anne- Marie Dito, Jennifer Dorsett, Mark Dour, David Dowling, Melissa Drowne, Timothy Dunn, Jane Dunne, Richard Dusablon, Richard Esch, Nevette Etter, Mark Feistel, Laura Fernandez, Chris Ferrero, Edward Figueroa, Ernest Fink-Jensen, Stefan Fischer, Eric Flores, Teec Forni, Kerry Forsell, Ronald Fowler, Pat Freeman, Lisa Fretz, Mary Fung, Vivien Galindo, Elizabeth Gallardo, Gilbert Gallegos, Angela Gallo, John Jr. Garroussi, Mitra Garvin, Pamela Gil, Vera Giles, James Jr. Ginszauskas, Louise Giulianetti, Luisa Giuntoli, Remo Gleason, Colleen Gonzales, Antoinette Gonzalez, Damaso Gosland, Joseph Gough, Thomas Grace, Cindy Graham, William Greiten, Michelle Grevera, Barbara Grinsell, John Gustafson, Daniel 1 5 People My R i 1 f M' 5 f if fi ff , .A , , ff ' 'wzcn,, f SCOT ASHER ON The 'Deck' t was early one mid- September morning- maybe 11:30, when I fumbled out of bed and witnessed the damage we had all done the night be- fore. Apt. D would never smell the same, nor would my head ever feel quite normal again. I had quit work the previous week to "get ready" for school. After six days of Match Game, Wheel of Fortune, and General Hospital, I was ready to start the 84-85 school year. I may have even been excited. But with five days until orienta- tion, the social life at the Sig Ep House was weak at best. But, in our stupor of that messy morning, we jokingly threw out the idea, "We could build a sun deck on the roof - just a small one, ya know, three or four guys "Yeah, right." That's how it all start- ed and for the next five days, three undeclared sophomores turned engi- neers and actually built one. We didn't know how, we didn't really care. A few nails here, a brace there. We even built a stair- case and actually finished the thing. We put 34 peo- ple on it once. Even though we had to tear it down Claw suits, you knowl, it served its purpose. We saw the sun set and a few of us even saw it rise. We got a tan at times and some nights we'd just sing "Up on the Roof" with J.T. Even though, technical- ly, the thing should have never lasted, it did. It's funny to think of how many friends we made up on that deck. Kind of makes you wonder what we'll do to meet people next year. nn l rn Ii ll-lim? K AW it rgnm Greg Schultz An active member of the lacrosse team, sophomore Scot Asher was elected as president of Sigma Phi Epsilon in February. Scot is a sophomore television major. Habra, Pauline Hackworth, Lauren Hamlin, Cinda Hardeman, Donald Harpster, Dean III Hayery, Mina sh . A l in Q 3.3 . 1 - I 'l" Hensley, Cheryl A Q lv .51 , jyl' , Hiester, Joanne A ff Hill, Trizia " " Hinman, Dawn Hirahara, Alan Hirayama, Alan Hitt, James Hoffmann, Uwe f, " Hom, Darren Honda, Cary Hong, Garrett Hornecker, Gina M. .2 SOPHOMORES Debenedetti-Hornecker Pe SOPHOMORES Hoskins, Lori Hrapkowiez, Mona Huang, Edward Huber, Christopher Huelman, Anna Hurst, Frances Ianora, Vicki Z ZW , V Infantino, Gary A Iseri, Karen V Z , , 9 Q' ZW. Ziv., .f Ivanovich, Louis Jakubek, Jean Johnson, Robert Justen, Margaret Kaeser, Christopher Kagawa, John Kalsehed, Phillip Keene, Kendall Kemp, Kecia ' ople H, ff ,m1f,, uf f 4 S 5 linda Horio Bespectacled and gartered, Father Dennis Smolarski, spins the roulette Wheel for the ASUSC Monte Carlo Night during winter quarter, ' :.f,, .J M, ,,.. f ' l 4 X I wh'- Z4J C lm., Q 31.. Kennelly, Catherine Kennelly, Kathleen Keowen, James Kiehl, Monica Kikuchi, Rod Kim, Yong-Sun Koch, Maria Kohler, Bieni Kolb, Leslie Konesky, Michael Koojoolian, Paul Kordus, James Korte, Mary Krebser, Karen Krupa, Michael LaRue, Jeanne Lavell, Susan Laymon, Ted Lazar, Jack Leavitt, Lisa Leclair, Craig Lee, Christina Lee, Dexter Lee, Ta Lemma, Mark Leupp, John Lewis, Anne Lewis, James Li, Kainoa Limberg, Elizabeth Lipman, Allan Logothetti, Vincent Lombardi, Lisa Lourdeaux, Michael Lovell, Charles Lucas, Diane Lucewicz, Brian Lycette, Barbara Lynch, Tina Lynes, James MacDonald, Todd Mach, Richard Maciag, G.M. Mahler, Hank Maloney, Timothy Mara, Lisa Marcus, Rodrigo Margiotta, Gary SOPHOMORES Hoskins-Margiotta SOPHOMORES Marshall, Chris Masutomi, Daniel Mathiesen, Kristin Matta, Kristin Maxwell, Brian Mazzei, Patrick Mazzetti, Robert . McBride, Daniel McCord, Maria t 2 McCormick, Matthew McDonagh, Jean :."" McDonald, Christopher McFarland, Emily McHugh, John McKnight, Kenneth McPhate, Jennifer McSweeney, Timothy Meier, Karen Y . Y Sv 5 Q2 l W v 9 " F s I 2 6. . . . --if 5, , ..-is -.. -.,. , ., i Q 1 kE:. .:.f i 'fi ,,:b ef 3 - . Q - 1 . i R! - l ttsa - t tt r s . ,,,, , g IEAN PIERRE LAPEYRE ON Dreams eff, Kevin, and I were sitting around having a couple of beers by Gra- ham pool when Kevin asked an innocent ques- tion, "Where ya gonna live next year, Jean?" "Well y'all, I don't know. I didn't apply for housing," I said, while re- hearsing my oft repeated but sincere transfer spiel. "Why not?" "I've apglied for trans- fer to Ber eley and Michigan," I said, already knowing their reaction. "Why in the worl'd would you want to do that?" "Well, they offer Naval Architecture and Santa Clara doesn't. I love San- ta Clara and the people I've met, but - ' "So you're gonna de- sign belly buttons?" Jeff said, intelligently. t'Shut up, idiot! That's 1 People designing ships. Right, Jean?" 66Yep.!7 "You mean here it is May and you don't even know where you're goin' to school next year? ' queried Jeff, with the truest and most painful insinuation I've pondered i1'1 awhile. Why? I keep asking myself, over and over again, why? Are you sure, Jean? Don't screw up your life . . . Finally, I answered those questions - with another - why not try it? As a child, I had stared, dreaming of designing the fastest and most aesthetically pleas- ing vessel on the water. I finally answered the most trying question of my life, and my worst cirtic, myself, seems pleased. Is it right? . . . I'll certainly know about a year from now. Ill! If I"l'ilI" ll Greg Sch Engineering major, Jean Pierre Lapeyre, will spend his remaining two years of undergraduate study at UC Berkeley. J.P., as his friends call him, is a sophomore from Houma, Louisiana. "A.... , f:"'w1-4,,,,,,,,,,,..,::-"""0.'l Morris, Vf' ,,,, , .,,.f 4, he ,it ef f V53 ,, - .ar 1 4' 4, 3, J I4 Fi M Poloni, ,,,f, A.,,,,- ,,,, "" ' f i X -V45 'Q we ' t Rueda, If VF " fmt, A i w . ., fi J , Powell, Premo, Presta, Toni Quong, Raney, Meiners, Heidi Mendizabal, Greg Mendizabal, Matthew Mitchell, Matthew Modkins, Brenda Morgan, Christine Morones, Robert Merrie Morton, Brian Muares, Raymone Mungai, Janette Murtha, William Myhre, Michael Nakamae, Robert Nakamoto, Mark Nuxoll, Theresa Ochoa, Lupita O'Donnell, Mike Okamura, David Paffrath, Yvonne Pagnini, Kurt Palmero, Edwin Palmtag, Kurt Panontin, Maryanne Parish, John Pedota, Juliana Pereira, Helene Perry, Dawn Piepenbrock, Ted Pistoresi, Ted Cynthia Lisa Gregory Alex Daniel 1- Rea, Sue it Rebello, Jennifer V"' Reginato, MaryLouise " ' Renrier, Susan Rishwain, Cynthia Rock, Ron Rosewall, Aimee Karen Russell, Stephen Saade, Joseph Salberg, John Samuelson, Mark OPHOMORES OPHOMORES Sarni, Shellyn Sasaki, Toni Sassus, Yvette Sauer, Uwe Savage, John Scheckla, Wade Schleigh, Teresa S Schmitz, Sara Schott, Susan Schott, Stephen Schreiber, Rick chulist, Stephen Schulten, Sara Scola, Michael Seidler, Michael Sessions, Kelley Shannon, Sean Shea. Elizabeth Sheela, Nancy Silva, Francisco Simpson, Ginny Snyder, Julie Solis, Steve Sonnen, Steve Sovik, Steven Spanfelner, Amy Spraul, Susan Steirer, Louis Stephen, Mike Stevens, Carolyn Stevenson, Don Stineman, Kevin Stoeppel, Claus Stroh, James Susak, Rene Sy, John Tachibana, Rick Taddeucci, Maria Tam, Siu Ming Tappero, Stephanie Tedja, Lili Templeman, Kathleen Thomas, Crystal Thorman, Monique Tombari, Joseph Toy, Steve Turco, Michael Turner, John 1 People 1 W W K 0 hr C5 QA if J? S W, H V Zt- W 53 Fi i f X f f i nh gifs r ,Q 5 , a fff-. L, r V .,.. ,ff tt, if Celebrated speaker and 1960s drug experimenter Dr. Timothy Leary speaks of computers as the wave of the future, Dr. Leary addressed the Benson Center crowd during winter quarter. Ulibarri, Diane Underwood, Darrin Valle, Elvira Vanderklugt, John Vaninwegen, Kristin Vantuyle, Robert Verdugo, David Vertson, Victoria Wai, Patrick Waligora, Michael Wall, Cindy Webb, Alice Weldon, David Wiebe, Sharon Wilcox, Todd Williamson, Juli Wilson, Kyle Winterbottom, Gary Wong, Carrie Workman, Jose Xenos, Patty Yaich, Tania Yoshida, Michael Young, Angela Zacher, John Zadwick, Jennifer Zecher, Eryth Zepeda, John SOPHOMORES Aboitiz, Luis Adams, Lori Aizpuru, Henry Albertoni, Richard Alexander, Michael Alfred, James Allansmith, Andrew Ambrose, Linda Anselmo, Victor Araquistain, Lisa Arias, Mike Armentana, Lisbeth Ayoub, Gretta Bader, Renee Baio, Moira Bakich, Matthew Baltz, Jennifer Barbieri, Dorio Bargero, John Barnett, Jennifer Baumann, Brian Beauchamp, Kathleen Bell, Leslie Beres, Jeannette Bernal, Ann Bernal, Dennis Blach, Mary Bland, Steve Blaser, Mary Boehner, Sally ag, . if . :H 111 , rf ,f E ' ': " , Z. . A A , Wi. ffif aff : ,Mas 197, ' . , M5 - :SM :K l I I ' , ' 'V , "', f , rr I I .,,f1t,, ,,,,, L, .,,, . f nrrno at , .,,,, Lf,,, 1 5, ff, , , .12fi.r 1'm, fill! ,.., I ,,,,,k,,,, Vkr., , K, , 4 . an ' . "Fi xi, H., .sw 1 fff,, f , fam-ff H .- f f X, if em? ff fy ,gg 2 fi! i 'aj f f Z? ., g , S2 QW if 5 Q! f ,QF 14 f , if , H , f, rx, wvsmz, "if 65ii5E,,f?E5,'s:"i,, IIVL I -, fe: ,, "viii 'H' 5 I-2 Q-522 nnnaaa iie f x W 1 6 2 People IH' if Ellen Whittenberg On College t is very easy to say why I came to Santa Clara University: I want- ed to attend a small, reputable, private college located out of my home state of Oregon. But during the first quarter of school, my academic and social life were very different than expected. I was confused by choosing a major, confused by my new living arrangements in the dorm, and confused by being separated from the familiarity of my family and of Oregon. When I went home for Christmas vacation, I had to make a decision of whether or not I was going to return for a second quarter. Taking the negative attitude, I would have given up at Santa Clara and attended a college near home. My family helped me realize that an adjustment period was what I needed. I was convinced that time was the answer and re- turned to Santa Clara to begin one of many more quarters. Ellen Whittenberg is a sophomore who plays on the women's softball team. f f 'Mills fa :Virri . ,zii f, ff-i tj, 'I K' ' L f If , V L37 Ivv 1 aa kk 5 f I lf: 7 ' ?:Sg Boggs, Leslie Boler, Sarah Bona, Susan Bordallo, Rodney Borges, David Borgia, Ann Bower, Hubert Bozzini, Meri Brkich, Mary Brossier, Kirsten Brown, Jeff Bucher, Teresa Bueno, Maria Burdick, Steve Burns, James Caldwell, Jeff Carnpagna, Diana Campisi, Michelle Capitolo, Guy Carter, Meg Caruth, Cedric Casillas, Silvia Cebedo, Marybeth Cecilio, Cielito Chen, Andrea Chiko, Brian Chinn, Pam Chong, Eugene Chow, Ken Clinton, Steve Collins, Kevin Connors, Bret Cook, Cynthia Costa, Anthony Crabb, Lisa Cunningham, Joseph Dali, David Danis, John Daroza, Ida DeBarros, Robert DeBlauwe, Claudette DeCunzo, Paul DeLorimier, Arthur DelSanto, John Diaz, Anthony Diaz, Carlos Diaz, Esperanza Digeronimo, Theresa Aboitiz-Digeronlmo UNIORS Dikun, Gerald Dillon, James Donovan, Terry Dunn, Sue Duran, Nena Edel, Thomas Epstein, Biff Ettl, Lisa Evensen, Sven Ferroggiaro, William Filice, Russell Filley, Michael Finocchio, Melissa Fisher, Erin Fitzgerald, John Florence, Eric Flores, Estela Fong, Andrew Ford, Jason Foreman, Kurt Fouts, Martin Fox, Francis Fox, Mary Beth French, Chris Frese, Monique Friscia, Marc Frisone, Robert Frizzell, Carol Frizzell, Robert Fujito, David Furuya, Keith Fynes, William Garno, Kelli Gaston, Leslie Ghigliazza, Linda Giljum, Rick Gilroy, Lisa Goetze, Edward Gohr, Mark Golbranson, Lenny Gonzales, Ann Graham, Margaret Granucci, Lisa Green, Ken Greenwood, Paris 1 People Grimes, Laura Gutieriez, Susan Hagan, Debra ,-J 3 '-g, A X .' fi 1 y , 'L 'if E X lm: Greg Schultz Winter quartet-'s Institute on Poverty and Conscience alerted the Santa Clara community to hunger and poverty throughout the world. Nancy Churitto, Colleen Schalteis and Mark Nakamoto attend the Volunteer Faire which publicized local groups concerned with helping others. 74, ' E - ,V ' Vi. fx? A . . A . in 'W - I '.., f .. - ,,p. t , J , , J ,,L7 fi ,W S , , "': 5""'i 4. 'JV , ,Q ' r ,z l A J. J Q Haggerty, Patrick Hall, Martin Hawkins, Richard Hayes, Anne Hayes, Joanne Healey, Martha Heilmann, Ann Hermans, Robert Hernandez, Charles Hess, Michael Hessler, Chris Hightower, Hedy Hills, Donald Hills, Elizabeth Ho, Cheryl Anne Ho, Denise Hodek, Simona Hook, Ronald Howarth, Megan Jajeh, James Jennings, Andrew Jensen, Christian Jones, Tifani IUNIORS Dikun-lones Long, Lori Kaaha, Kevin Kale, Kathy Karson, Dave Kassen, Melanie Kelly, Richard King, Melinda Kirrene, Patricia Kirton, Janis Kitajima, John Knauf, Heidi Knowles, Michael Koga, Kathy Kruse, Suzy Kunz, Martin Lammers, Gregory Lang, Anna Lasgolty, James Laymon, Alex Lee, Michael Lemus, Anthony Lenschmidt, Joyce Lent, Tom Lerude, Eric Logsdon, Scott Longinotti, Karen Lopez, Silvia Luke, Larry Lum, Brian Lund, Susan Lustig, Mark Lycette, Sallie Machado, Edward Magnani, Bernadette Maile, Earlynne Maino, Sheryl Manning, Richard Manoukian, Caroline Manzo, Pablo Matacin, Mala McFarland, Dan Mclnnis, Ann McMinn, Amy McPeak, Christopher Melton, Emelie Meraza, Virginia Miller, Maura Milutin, Vladimir 1 People i, I Z if ff flz Q z ff 'Ki t if i ,,,,, t f' , x iii' 'E H: We F Tae ,, 5 STEVE HAMILTON 0N 'THI GS' y Grandpa's ac- cumulated a lot of things in his life by buying and sell- ing. My dad has a lot of things, too, but he's still buying and selling to get more. I don't have many things. You see, I didn't inherit my family's pro- pensity for buying and selling things. I spend a lot of time in my rela- tively small space, amidst my relatively small col- lection of things, and I feel pretty happy and comfortable. I'm happy because I'm an English major and I read and write and think a lot. My imagination keeps me much happier than hav- ing things ever could. I get really jazzed when I read about the good things that people like Marx, Newman, Pla- to, and Petrarch have thought up because they don't like things very much either. Before I was an English major, I studied marketing for two years. I took ac- counting and learned how to manipulate things, then economics to learn how things manipu- late us. I got bored 'cause all the things seemed pretty much the same. So anyway, now I'm an Eng- lish major and I read and write a lot and I'm really happy. I doubt that I'll ever have very many things and my family is sure of it, but that's not important. What's impor- tant is they're letting me nnnrll l:'Q I'lI II Junior Steve Hamilton declared himself an English major in the Fall of '85. He is a Resident Assistant in Swig Hall and a member of Sigma Pi Fraternity. Steve is also Vice President of the Greek Council and Concert Coordinator for ASUSC. Greg Schultz do my thing. Mizianty, Ann Mizuno, Lyann Monsef, Tanya Moon, Adriane Moore, Lisette Moore, Susan Mullins, Brigid Murphy, Cynthia Musladin, Martin Nagashima, Edie Namkoong, Ellen WR Needles, David at X I eir -A il Q f EAK K. ' L , if isfizi ' Q' :Si X X ' f . p ' 'izii - ':":- ,, P f OLeary, Joan f' Q' L ,I js.-v Oliver, Joan jtt i ' Q, Olson, Brenda f't X 5 Otten, Steve Papapietro, Steve X .. Pease, .I an was Pell, Leanne Pellicciotti, Lee up Pelosi, John Perrella, Gina Piazza, Joseph Pinto, Moneesha IUNIORS O N- X ag, X .w M X A KEN-sv? if 5 IUNIORS Poag, Jeanette Poggi, Ronald Pola, Michael Prinster, David Que, Joanne Que, Rosalina Quijano, Maria Raimondi, Tina Ramirez, John Randall, Laura Raspo, Joan Rau, Jeffrey Rauner, Julia Rebele, Marianne Redmond, Patricia Reschke, Klaus Reynolds, Cynthia Reynoso, Elizabeth Ricci, Monica Rissmann, Pamela Roca, John Roney, Kay Rose, William Ruscigno, Matthew Sabotka, Chet Sack, Stacy Salsman, Terri Sanchez, Christina Saugen, Stacie Schaller, Kelly Schuler, John Sende, Patrick Sethi, Pinki Sewell, Warren Sheehan, Jennifer Sherburne, Kevin Sidebottom, Jill Silva, Carol Skjerven, Paul Smith, Tiffany Soto, Deanna South, Susan Stricker, Lisa Sueki, Gail Syme, Betsy Szoboszlay, Gabor Taggart, Patrice Tanner, Jim 1 People Tapia, Raul Tefank, Kara Thomas, John Thompson, Laura Tjon, Cathy Tokerud, Baard Toomey, Steven Torres, Susan Tran, Quat Trapnell, Adrienne Trapp, Linda Tucker, Matthew Unciano, Carol Valdez, Cindy Vallarino, Craig Vellequette, Mark Vierra, Anthony Wakefield, G.P. Walker, Brenda Wallace, J 0-Marie Ward, Sheila Warner, Keith Waterman, Genene Watterworth, Pamela Weiske, Erica White, Jennifer Wible, John Williams, Rita Williamson, Ray Wojciechowski, Mark Wolf, Caroline Wong, Sophy Yabut, Gem Young, Kristin Zecher Albert Poag-Ziel 1 SENIOR Aamodt, Gregory Abella, Gene Abney, Julianne Adam, Jean Adams, Marci Alcon, Mitch Alexander, Andrea Allanson, Joseph Allegri, Lori Alvarnas, Joseph Amante, Stephen Ancheta, Bernie -'ll SHEILA GOULD ON 'Fine Dining' very Thursday night in the Ben- son Parlors, a group of Santa Clara stu- dents gathered to discuss the SAGA Food Service. This group was called the Food Committee. When ljoined, Food Committee had become a combination of dining and dying of laughter. Those like myself who lived on campus attended not only to evaluate and make suggestions about Benson's tater tots and quesadillas, but We also attended for the enter- tainment. Off-campus stu- dents like John Loftus and Greg Haupt attended in order to receive a nu- tritious meal and their rambunctious personal- 1 7 People ities entertained us all. Each night I heard comments such as "Your donuts would be a lot more popular if you used Ricardi's recipe" and "Why don't you serve Donkey Kong and Cap- tain Crunch Berries for cereal?" While listening to such comments flying through the air, I found myself dodging ice, rolls, and a variety of other smart comments. Along with the funny dinners, I was able to see improvements made in our food service. From where else could the new clocks in Benson and ba- nanas in the jello come from? The Food Commit- tee, of course! Fi? 'XR' .Pl ILLQ Greg Schult A sophomore from Denver, Colorado, Sheila Gould is an English major with an interest in foreign languages. Sheila is also employed by SAGA Food Corporation. Andersen, Steve Anderson, David Anderson, David Andrade, Virginia Anzalone, Joseph Apodaca, Sandy Arata, Anthony Ardie, Arian Arena, Mark Arenas, Rosa Arias, Fatima Arneson, Karen Arsenault, Janet Athenour, Elise Augustine, Paige Babiarz, Christoph Babiolakis, Paul Bach, Marian Bacho, Barbara Baer, Brian Bagnani, David Bagwell, Rose Bahr, Thomas Barnes, Michael GI' SENIOR Aamodt-Barnes SENIORS 1 7 2 People Bass, Stephanie Bay, Julie Bedard, Terri Beecher, James Beering, James Belotti, Julie Beltran, Maria Bender, Melanie Benoit, Lisa Bensen, Constance Berberich, Angela Berk, Marimo Bermudez, Steven Bernal, Matthew Bevington, Leslie Ellen Namlxoong Going up for a slam-dunk against the Loyola-Marymount Lions, senior Vic Couch leaps off the floor. Vic was a guard for the Bronco squad. 1' Bewley, Andrew Beyer, Nardia Beyer, William Blach, Donald Blach, Michael Blaker, Stacy Blakley, David Bodapati, Sujatha Bold, Laura Bollinger, Kris Boltz, Laura Bonnel, Daniel Borelli, Carla Botet, Maria Bowers, Sherri Bowlby, David Bowman, Cameron Bradley, Stephen Brady, Kathleen Brady, Mary Brazil, John Breen, John Breen, Vincent Bresniker, Jill SENIOR Bass-Bresniker SENIORS 1 People Bride, Susan Bridge, Michael Brion, Gordon Brooke, Benjamin Brown, Julie Brown, Mark Bruner, Randall Brunson, Terry Bulaon, Maria Bullen, Lisa Bunger, Brent Burns, Kristine Busacca, Mary Buyer, John Byrne, Andrew Byrne, Francis Byron, Denise Cabico, Carlson Cabral, Mark Caldwell, John Caltagirone, Giovanni Cammarano, Matthew Canales, Renee Candau, Michael nn 1 n-n DIANE DREHER ON I"I'ilH'll.L0 DIVING tudying by the cam- pus pool, cultivating my tan along with my g.p.a., I never swam. I was only an observer. But one day in early spring something happened. Sud- denly I found myself climbing up the steel lad- der of the high dive, cata- pulting off with one spon- taneous cannonball into the sparkling water below. I emerged from the churn- ing bubbles laughing out loud. No one watching ever guessed, but for me it was a symbolic act. I was learning to dare, to make choices, to shape my own life. John Donne's poetry danced to life before me, his independent spirit challenging me to follow. Along the narrow path back to the dorm, every- thing seemed brighter - the desert flowers a vivid magenta, the sky an ex- pansive blue - as I sharec what I'd learned with my friends. Now I'm a teacher, but I know I'm still on the path. Whatever seniors imagine about the world after graduation, each day brings new lessons, new assignments. How do we balance love and work, our needs with those of others? In the Renais- sance, old answers and authorities became irrele- vant. They still are. The - Eric Fischer W01' ld Wemake IS our OWU After receiving her B.A. iii English from UC Riverside, Diane Tesponslblhty- Dreher, Ph.D., studied at UCLA. Her latest publication is an analysis of female roles in Shakespearean Tragedy. KK Capurro, John Cardoza, Mike Carlise, Charles Carrion, Manuel ie Carta, Lilinda Casalnuovo, Joe 'ma is Caulfield, Phil Castello, Joli X X Cavagnaro, Louise Cazares, Craig Chang, Jason Chapman, Holly SENIORS Bride-Chapman SENIORS 1 76 PEOPLE Cheng, Susie Cheyne, William Chiappari, Christopher Chin, Thomas Choi, Esther Chong, Lisa Chu, Grace Chur, Tania Churn, Adrian Cisowski, Steven Claar, Douglas Clark, Kari Clarke, Rebecca Coelho, Tony Colligan, Meaux Collins, Deri Collins, Robert Collins, Ruth Colombini, Sandra Comporato, Kristina Condino, Anthony Condon, George Conrad, Andrew Conway, Ellen Il' Q llllnn... .M ' K Q K 'Q kwin. 'And-G-.04-j Vp i do - ,A ,,,:.. ,,,., .,,.. ..., f ,,.... ..,. - , K i,, , p ,. ' : H U -: Hawk 'awww A " . L ,'::- e -VIII ,, i , y . Hlen Namlmong Being part of the crew team takes much more than hard work and dedication. Sophomore Jim Stroh must get up at 6:30 a.m. to practice at Lexington Dam three times per week. Coppola, Gregory Copriviza, Michael Corley, Mark Corley, Susan Costa, Darla Costello, Patrick Cotter, Thomas Couch, Vic Cox, Anne Craford, Rebecca Crane, Kevin Cranney, Denise Cranston, James Cravalho, James Crocker, Dan SENIORS Cheng-Crocker E IOR Crowe, Mary Ann Cruz, Gabriel Cummings, John Cunningham, Joseph Curulla, Patricia Cyr, Mary Dalle-Molle, Katherine Dal Porto, Todd Dandan, Daisy Dandridge, Jeffrey Daniel, Pamela Daniels, John Daniels, Richard De Backer, Paul De Boni, Marc Deeny, Jon Deering, Allison De Laveaga, Robert Delevaux, Robert Denault, Felicia High rollers Gina Hornecker, Cathy Campbell and Julie Podota appear confident as they stake their bets during Casino! Monte Carlo night held in Benson Center and sponsored by ASUSC. 1 People '15, Wil' lg? 'KIT' De Smet, Denise Devlin, John Dewey, Susan Diepenbrock, Louise Dimanto, Erin Dinh, Vinh Divittorio, Roy Dixon, Kathleen Dodd, Jeannie Dolan, Michele Donlon, Molly Donnelly, Karen Dormann, Diane Dotzler, Michael Dowdall, Sean Doyle, John Dronkers, Byron Drummond, David Dudin, Samar Dunton, Kevin Duran, Eduardo Eberle, John Eggerman, Erin Eichten, Kathleen SENIORS Crowe-Eichten SENIORS Eilers, Ann Ekhilevsky, Simona Elbeck, Christian Elder, Amy Endaya, Melinda England, Amy Erbst, Norman Ewins, John Fake, Peggy Fardos, Jeanette Faulders, Mimi Faylor, John MEGAN O'TOOLE ON "'i'3".-.557 THE BCSS he fun, I guess you would call it, began when groups of five and seven slept outside the Bass Outletg We figured tickets to Bruce Springsteen were Worth the effort. A bus was rented so that everyone could ride to- gether and, before we left there was a pre-con- cert party at the grey house. Not really know- ing that much about "the Boss," I Walked around and listened as people talked of songs like "Fire," 'fDoWn By the River," and "Born to Run." We were all good friends and ready for a wild night! Laughing, We piled into 1 People the bus with cases of beer and barbeques for tailgating, while Dominic Taddeucci started a roll of drinking games and jokes that lasted until we pulled into Oakland Coli- seum. Finally, inside the con- cert, thousands of small flames were lit as Bruce strutted onstage singing "Born in the U.S.A." and continued for four hours! The Whole concert was better than I ever expect- ed. The performance was great, but more memora- ble was our being togeth- er - enjoying, laughing, singing, and creating an evening I'll remember forever. Ill! I l'D 'Xwx Z Winans. gi Greg Sch I-Iailing from Medford, Oregon, Megan O'Toole was a sophomore resident in Dunne Hall. As an English major. Megan studied in Florence, Italy during her junior year. ff A Fennell, Loretta Ferdinandi, A. Thomas Ferrari, Douglas Fietta, Deborah Filkowski, Lisa Fitzpatrick, Christine Fitzpatrick, Laura Fitzpatrick, Richard Flaherty, Sheila Flores, Loretta Foley, Margaret Forst, Mike Forteza, Rebeca Fraher, Brian Fredrickson, Kevin Freitas, Yvonne Froio, Laura Frome, Matthew Fryke, Dorothy Fuentes, George Fukumoto, Stephen Fukushima, J effrey Fuller, Ann Gagan, Brian SENIOR Eilers-Gagan SENIORS 1 People Gallegos, Fred Galli, Anthony Gamarra, Isabelle Gans, Alicia Garcia, Rich Garofalo, James Gattuso, Christine Gaul, Claire Gemmingen, Renee Genova, Michael Gennaro, Virginia Genevro, Paul George, Joseph George, Robert Geraci, Carolyn Gholson, Shari Ghormley, Heidi Gianotti, Thomas Gilberti, Leeann Gissler, Cynthia Gleason, Patricia Goblirsch, Lisa Goodwin, Thomas Goolkasian, Todd Along with other Freshman Orientation activities, Playfaire offers a fun and exciting opportunity to meet classmates and future friends. Freshman soccer player, Brigette Brossier awaits the next "ice-breaker." Gorney, Lynn Gospe, Jay Grace, Mark Grace, Mary Graff, Martin Grigsby, David Gril, Sonia Gripenstraw, Jill Gronerneyer, Paul Grumney, Laura Grundon, Lisa Guardino, Jodie Guerra, Jesus Guerrero, Martha Guest, Charles Gugale, George Gunn, John Gustafson, Judith SENIOR SENIORS 1 People Ha, Hung Haase, Ignatius Haight, Robert Jr. Hail, James Hall, Rhonda Hall, Therese Hallenbeck, Kalyn Hamel, Fred Hamilton, Martin Haney, Sue Hanley, John Jr. Harbrecht, Mark Harney, Kevin Harrison, Juan Hart, Charlotte Harvey, Kathleen Haubl, Glen Haun, Mark Haupt, Gregory Hegarty, Mary Hendley, Elizabeth Herbert, Kimberley Hernandez, Laurie Hilario, Maribet Ill! I I-15 STEPHEN AMANTE ON I-ITIIILLQ EW BEGINNINGS our years ago, I made a decision to leave my family and high school friends to come to Santa Clara. I knew virtually no one here. I arrived in a place very foreign to me, greeted by many strange aces. Gradually, some of those faces became friends. And some of those friends are what I now consider my best friends. With three or four of them, I shared nearly every aspect of my college life: intramur- als, Benson meals, classes, rooming together, rugby tour, Europe, par- ties, dates for lack there- ofj, and Spring Breaks. These were times that none of us will ever for- get. In fact, they were ones that we will miss dearly. But once again, I have decided to part with the people I care for. Since I'll be returning to Texas to work, I'll probably see them once or twice in the next five years. That's probably an optimistic fi- gure. We say we'll write or call, and we may. But we won't continue to share our lives in the same close way. Much of what we now have will be gone. What I won't leave behind are the ' Mm Ke,,g,e,, mengogles ' 'I' alhqf Whlch Stephen Amante is a senior accounting major who will return to mus e rep age In an' his home state of Texas to work after graduation. other new beginning. Hillier, Lisa Hodges, Joyce Holtmann, Beni Hong, Dennis Hong, Douglas Horca, Emmanuel Houston, Barbara Houweling, Lisa Howe, Holly Huckaby, Thomas Huerta, Russell Hufana, Anna SENIOR Ha-Hufana SENI ORS 1 People Hui Bon Hoa, Caroline Hunt, Shirley Hynes, Eric Ianora, Serena Irsfeld, J. Anthony ltchhaporia, Nita J achowski, Phil Jackson, Ronald James, Sheila Javier, George Jeffries, Timothy J ellison, Nicolette Jew, Ronald Jim, Frances Johnson, Heather R axxx. W WSWS 3 3 A N Always had it, always will have what? Seventh floor Sivgfgnsdm Kim Jellings prepares to hit a homerun in her team's intramural softball game. Sixty percent of Santa Clara students participate in intramural sports. Johnston, Jennifer Jones, Kris Jordan, Michelle Joseph, Lori J urado, Kris Kais, Thomas Kaiser, Cheryl Karl, Edward Kassis, Helen Kawahara, Susan Kearney, Suzanne Keating, Suzanne Keebler, Karrie Keeling, Harold Keller, Chris Kelly, Brian Kelly, Kevin Kelly, Susan Kennedy, Kathryn Keowen, Matthew Kim, Taesun King, John Kinney, Susan Kipper, Kathryn to SENIOR SENIORS Kirn, Laura Kirrene, David Kitagawa, Lynne Klisura, Dean Koagedal, Urban Koci, Ann Kollas, Peggy Kong, Karim -- I Koojoolian, Teresa Kozel, Stephen Kronenberg, John Kropp, Michael Alexis van den Shock 6 6 h, Alexis, another one?" My mom gave the "mother" look that said I must be going through another phase. "One was bad enough, but four ear- rings? I swear, you're a closet exhibitionistf' "Why in the hell did you do it," was a ques- tion people constantly asked. They usually ex- pected a long, socio-politi- cal response filled with editorial comments. I'm making no statement, and I'm not necessarily punk. Ijust pierced my ears be- cause I wanted to. That's all. I suppose my mom was partially rightg I do love 1 People Value shock value. At Santa Clara, amidst an ocean of argyle sweaters, madras shirts, Topsiders, and 501s, it's easy to be dif- ferent and it's easy to shock. I'm reminded of work- ing for Freshmen Orien- tation when Gary, a freshman, came to me looking very relieved and said, "God, am I glad to see someone else who's got earrings. I was begin- ning to feel like a freak show." It's actually economical because I get free ear- rings from girls who have lost one in a pair. By the way, if anyone has singles send them to me, Alexis, cfo KSCU. Berghe on QW ,nn fb I'I'ilH' :I , X J -I L G Greg Schultz Senior English major, Alexis van den Berghe, spends much of his time as a disc jockey for KSCU radio station. Alexis also works in the Audio-Visual Lab on campus. Krukiel, Liz Kyne, John III Lally, Bart Lam, Cara-Ann Lambright, Margaret Lamson, William Landry, Joanne Lane, George Lang, Kevin Langlais, Lisa Lanier, Thoran Lappe, Katherine Larrea, John Lauth, Mary Kay Lavaroni, Julia Law, Chi Lawrence, Cathy Lawrence, Judith Leal, John Leer, Knut Lenahan, Katie Lepow, Kathleen Lesyna, David Leupp, Jay SENIORS SENIORS People Lezak, Eric Lind, Fredrick Link, Theresa Linscott, Cynthia Little, Malia Lobo, Maria Loewel, Donald Loftus, John Loo, Richard Louie, Richard Lozano, Kathie Lozano, Steven Luer, Mark Lung, Aaron Lyons, Christopher Lyons, Michael Lyte, Angela Macaluso, Kevin Mackel, Robert Magpayo, Gene Mahaney, Kathleen Maher, Timothy Mahowald, Dan Maloney, Cynthia 1' ,Qi 5, Greg Schull! Brewing up trouble on Halloween, Steve Cosell and Bozo the Clown cruise the Sig Ep costume party in search of tricks and treats. L' ,, Maloney, John Maloney, Joseph Marcel, Thomas Mardesich, Connie Marosi, Richard Marsella, Mary Martin, Shane Martinez, Uvaldo Martinez-Saldana, J Maruli, Rose Masini, Paul Massey, John Mastropolo, Joseph Matsuo, Kevin Matteoni, Brian Matteoni, Paul Maxwell, Renee Mazzaferro, Debra OS6 SENIORS SENIORS 1 People McAdams, Kelly McCaffery, Tammy McCampbell, Sheila McClenahan, Mark McCracken, Harrold McCurdy, Mary McDonagh, Paul McDonald, Karen McDowell, Suzanne McElwee, Laurie McGuire, Susan McKenna, Patricia McLinden, MaryAnn McMahon, Joseph McNulty, Eileen McNutt, Kelly McPhee, Charles McPhee, John McRay, Leslie McSWeeney, Robert McWilliams, Karen Meagher, Edward Meagher, Susan Medeiros, Merlene LEO CLARKE ON T.V. PRCDUCTIQ he control room is packed. A barrage of questions. "Leo, what tape is your music on?" "Hey, are these your ti- tles?" "Say, chief, where's your record tape?" I sit down in the direc- tor's chair and slip on my headset. Keep focused. Now, very casually, I glance at the row of t.v. monitors facing me. "Margi, how'm I doing on time?" "You have seven min- utes til final air time." Seven minutes. Seven minutes to get one, may- be two good takes. It's an impossible task for one person to try alone. But a group of people Working together might have a chance. It's a basic rule you learn in television: the whole is greater than the sum of its parts. You also learn that each one of those parts is a person. A person who is thinking and making decisions. "Leo, camera three is ready now." I glance at the camera . monitors in front of me. Good, no problem there. A quick check of the Medina, Frederick Medved, Karen Mele, Janet Mendence, Diane Merdes, Ward Mergner, Malinda Merk, Melissa Metevia, Patricia Michael, Paul Miller, Charles II Miller, Jeffrey Miller, Judy EE I ?n I"'I1'll' ll-LC time clock. Okay, now G,eg5d,,,,,, dgn t Over dlreqi Just Leo Clarke is a senior theatre arts major with an emphasislin g1V6 them the 1Hf0I'T1'l3- T.V. Production. He plans to attend the graduate program in tion they Deed. "Now, film at The California Arts Institute in Valencia. who had a question?" SENIOR McAdams-Miller 1 SENIORS 1 People Mills, John Mingione, Robert Mlasko, Wendy Molinelli, James Monahan, Maureen Moncrief, Mary Monjauze, Denise Monreal, James Montgomery, Susan More, Michael Morin, Mark Morin, Peter Mosley, Tim Mroczynski, Randy Mukai, Lori Mukai, Russell Mulder, Alice Muth, John P Showing off their new perms, Mary Ann Crowe and Stacy Vaughn cheer for the Broncos at an early-season game against the St. Mary's Gaels. ,ffsw si: l r 1' Muzii, Jonae Myers, Vally N aftzger, Kenneth N akamoto, Barry N akata, Elisa Nalty, Mary Navarrete, Eduardo Nelson, Craig Ngo, Anton Nguyen, Diep Nguyen, Duc Nguyen, Lan Nguyen, Lana Nguyen, Long Nichols, Timothy Norton, Robert Nunes, Cynthia Obot, Michael O'Brien, Michael O'Brien, Thomas Odquist, Kristin Oen, Suk Ling O'Flaherty, Brendan Okumura, Gayle SENIORS Mills-Okumura SENIORS Oltranti, Steve Orlando, Maureen O'Rourke, Terrence Ortega, Luz O'Such, David Oswald, Daryl Pagaduan, Felicia Page, Robert Paietta, Stephen Paik, Susie Palermo, Damien Palmonari, Renee LAURA KIRN ON PERSPECTIVES ome people search explode next to me while all their lives for a ,shopping for Christmas new perspective. I presents. And I learned found mine relatively to be grateful that I had easily if you consider a flat with hot and cold travelling seven thousand water, since many Eng- miles to ind it, easy. Ac- lishmen have to share a tually, I wasn't looking bathroom with several for any mind-bending other flats. revelations, which is Yes! This was reality, at probably why I found so least in England. And yet many. the gjood outweighed the I got my new perspec- bad y far. The people tive in England after I seemed to me strongerg decided that preppy and they take little for grant- rich was not to die for. ed. I'd put fair money on Then I discovered what it it that we could all do was like to save the pen- with a dose of "Europe- nies for penceb. And I dis- an" reality. Besides, what covered, rather frighten- better way to find per- ingly, what it was like to spective than by travel- worry that bombs might ling through Europe? 1 People - :gtg ,fig K '- W PRlru..E3 WWW 1 ' -,. ' ff' WM mf, -A E' F' h l'lC ISC Cf After graduation, Senior anthropology major, Laura Kirn, returned to her hometown of Yosemite to work on an archeological excavation for the National Parks Service. Pang, Helen Pang, Wendy Parden, Nancy Parker, Ari Pasco, Albert Patane, Marie Pate, Cari Patterson, Leanne Paukovich, Jon Paul, Carole Paulazzo, Linda Peck, Mara Pedrazzi, Gayle Pellegrini, Todd Peller, Mike Pellizzon, Elissa Pendleton, Nathan Peoples, James Pereira, J ame Perez, Germaine Perez, Lawrence Perezalonso, Frank Perry, Lars Petak-Joy, Connie SENIORS People IOR Petersen, Mary Pham, My Pham, Thu-Hieu Phelan, Page Pieters, Gerald Pineda, Paula Piper, Doug Plasse, Suzanne Politoski, Judith Porter, Ernest Poundstone, Richard Pragastis, Panagiotis Premo, Mark Price, David Prince, Katherine Proffitt, Norman III Purner, Daniel Purser, Kevin Quan, William Quinn, Sean Raggio, Karen Ramirez, Irma Ramsdell, Nanette Rebello, Michele if si S if' Mike Risso Supporting the Broncos, seniors Rick Schmitz and Brian Walsh watch as SCU defeats St. Mary's in baseball. St. Mary's also suffered at the hands of the SCU basketball team in 1985. Reece, Robin Reed, Lisa Rehkemper, Phil Reidy, Martin Renfree, Karen Reynolds, Shannon Richmond, Gregory Richter, Marie Ringen, Ione Risso, Michael Rizzo, Danetta Robbins, Kathleen Robinson, Diana Rodriggs, Steven Rodriguez, Dru Rogers, Mary Roll, Mary Rolufs, Patricia E IOR Petersen-Rolufs SENIORS People Roosenboom, Jacqueline Rosa, Laurie Ross, Patricia Rossini, Karen Roxstrom, Susan Rudicel, Stephen Rulapaugh, Allison Rupel, Bart Ruppel, Kenneth Russi, Greg Ryan, Eric Sakoda, Ryan Sale, Andrew Salyard, Bobby Sanders, Greg Sanders, John Santo, Scott Santos, Alexander Sapien, Corina Sasao, Jeff Sauer, Julie Scheid, Stephen Schmidt, Tim Schmitz, Rick PE I P11 MARY AGNES BRADY ON ITIIILLQ Mary Agnes Brady is a senior English!French major. The summer after graduation she plans to teach sailing on the islands off the Washington coast. hugged them all goodbye - I was going to study in France. It would be one full year until we saw each other again . . . the friends about whom I thought, They make me smile and laugh - oh, I would miss them." I left for France, mak- ing many new acquaint- ances, but realized my true friends were back at Santa Clara. Junior year flew by and before I knew it I was back with my college again. But now I face another departure from my friends - graduation - only this time I don't know when I'll see them again. I come to think of my favorite quote by Robert Louis Stevenson that reads: "A friend is a present which you give to yourself." My life is filled with presents, only not in the material sense. My V friends are gifts which I X will carry with me al- ways. Schneider, Walter Schnetz, Gregory Schott, Lisa Schreiber, Lisa Schreiber, Teri Scott, McGregor Seevers, Heidi Segarini, Ann Seidel, Joan Seidler, Mary Kay Sencion, John Senna, Manuel Jr. Sereda, Stephanie Serres, Michael Seymour, Carolyn Shenefiel, Kurtis Matt K SENIOR E0 SENIORS People Sheridan, David Shiel, Eldene Shikashio, John Sieler, Patrick Simpson, Nicola Sintek, Jana Sisneros, Patrick Jr. Sison, Sylvia Skelley, Ann Skripek, Vivian Slama, Gregory Smith, Rene Dario Barbieri In Comedy of Errors, John Cashman fights for his sanity as the victim of mistaken identity. This play, put on during winter quarter, was one of the many productions of the Theatre Arts Department. Smith, Alfred II Sneeringer, Raymond Soares, Catherine Spensley, Pat Stair, Carol Starkweather, Amy Stein, Thomas Steiner, Susan Stewart, Lindsi Stivers, Michael Stucky, Barbara Stuhr, Jennifer Sy, Anthony Taddeucci, Dominic Tarnagni, Mark Tanaka, Stephen Tanner, Kevin Teo, Lucy Terrizzano, Ignacio Testa, Betsy Theis, Thomas Jr. Thibodeaux, Sherrie Thomas, Christine Toh, Boon SENIORS Sheridan-Toh SENIORS Tomlitz, Todd Torres, Teresa Toste, Colleen Tran, Anh Tremaroli, Jacquelyn Truxaw, Peter Tsan, Betsy Tsao, Hwei-Li Vaccaro, Sal Valdivia, Edward Vallancey, Mark Valle, Jorge STEVE ODDO ON MARIA VARGAS eet Maria Var- gas, the clean- ing lady who since she came to Amer- ica from Mexico in 1967 has worked here at the University. Maria: This job is the only one I ever have in America. It's my life and all that I know. Maria works hard cleaning in Benson, Dunne Hall, and other buildings around campus. Maria: It is tough for me at times. The bosses don't like me to make friends with the students because they think I won't work then. That's 20 People why they change where I work all the time and al- ways give me hard jobs. Maria is one of the stu- dents' favorites and for good reason. Maria: Ooh, I love the students. They don't change in seventeen years. I treat them all like my own, but I like the boys better because they're always so nice to me. Maria is always smil- ing. Why? Maria: Because that's the way I am . . . always happy! lull! EQ I"'I'l'll' ILLO Greg Schultz Maria Vargas is one of the janitors at the University. She has worked for the University for 18 years. Steve Odds is a junior English major. Van, N goc-Dai VanAllen, John Vandenberghe, Alexis Vanderhorst, Francesca Van Deusen, Margaret Vanos, Nick Van Ruiten, Theresa Van Tuyle, Edith Vanzura, Cedric Varacalli, Paula Vaughan, Sherry Vellequette, Michael Ventry, Kathryn Verbica, Pearle Vo, Dominick Volk, David Von Tiesenhausen, Anne Vossen, Yvonne Voydat, Linda Vu, Anh Vu, Doan Wade, Phillip Wadia, Najoo Wafer, Richard SENIORS SENIORS People Walsh, Brian Walters, Kristin Ward, Michael Weber, Mary Wegener, Michael Weldon, Danielle Welsh, Joseph Whetstone, Sheila Whitaker, Janet White, Franklin Jr. White, Keith Wilfong, Luan Willette, Cynthia Williams, Jeff Williams, Jeff Williams, Robert Wilson, Gregory Wirts, Louise Wong, A-Kwun Wong, Garrett Wood, Patricia Wood, Sarah Wraa, Damian Yabroff, Wade Greg Schultz A Lydon's ice cream social offers a fattening noontime break during BroncoBust Week. Acting as a Good Samaritan, Julie Rauner volunteers her help in serving. Other BroncoBust activities included comedy nights, mall dances, late night study breaks and the Budweiser Supcrsports competition. Yabroff, Wendy Yamada, Natalie Yee, Michael Yih, Renee Young, Phyllis Zanello, Sylvia Zapotoczny, Joseph Zarnegar, Shahriar Zimmermann, Albert SENIOR Walsh-Zimmermann FACULTY People Ambelang, Charles de Bouvere, Karel Deck, Joseph Farris, Frank Felter, Susan Field, Alexander Finnemore, E. John Fox, Karen Gerwe, Eugene Hayn, S.J., Carl Heineke, John Lievestro, Christiaan Locatelli, S.J., Paul Lococo, Veronica Logothetti, Dave Martin, S. J. Norman Maxwell, S. J. Kevin Murray, R. Ian Parrella, Fred Piggott, Frank Rematore, Andrew Beaudoin, Ralph Caren, Linda Working as a theatre technician in Mayer Theatre, Bob Steiner works with students in a S Steiner for advice and training on special audio, lighting and visual effects. ll theatre productions. tudents look to Mr. Rewak, S.J., William Ross, Peter Rossi, Carol Rynes, S.J., Theodore Saracino, Daniel Schmidt, S.J., Walter Senkewicz, S.J., Robert Sepe, James Shanks, S.J., Thomas Shunk, Nedra Smolarski, SJ., Dennis Sweeney, Michael Tollini, S.J., Frederick Van Den Berghe, Christian Wright, SJ., Tennant FAC U LTY Yee, W. Atom Ambelang Yee A .. V' -: c 3 c LL..x.LL 251 sifsff m ky, ..kkk.. J , I ' -X ., -we -- sr as +352 if wb A - as S A f Qcmix xs, .sees X 'iw-'Q W' 'W 'N N.. . wg . Q., M cp c x 1 Q Kms" 12953 :ESV . ,- six-ag k . K if Q ig as Michelle Despite the problems, the added Muna s. attraction of the Llzard Man and y fue" Na"!"0""g others made performances Ilke Sports Editors , a Tom Havens and Suzy Max Mancini k ' ' Assimntfditor Ntecrenstock s something people dldn t want to miss. N-Nun 3 E 2 ? 4 if 2 Z' Greg SchdIt1 2 1 0 Sports I' k , in N 4' an Zi- A, ,lllkl YIIV DESPITE A hey Were fans, players for fun, competitive athletes, and coaches. And their decisions and involvement gave shape to the University's sports program in a difficult year. Many fans decided to bolster their favorite sports in offbeat Ways. Tim Jeffries, the "Lizard Man," painted himself green and paraded around Toso Pavilion during basketball season with the costumed "Villa People." Dave Ueda shaved his head for football games. Others, like Budman, the Bronco mascot, and hundreds of fans carrying red and White pom-poms, made these events some- thing people didn't Want to miss. The teams deserved the support. The basketball squad earned a trip to the NIT for the second year, but didn't perform as they'd hoped. Wom- en's basketball, men's Waterpolo and rugby, and other teams made choices that also Won them na- tional recognition Players, too, Won recognition, Q1 x is. . pppkpi like Harold Keeling, Nick Vanos and Suzy Meck- E, enstock in basketball, and Tom Havens in foot- E ball. 2 Much of this happened Without the man Who 5 had shaped the sports programs for 26 years. One 51 E1'31'Eg3V5?::?r :hi Ton May afternoon Pat Malley was gone and 2000 one Ofstiui h-gh t people filled the Mission to celebrate his life. g q . I th Ei tch against Cal Stat - ll t It was to the credit of the people that Coach ef OH- Walt Frey guldes Malley hired and to those that played, coached, h ball down towards the . F 1. and Watched that the year Was as successful as it L ding her team to their WHS, h mpionship win in IM ftball, Erin Kinney pitched nygamesonRyanField MAKING THE RIG l tramural sport lk ftball offer d t d t mpetition 'th t t Winning took a lot of preparation, and there were a variety of ways athletes prepared for competition. The primary factor in training for team sports was to have a strong background in fundamentals. Women's Basketball Coach Ken Thompson said that "from day one, the most important things we stress are fundamentals. This way we can fall back on our basics." Superior knowledge about simple things such as passing and shooting also helped to build by lerome Sherman Racing against his Berkeley opponent, junior Rich Manning struggles for possession of the ball. 2 1 2 Sports confidence on the court. Mr. Thompson said, "This goes a long way towards preparing you for your opponents." Assistant Women's Volleyball Coach Julie Sandoval agreed. "In the early part of the season you stress the basics, then gradually make the switch to team concepts." Another strategy employed was visualization, where players saw themselves making good plays. Said Ms. Sandoval, "We tell them to see themselves making an ace on the serve or spiking the ball for the point." Sophomores Mike Dineen and Bruce Cech, both oarsmen for the men's crew team, were told to "see in our minds our shell crossing the finish line first." Visualization was one way to get psyched up. Pep talks before and during games were another Way to bring emotional power into play. This emotional high was an Eric Fischer Waiting for a pass, Junior Jenny Fechner positions herself while E teammate Kathy Kale dodges her -S opponent. 1mportant aspect in sports though it was a tricky tool and had to be used carefully Coach Thompson explained There are times when a psyche up 1S needed but when you rely on 1t you can become inconsistent Athletes tried a number of things to prime themselves for their contests Players were encouraged to get a good night s sleep before the game Mike described how he prepared himself Thinking of the hours of training along with listening to punk rock music are what I need to psyche myself up before a race Trying to put hundreds of hours of training into just a few minutes of game time was a battle waged by most athletes And Whatever the method the winning strategies that they employed were a vital factor in the contest '!' x . Q ,xx .4 vw k " ..1 , ' ff ,cj 44 H ,, , n , H I wg 141 W ,wr M ww ,gf ,k , , V A N W,w,i0J 4,,,W,,, ,M ,,,+,.,l.,W4 , Q, ,W ,,,, ,, WW , Ei W M 4 W ' E Q K,g,,x-rn, l1g5q,'i,3-if ii . 3, .limp il' , id J 3 - I f-J-f 'fl uf,-Afq' 43, 'LK dir if:'w,s,.:'f ".- vs vs A ,QQ -K ' TH 121 , 1,5 "-':,,'gf ',, 1:,wjk,'k ey 'af , ' -f42ijLii,a "Q . ,Q-'P ig" 12, X :P ,,J,':ZfN, ,wifi 4 ig-,, x 1. . W ,V ahyaxm w i h2Qqede',4.,'J A V llfgv . 'V V ififfs''0,ff9:1", 1-Mini' 4 'lf I ,M , , L J ,n f W w ,,m- . , g',mfL'4 4-',3' if n A juli 7 'gg bk' .t ,, ' as . .: A tgsz Q., ik,-A., " .H 9.,n...,, D W , ,, M ,,, sb 5 '4""'1,.4 Q!! ' 7 Wir- kv 'ff' 1 r5Y'.f"QfQE.71 qw 4 ,,mgg,+S'.m?' gg ' . ,V ww ..-J' 'H .- :JK .w .4 A , , ,'-.qw-A-, . Q ff. 4w,,,, 1,1-3 -1-'ggi ' 4 ' Vdvnigfggzr-zmiigffs, L 'Q' ,f N ' -, 1-A '52'?gf:- Qfff' 4 mf- r ,.. aff 'A 367 ' . MLA wink! ,- , f ?""Fiif " 4 -4 X, , 4,155 V f ! ' " 2'iu.,g.,, , A ' g'2f.1 ' - 1.9. , ,1.-f.i, A . ' " fx . , , A? .,,, -gm it , fi may E. qw K K 71: QM Q' ' 2. ' A A .A , M I I 5 4. ,V ff Q., gf. .qv W-xfInf A bf-+1 -25, , f ' W' W it - W ' ' in .M qw 7 W 'Q M V W . 3 W NJ W y 1 . iw' I ' I "'V " , , 'gji ' Wu gg an 0 4, Q, M' N ' 5' , K 3' W, 32 nk ii ' ,I During one of her last games on the women's volleyball team, senior Ann Skelley bumps the ball to teammate Linda Hollis. Ellen Namlroong XNTA Q' HY 'Q' . .hr .X -rf 0 Controlling the boards, senior Scott Lamson leads the Broncos to a 91-59 romp over San Francisco State. Surprising his Hayward opponent, senior Willie Selden intercepts the ball, leaving their receiver empty handed. 2 1 4 Sports Ellen Namkoon - J . .Q Q , IM. vi-.K , f iwhether a disappointing or successful year, 55 . senior athletes left with memories and valuable experiences from the games of their past and aau a . e e T H E 1 R LA s T ., sa, sk.. . K K .CMS K 'f +-aN,,,...- fm Us--est. A 5' ssl., k Eric Fischer ach year senior ath- letes, men and women alike, play out their fi- ial few minutes and give .heir last athletic performance it SCU. Although not all sen- or athletes played on winning .eams, most agreed that their participation in SCU athletics mad been a positive exper- ence. For example, football season was somewhat disappointingg ievertheless players Doug !IcCann and Kevin Tanner ooked back with positve feel- ngs especially for the "SCU ittitude" toward football. Said Kevin, "It blended well with fur studies. . . . As a Division I team, football was by no neans forced upon us." Doug :ontended that although 'When out on the field we ere there to win, academics SEASUN A SAN came first. Playing football was secondary." Senior basketball player Vic Couch, sensing the inevitable end to his college basketball career, admitted, "I'm almost anticipating leaving, but deep in my heart I wish I could continue playing." And Harold Keeling optimistically viewed his experiences at SCU as "positive both as a school and as a basketball program." The rough and rugged sport of rugby saw the departure of team president Ray Sneer- inger, who was simply glad to have "met a lot of great peo- ple during the three years I've played." And Tom Gian- otti had just three words to say about his experience: "it's the best." Women's rugby player Ja- net Whitaker was also an ac- CL tive member of the softball team. Realizing it would be her last year playing sports competitively, Janet admitted there was "a little more pres- sure this year because I know I can't come back and meet my goals." However, she said, "I really value the exper- ience." Finally, senior soccer player Karrie Keebler commented that soccer at SCU was "defi- nitely something I will never forget." But she realized that leaving the University and the soccer program would be "just another step forward." It was not difficult to see how athletic involvement was a truly valuable asset to the college careers of these sen- iors. by Camille Courey Their Last Season At Santa Clara gy . If 5 fl . ,MW ! . mi f 'R 1.4 ' v, fl Wg, , I h Wi s 1 K A ' E' " 1 n 7 'I 'A ' 3 Mb- A Aiming over a Pepperdine player's reach, senior Vic Couch shoots for two during this close conference loss to the first place Waves. ill ' ro Ellen Namk oong gSh 3 Holding lighl to rho football, tightens 5 Brent Jones tries to shake off his 5 Humboldt defender. Team respect and personal goals drive athletes to reach their full POTEN IAL by Michelle Murray t was often difficult for a non-athlete to understand what drove athletes to compete so vigorously. Where was the inner force that kept them practicing months be- fore the season and almost everyday during the season? And what was the source of energy which gave athletes an extra push to survive the last grueling minutes of a game and allowed them to push themselves to their lim- it? "It's a desire to reach goals that I've made," stated fresh- man basketball player Karen Kuchan. "I want to prove to myself that I can do it." Like Karen many athletes set per- sonal goals. They knew when they slacked off and when their performance did not match their ability. If they did not play up to their full poten- tial they often felt as if they let down their team, their friends, and themselves. Deep respect for the team and the school was another force which guided the ath- lete. "It is more meaningful to practice hard and play hard when you know that you are representing your school," said Cindy Meckenstock, a freshman starter for the Wom- en's basketball team. Unity was also an important factor to many teams. All the players knew that if one team member was down, he or she could bring the whole team downg it was important for ev- eryone to play to their full po- tential. "I feel that I have an obligation to my team and school. I know that they ex- pect me to play my best. If I disappoint them I also disap- point myself," stated Cindy. What drove SCU athletes to perform? For many the an- swer was the goals the ath- letes and the teams set for themselves. They found satis- faction when they challenged physical limitsg despite the outcome of games, meets, and matches, their performance was a success as long as they played their best. Dragging his opponent along, junior Mike Kollas pushes to gain more yardage. Ellen Namkoong Blocking his Hayward opponent, Jim Bannister opens up a path for the ball carrier. Potential Tournament action attracts top teams, as Toso plays host, SCU responds with three classic wins and receives NATIUNA TTE TIO by Chris Stampolis ick Vanos and Harold Keeling starred for the men, while Suzy Meckenstock led the women, and SCU nearly swept its home basketball tournaments for the second consecutive year. The Bronco men entered the Cable Car Classic with six tournament crowns, but de- spite the Broncos' 7-4 record and some of the West Coast's more respected players, the Nebraska Cornhuskers were favored to take the weekend title. Harold and Santa Clara smothered Cincinnati 80-65 in the first round. Harold pumped in 21 points for the evening while Nick grabbed nine rebounds, but the star of the Cable Car's first round had yet to shine. Nebraska center Dave Hop- pen came to Toso Pavilion averaging an incredible 23 points per game, and in the opening round, the midwest- erner destroyed the Anteaters of UC-Irvine with 33 points. Hoppen shot 12 of 15 from the floor and pulled in nine re- bounds as Nebraska cruised to a 73-67 romp. Hoppen also hit 9 of 11 from the free throw line to amaze the Santa Clara crowd and set up an action- packed final with Nick bat- tling the new celebrity from the midwest. The expected bloodbath be- tween Hoppen and Nick nev- er happened, and Santa Clara 2 1 8 Sports won 78-59. Nick led all scor- ers with 27 points, and the SCU big man commanded the boards with 18 rebounds. "I started very well against Hop- pen," said Nick. "But we were playing as a team and togeth- er we won the game." Scott Lamson finished with 20 points, and Harold had 21, but it was the Bronco defense that shucked Nebraska's hopes for a Cable Car title. The Huskers shot only 37 per- cent in the first half of the championship game, compared to 65 percent the previous evening. Nebraska finished with a 27 of 61 shooting mark' and the Cornhuskers were charged with 29 fouls. Follow- ing the Bronco win, Nick and Harold were named to the All-Tournament squad, and Nick received Most Valuable Player honors for the second time in his career. Come January, SCU had the opportunity to win its fifth straight home tournament. The women cagers had moved their Holiday Classic Invita- tional to the first weekend of winter quarter in hopes of at- tracting more fans, and the best pre-season mark in the ladies' history sparked enthu- siasm around Toso. The Lady Broncos had begun the new year with a 7-3 mark, an in- credible record for SCU wom- en's basketball. A first-round thrashing of the USD Toreros put SCU's mark at 9-4, and the win set up perhaps Santa Clara's most challenging game ever against the University of Montana Lady Grizzlies. A Santa Clara victory would have earned national recogni- tion for the Lady Broncos and would have brought their win total for 1985 to nine, but more importantly, the game proved that SCU had the ca- pability to play competitively with the nation's better teams. Unfortunately for SCU the young team's inexperience, combined with Montana's clutch performance, allowed the Grizzlies to steal a 66-65 victory and spoil the night for Santa Clara players and fans alike. SCU had a one-point lead with eight seconds re- maining, but after a missed one-and-one, Montana senior Barb Kavanaugh netted a top- of-the-key jumper to silence Toso Pavilion. As the ball hit the floor, the clock expired and Montana's bench erupted. Santa Clara could only reflect on a near championship and accept second place for the 1985 Holiday Classic. "It was disappointing to lose such a close game," said Head Coach Ken Thompson. "How- ever, as a young team, the ex- perience we gained was in- valuable." Despite the heart- breaking loss, junior Suzy Meckenstock was named to the All-Tournament squad, and, in defeat, the surprising Broncos gained the respect of a nationally known program. fi? 5 Q5 if f W 2 X fl. 5' .1 V E' V, ff ,, 4,5 W W0 93 1 1 f ' wx ' I WK WH 358 36 Z 57"-,N by Michelle Murray and Ellen Nam koong Sports uck Shaw Stadium had all the ingredients for a perfect homecoming: spirit was high, the stands were filled, and a week long cold streak was broken by a day of sunshine. Only one scene in this perfect scenario did not go as planned - the actual game. The day's festivities began with a beer and wine recep- tion in the alumni picnic grounds for seniors and alum- ni. While the "elders" cele- brated on one side of the fence, underclassmen held their own pregame festivities in Leavey parking lot. Santa Clara students gathered to- gether for numerous tailgate parties hours before kickoff. As the start of the game ap- proached, the smell from the barbecues and the sound from enthusiastic fans and various car stereos blended to create an atmosphere of excitement and anticipation. The mood was set and the fans were ready to cheer the Broncos to victory. As the Santa Clara team ran onto the field they were greeted by over 5,000 cheer- ing spectators who showed their spirit by waving red and white pom-poms. The Bron- cos, with a 4-1 record, came into the game ranked ninth among the nation's Division II schools. But by the end of the game, this standing was lost. The Broncos were off to a good start when sophomore place kicker, Doug Davidovich, booted a 51 yard field goal, l 4 l I Greg Sch however, this lead was short- lived. Soon after Doug's kick, Hayward State's Mike Mat- thews eluded the Bronco de- fense and ran 78 yards to score a touchdown. From thi: point on, the Broncos limped along and were defeated 30- 15. Commenting on the loss, outside linebacker Pat Sende remarked, "It was a game that we were prepared for physically and mentally but not emotionally." This loss did not defeat the Homecoming spirit. Students and alumni gathered in Mis- sion Gardens for the annual postgame reception. Judging by the festive ambiance, stu- dents were unaffected by the loss and later rallied in Ken- nedy Mall to dance to the mu sic of the "Likes" fy! Q sa! .UV , 'F ..,,1', 1 4 ,H '1 .N Y . 4 c 7 l.- "M -nw...-, , 4. Ai m-Niall 152 1 f.. 0' ! wqgkr 51 W0 'who If 'VU' an ,mi my WN ,gh 'M , 2 9' ' i "' 'E I 4,..,e ,, Y. ' P in N , K . .. y., Z N-It incur ,W 11531 , V mmf' N, f W ff rw-EPM "Q a nAA Z v A I V "Wlh1gg,,.,. V ,,,: V ,um ww f V ' f . 5' , uf wma 3.- 411,45 fl W I, ' Q v 52.3 Ht 'wmk WW ,, MW J if h+.,, rr I N ,W f-if 9' W XR . , - f ,W ff , nan' Sui Z , , 5 za aillllw' ,W gf , f Q WH Presenting yourself for the approval of the crowd takes. LOT anta Clara students have often been ac- cused of apathy, low school spirit and not enough ledication at Bronco sporting events. But several SCU un- lergrads aimed to change that iegative image by risking heir egos and spurring fans o cheer more than in the mast. Sophomore Dave Ueda and riends prepared for SCU's irst home football game by msyching themselves up. Jave's numbed inhibitions al- owed him to step into the zpotlight, and unknowingly ake the first step toward a iew identity. "We were all excited, and at the first foot- mall game, Steve Toy and my- :elf began leading cheers," :aid Dave. "The next week I rad a bet with a friend and shaved my head." The follow- ng Saturday, "Gandhi" was at he football game. Dave gained prominence hat week by coming to the game with a helmet painted in his newly shaved skull, and soon the political science najor from an island near Tfuam had started a new cult. Iis red and gold head was un- isual enough to get even the nildest fans on their feet and OFG make Dave sometimes more of an attraction than he want- ed to be. "Even on days I didn't want to cheer, the fans would chant 'Gandhi, Gan- dhi,' " remembered Dave. "The original plan was to paint the face of a Bronco on the front of my head, but that was too complicated. So we painted on the helmet in- stead." Along with the "Indian" ad- dition toiSCU football games, the fans were also pleased with the emergence of two mascots: a cowgirl and a Bronco. Trixie Vertson and Maureen Murphy took over those jobs respectively, and, with Dave, they supplemented the song girls' attempts to get students to cheer. One of the most dedicated student-fans was senior Tim Jeffries. To support the Bron- cos, Tim painted himself green, and as a member of the "Villa People" Tim took on the identity of "Lizard Man." One of the few students who became completely immersed in "Bronco-mania," Tim classi- fied himself as "a diehard die- for-your-school type guy," and he tried to convince fellow students that college was a time to have fun. 'Tm not TS! afraid of what people are go- ing to think," said Tim. 'Tm trying to motivate people to cheer. It's spontaneous - I don't have to do it. Obviously we come to Santa Clara to get that graduation diploma, but college is the best time of life and we come here to have fun. When the year ends I'll hang up my scales, but for this year, it's a matter of fun." As the unofficial mascot, Tim believed that fluctuating school spirit was not com- pletely the fault of students. Tim blamed this fact on SCU's student section being placed on the second level of Toso Paviliong most other universi- ties placed the student section at floor level. Dave, however, saw the spirit problem as a matter of student perspective. "They need somebody from among the students to lead the cheers," said Dave. Yet no matter what the sports' problems, SCU's stu- dents shunned the traditional song and cheerleader images I in favor of student "mascots" Each of these mascots became leaders of "unofficial" Bronco cheering squads and showed by spirit in their own unique Chris Ways' Stampolis I During half time at the Homecoming game, 3rd floor McLaughlin A 1 '-gag, ., ,, wr-'Q 'fffgww - K, ,, residents, Bob Zimmerman, Jim Campbell, and Mark Morin, perform an airband show as Ray Charles and the Blues Brothers. A Lot Of cms: 223 f-Crowds-give Broncos the F DRIVE T0 S 2 5 ' 1 X , i tudents cheered, mascots bounced 0 l . l in the aisles and waves of noise Q '. l flowed through the stands. But 2 when' the last "Rah" faded from the sta- r diums, had the fans' efforts affected the i action on the playing field? .Regardless of the sport, betting analysts 4 gave home teams an advantage and even the worst squads seemed to play better in front of a favorable crowd. The SCU 1 football program scheduled five consecu- 5 i bv 3 Chris Stampolis Sports tive home games in 1984. The team won three out of the five games. "It can never hurt to play before the home folks," said Coach Pat Malley. Included in the home streak was a major upset win over UC Davis which attracted nearly 10,000 fans to Buck Shaw Stadium. A player soon learned not to let background noise affect his or her performance, but still there were intangible benefits to playing before a partisan crowd that could spur teams to exceptional per- formances. In the Cable Car Classic, Santa Clara upset the Nebras- ka Cornhuskers for the cham- pionship of the basketball tournament. SCU center Nick Vanos was named the Most Valuable Player of the tourna- ment and said the large crowd helped the Broncos to the win. "When the crowd's be- hind you, there's added incen- tive to win," said Nick. Nonetheless, while a player was actually in the game, noise from the stands general- ly Went unnoticed. Junior Wide Receiver Kevin Collins appreciated the enthusiasm, but admitted he was oblivious to the stands when he chased footballs. "I don't hear the crowd when I'm on the field," said Kevin. "But when I get on the sidelines, it's nice to hear their support." Jzimbffgg ft'., 2,' if Greg S Cheering on the home team, Rich Treatmen, John Zepeda, Steve Toy, Art Garcia, and Tom Copriviza help keep the Bronco spirit going during Homecoming. With the help of beautiful weather and a keg or two, the spirit of the crowd remains high during Homecoming despite the outcome of the game. C Completing a cheer, songgirls Pauline Habra, Adrian Iverson, Renee Bader, Sherri Thibodeaux, and Dede Verzic, help promote spirit on the field at the St. Mary's Game at Diablo Valley College. Ellen Namlxoong Sports Commenting on the new faces in the Athletic Department, Athletic Director Pat Mallcy hoped their Striving for greater student support, involvement and new prggramg might Assistant Athletic Director' Dan Curry generate more enthusiasm for the plans to expand the publicity for department. athletics. Q t itii h lf l . 0 i fm f 'aw at . . A it its A Ny 3 si Q c. at A 1 sie. A , K, ' -2 is 'Kiln ' if it - ,Sf ,.c,.Atg.tfg Q3 't.' " ,A ,Li Dorio Barbier ' U "fir bl' f ,f W '- "7 -iw "gm", , , few Q lt it i i wmnw' ff nf, is Wi ef. ,Q W it A aff Both new Assistant Athletic Director Dan Curry and new Head Baseball Coach john Oldham brought experience and began Program Renovation wo new faces moved into the Athletic of- fices in August when Dan Curry and John Oldham Look over the positions of as- sistant athletic director and iead baseball coach, respec- Qively. Immediately they be- gan reorganization of their de- partments. Improved commu- iication with the students and in expansion in publicity were some of the goals set by :moth Mr. Curry and Mr. Olde fiam. ln order to increase student .ttendance and spirit at athle- ic events, Mr. Curry arranged or the distribution of Bronco mats, Visors, and red and vhite pom-poms to the fans it 5...- CLizardmanJ, and Dave Ueda CGandhil leading cheers, SCU was a very difficult place for visiting teams to play." Along with promoting spirit at home, Mr. Curry worked to keep up the publicity of Santa Clara sports while on the road.. To increase enthusiasm, Mr. Curry arranged for sever- al of the away basketball games to be televised. These broadcasts included games played against UCLA and Louisville. Mr. Oldham, a former coach and teacher at both Campbell High School and at San Jose City College, expressed a de- sire to expand SCU's baseball recruiting program, and build himself, the players, and other coaches. Each coach's input was considered important and decisions were made cooperat- ively. The players respected the five years of professional baseball experience Mr. Old- ham brought to Santa Clara. His more open style of coach- ing gave the team new enthu- siasm. "Coach Oldham is well known in the Bay Area," noted catcher Mike MacFar- lane, "His positive attitude brought on a greater team unity." Both Mr. Oldham and Mr. Curry came to Santa Clara with positive attitudes. Their infectious enthusiasm and iefore 'various football and on the school's history of dedication to improving the by aasketball games. Several baseball success. "With qual- Athletic Department spread Ch . more spirited fans helped ral- ity players, we can have a beyond the boundaries of Lea- HS , y the crowds by donning spe- quality programffsaid Mr. vey and generated a renewed Stampolls :ial outfits and leading cheers. Oldham. One of his top priori- interest in SCU athletics and !lr. Curry noted that, "With ties was to create open lines throughout the campus. Terry he Song Girls, Tim Jeffries of communication between Donovan itr. 'I c if C i X U A. ,iii . grlmww-i , px ,J . ,ppp , f 4 ,fi, 3 f 4 I Ellen Namlmoong A ,,,,,,,g,,,,, . . , l During a fall quarter practice session. New Head Baseball Coach, John V , g senior Varsity player Kenny Kneis Oldham. plans to improve . , ,,., li,i' i, tosses balls for battin practice. communication within the Athletic ,,..., , g , - "l"i 4, , Azu, ,,. . E Kenny has played on the Santa Clara Department and foster a cooperative f ' H in team for all of his undergraduate spirit among all the coaches, p , , ii 521 YQHFS- , W , -'9flL,gr'f' M21 . T , M 2 t ,'.,, ,QW 5 . i p Program Renovation ,, , ,, A H K , f... vi ,f 'ar i, A GIANT-SCU TR DITIO The exhibition game and good weather attract a large crowd to Buck Shaw for the Bronco-Grants contest fter a five-year layoff, Buck Shaw Stadium once again hosted ma- jor league baseball as the San Francisco Gi- ants came to SCU. The Bronco-Giant series be- gan as a benefit for SCU athletics and the 1985 matchup was the 18th game of the tradi- tion. Though many profes- sional players use col- lege exhibition games as a chance to relax or take the day off all to- gether, the Giants brought down more than half of their start- ing lineup. Pitcher Bill Laskey went to the mound for San Fran- cisco and he complete- ly baffled the Broncos for three innings, al- lowing no runs. Veter- an vida Blue struck out the side for the Giants in the sixth, although senior designated hit- ter Ken Kneis laced a single to right off the former superstar. Blue autographed the ball for Ken who called the single a highlight of his career. "It was really a great opportu- nity to bat against such a legend," said by Chris Stampolis Sports Ken. "But it was even more special to get a hit." Ken's success was not indicative of the Bronco offense, howev- erg SCU was held scoreless through eight innings, piling up only four hits. Not until the bottom of the ninth did Santa Clara get on the scoreboard and make the final score 5-3 in favor of San Francisco. The last frame was played mostly by re- serves on both sides and Giant minor lea- guer Steve Smith was pegged with four straight hits as SCU broke the shutout. Already eliminated from post-season con- tention, the Broncos used the game as an opportunity to compare their talents against big leaguers and assess their personal chances for post-college base- ball. One of SCU's top prospects, sophomore John Savage, was tagged for back-to- back homeruns in the fourth inning by Scott Thompson and Gary Rajsich. Although J ohn said he was not intimi- dated by the major lea- guers, the experience taught him respect for professional players. "Obviously there are differences between the major league and college levels," said John. "The pros aren't gods, but they do get paid to go out there, and they have a lot of talent. You can't ex- pect them to make mistakes." Santa Clara lost the game, but the largest crowd of the season was treated to major league ball in its own backyard. SCU base- ball looked forward to more of these contests to help increase the support and enthusi- asm for the team. i After scoring SCU's second and third runs, Mike Medeiros C443 and Joe Trying to increase his battmg Pecoraro 663 receive congratulations average, Todd GBIGS ITIHRGS Contact from their teammates. with a Giants' pitch. Max Mancini il' Max Mancini Prior to pitching an almost perfect sixth inning, Giants' Vida Blue takes a few warm-up pitches. Senior Ken Kneis spoiled Biue's strike-out streak. In a trance of concentration, Bob Brenly of the SF. Giants and SCU's Mike MacFarlane await the pitch from senior Sal Vaccaro. E : 5 A Giant-SCU Tradition ' M41 ,, Vlmsife, One of the top tennis players at SCU. freshman recruit Tony Del Rosario has been ranked 13th in the world in doubles and was also ranked 17th in the world in singles. l W i as 2 75 . .. 4 -W... Anihony Sy Joining her sister on the Bronco squad, freshman Cindy Meckenstock from Los Gatos High School is a starter for the Womens Basketball Team. Recruited in the summer of '84, sophomore guard Uwe Sauer was spotted by SCU coaches when he was practicing in Berkeley with the West German National Squad. Uwe is most effective scoring on the fast break and against zone defenses. Sports Q Z ,, f 5 5 liii ? 2 5 , it ,rrryg V W 2 E 5 E 1 K ,, 2 , E t tet, L. ff , Ak,, , , , ,,,,tr.,,,r., 1 ,Il t i fy ' ww an 5 llf sssst W l rr 3 wer ,,', Z, fm W ,,,,L ., I. l ,,k.. ty' WWMW , ,zii f ,,:, p... QQ ,ii.i 1. V i T me new ' I VV,', - ,,ll q ttt, M "" 5 , Eric Fischer! B JO C K S?!? Recruits possess more than athletic skills. 4 or more than a dec- , ade the recruiting for SCU academically, they were dropped from the re- l procedures in col- cruiting process. "Academics eges and universities across Qhe nation havefreceived a parrage of bad press. Simply nention "recruiting" and eyebrows raised suspiciously is people imagined "Wheel- ng and dealing" coaches begging, bartering, and brib- ng athletes to attend their schools. These images had no place at SCU, where prospec- .ive recruits must be capable if performing well not only ithletically, but also aca- lemically. During their sophomore ind junioriyears in high lchool, the best players were ticked out by SCU coaches is prospective recruits. After ,he outstanding athletes pvere targeted, the students' high school transcripts were evaluated by the coaches luring their senior year. If lie students did not qualify weeds a lot of people out," stated Mary Ellen Murchi- son, Women's Volleyball Coach. Once students passed the academic screening, coaches chose recruits who they felt would be beneficial to the University, not only in SCU's sports program, but in every aspect of the school. Before negotiating finan- cially, the coaches made sure that recruits would feel com- fortable at SCU. They were introduced to the teams and became familiar with the campus. A main problem in the re- cruiting process was financ- ing the scholarships. Because SCU is a private institu- tion, money was an inevita- ble problem for many re- cruits. The football team's Offensive Line Coach, Ken Allen, commented, "The lack of money didn't allow SCU to recruit as vigorously as larger schools." However, SCU coaches felt that the high quality of Santa Clara's reputation helped to compen- sate for this and many other problems. "Santa Clara sells itself," stated Coach Murchi- son. Successful recruiting meant recruiting the right people. "We not only try to get the most talented, but also individuals that will fit in well at Santa Clara - good students and well rounded solid individuals who can work closely to- gether," said Women's Bas- ketball Coach, Ken Thomp- son. Similiarly, Coach Mur- chison added, "We do a real- ly excellent job of bringing people into our program who belong at SCU. People who will enhance the SCU com- munity." Although new members are recruited solely by team members, the 1985 squad had an unusually large turnout. Members such as Angela Lauer, John Claus, John Demoss, and Alex Atchison spend many hours training at Lexington Reservoir. by Shiela Gould Dumb locks!!! VENS I ays on th move. 6 C om Havens - the ball carrier." This quote was heard many times over the loudspeakers in Buck Shaw Stadium, as the 5'7" senior running back twisted and turned to fight his way up the field. No matter how strong the opponent, Tom al- ways managed to gain a few extra yards on his way down. He ended his season with 772 yards rushing in eight games. After graduating from Los Gatos High, Tom had what he called "a case of foot- ball burnout," leading him to choose SCU over Columbia where his main concern would have been playing football. SCU's small atmosphere and high academic reputation really impressed Tom. "But as the year progressed, I realized that I missed playing football, so I decided to give it my best shot and go out." During the spring of his freshman year, Tom "walked on" for practice. At Los Ga- tos he had been a running back, but be- cause of his size, Tommy decided to go out as a receiver. After one day at this position, he knew this was not the place for him and Tom returned to his old posi- tion and has been scrambling up the field ever since. by Ellen Namkoong -A Greg Schultz Jumping over his St. Mai-y's opponent and other fancy footwork helped Tommy Havens earn the honor of Most Valuable Back. Keeping up on his tennis skills, freshman Don Ballew practices his tennis volley during fall practice. 11,4 Eric Fischer Determined to get to the basket, freshman recruit Debbie Dyson takes the ball down the court. Women's crew recruits by "word of mouth" and by publicizing around campus. During a meet at Redwood Shores in the Small Schools Regatta, Jenny Levy, Molly Sullivan, Grace Hooley, Rebecca Craford, Gretchen Maurer, Erin Cross, and Barbara Christnacht row with teamwork, Sports 1 RECRUIT Every high school athlete's dream was to be hounded by big-time colleges and universities like otre Dame, Alabama, Ohio State or Michigan. Recruitment from these schools could mean 'ree tuition, free room and board, and many might imagine some extra cash or a car on the ide. But while Santa Clara did not have quite as much to offer, its recruitment process was exten- ive. The main reason stu- ,ents attended Santa Clara was the quality of the aca- .emic programs, and this echnique of selling the school was most effective. Freshman ootball recruit James McPhail was first approached by line- iacker coach Ron DeMonner. He arranged for me to visit he school - stay in the orms, sit in on a few classes, nd see a basketball game," ommented James. Freshman Cindy Mecken- tock kept the idea in the 'ack of her mind since her arly high school days. With ig sister Suzy on the wom- n's basketball team, Cindy became friends with both the eam members and coaches. They fthe coaches and teamj used to always say, 'Are you going to join the team and fol- low the Meckenstock tradi- tion?' But it wasn't until I became a senior at Los Gatos High that I started thinking about colleges," said Cindy. Santa Barbara and Cal Poly also tried to persuade Cindy to play at their schools, but along with the "academic fac- tor," Cindy felt SCU's basket- ball program was really turn- ing around. "We had the best record in history. With an older and more experienced team, we beat teams like SJSU and Berkeley that we couldn't before." Don Ballew, a freshman ten nis player, first heard about Santa Clara at the Washing- ton State Tennis Tournament through a coach talking about college choices to a group of players. He contacted SCU's tennis coach, Cliff Barrett, and they began to correspond. "As with most people that de- cided to go here, academics were a big part. But I like the size of the student body and, mainly, the tennis team's schedule - we played a lot of good teams and the competi- tion was great." SCU was not able to make the big offers that the larger institutions could give their recruits, but by playing up Santa Clara's academic and athletic strengths the Univer- sity was able to attract some by' top athletes. Terry Donovan ,KVV . ,, ,W ' 'dvr MV' tirwr , dd,,' 'viii Walk 'Recruit Me Student athletes like junior football player Rob Rebholtz must learn to distribute their time between school, practice, game time, and their social lives. During the fall quarter when she's not studying, senior Ann Skelley is usually found in Leavey practicing volleyball or playing in a match. She and teammate Julia Regan stretch to block an opponent's spike. Ellen 1 A Mona Hrapkowicz has the dl-:termination needed toy be an above average electrical engineering student. Balancing his time between academics and sports, junior mechanical engineering major Pat Sende successfuily maintains a 314. GPA along with playing Sports football for Santa Clara. , ,m y mlm, M, J ' in , . , V if ' ff' f " 7 fk , ff : 'E' ff 5 V mmiwflui- ,,,, ff ff f " , -U -' H , ,,,, f f M A MWWW Wx W J Ellen Namlxoong Greg Wilson Ellen Namkoong Watching practice is just as important as participating. By observing, team members can see what might go wrong during game play. Scrimmaging with her teammates, junior Beth McCarthy pushes through freshman Karen Kuehan and junior Regina Reily. as PE UP 365 sit-ups, 250 push-ups, 30 sets of bleacher sprints, and 20 grueling miles of cross country running - was all this time and effort worthwhile? Although athletes at SCU were not ob- ligated to do all of these exercises to keep fit, they did recognize that staying in shape all year long through rigorous training helped in each of their performances. Soccer players' workouts began in mid-July, and, ac- cording to Coach Ralph Perez, "Each individual player has his own specific program which consists of ball work, weight training and running. The combination of these three programs prepares them for the traditional season which opens in mid-August. Once September arrives, prac- tice is dailyf' Besides playing during their main soccer sea- son, the team also participated in a non-collegiate league dur- ing the winter and an outdoor league during the spring. Even though the crew sea- son officially opened on the 6th of April, team members began their pre-training in the fall. These workouts consisted of land and water drills. Men's Coach Steve Markey de- scribed crew as "a sport of perfection. For six minutes there must be perfect syn- chronization between eight guys. It is extremely crucial that the team stay in shape year round in order to accom- plish this feat." Early in September, the men's basketball team started their training with a series of weight training workouts twice a week and running ex- ercises, consisting of bleach- ers and dashes, three times a week. Many basketball play- ers also kept fit all year round by playing basketball during the off-season and the sum- mer. Senior Harold Keeling felt that keeping in shape was important because "players use a lot of energy during the five months of the basketball season. But when you're in shape, you use less energy on the court with better results." To most players year-long practicing and training meant better results during regular season play. It was worth it to do those sit-ups, push-ups and bleacher sprints because, when game time came, all that hard work paid off. . .,. .. W ,ylif vaiwmf kv H H . ' , V by Pam Watterworth To keep up in the fast game of rugby, SCUTS members Rich Kelly, Ed Arce, Arnie VonMasscnhausen Brian Robinette, and Pat Kimball run during practice to build up stamina. Athletes Shape Up Goofing around before practice, fullback for the Bronco soccer Learn Tony Coelho experiments at playing goalie. ,,,fFU"' , . R1 , 1e-'A ff ,,,,. ny? 1-W ,nmaii zaiifl J-s4I"'?!yA5H! 7V , . H p was E-25221522 : Z' W A y Mggzkm fgffziirw Qfffflff? ff W, .L I I 'I no,n 'mm HM I WW fWf'Hi "' YA, f -f f ,I fm? ' , i , c KU! ff' rf' A Q ,W 525, 'g if , f ,, 4 fififiw , , e we U, ,I 1- .eww -'U 'Y 4 My ,..,,, ,,,, ,,,,, , . ,M i f 'Z' W ya 44 Q ,. f I ' f 1 4 f " L 4 4 7? ' ,K fy 1 1 i i " 4 i 5 fl M a I ' I 1 l , , Q, , ,, , 1 ii I f Aj jf f rf , , f 4 . ., X R .5 . , 0, 4 P' " ffl 4 5 7yv3'z'ff5g f . 6 11 L 'gf' ff? f W 4 gf WN f H' ' 5 5 5153521 if 4 Qzfifsffwg Ellen Namkoong ,, y, ,f 3 p r wr , X fo ' H 1 , , VVV,,, , ,, f grf, LW, . ,,,,, r..,,, fi f - -, f ,, ' Sports Ellen Namkoong VV iiiirh . . A ',o,, ',," , Muscles straining. freshman Lennis f , player Amy Leonard is caught off balance by her practice partner. Keeping a wary eye on the ball, -I I senior Pal O'Conner concentrates on I perfecting his serve during fall tennis V V " L, , if prac ice. ' 4 ' " Ma? , p me 2 is s ci wil, . , ,, 'A' ' Vi M --riif i- 2 J J ,nm- ' 2 52 Trammg all year long. to prepare forthe lseasonrtalces. l I I i v Although a sports season generally finished in four or five months, an athlete was not able to ignore the sport for the re- mainder of the year. Training was a full-time job which need- ed attention during the off-seasons as well. For senior basket- ball player Ken Mulkey, and others, the season never ended. "We begin training for the next season as soon as one year is over," said Ken. "I only have two weeks off. Basketball is definitely a year round sport." Like Ken, most athletes spent many off-season hours preparing for the coming sea- son. Although senior Karen Medved did not practice soc- cer everyday, she ran six to eight miles each afternoon. "I run to prepare myself for the soccer season," said Karen. "Some women even ran at night after regular practice," Karen said. "As a team we run three to four miles, but most of us work out more on our own." Although running helped to get the athlete in shape, the sports skills were equally im- portant. Often the most impor- tant time for an athlete was the off-seasong this allowed them to work on weaknesses and also prepare both phys- ically and mentally for the up- coming season. "It is a lot of work," claimed soccer player Brian Kelly. "In the Winter we play indoor soc- cer, lift weights and work on our kicking skills." Naturally, the goal of year-round train- ing was to be ready for the first day of competition. "It takes time to make ample im- provementsf' said Ken. "To be an athlete you have to be dedicated, and dedication means hard work." by Vic Couch fl , Mm 5, ,V f . ,, no , K 5+ U g aff. V V . i , N 7, It I ,n , fy sz - W' 7 Z - -,,4g,,,,,,, M . ,f gg . 5 Practicing to achieve perfection, Kirsten Brossier, Kris Olinger, and Karen 'H Scndte consistently do soccer drills to develop their skill. M Knud Collerup Real Dedication by Megan 0'Toole No, coach, I'm fine, really it doesn't. l ...O t seemed unfortunate that the fun and excitement of winning was often over- shadowed by the injuries play- ers incurred. Sprained ankles, broken ribs and torn liga- ments were as big a part of athletics as touchdowns, home runs, and slam dunks. "Kemo" Winterbottom, of- fensive tackle on SCU's foot- ball team, sustained a severe injury to his knee during sum- mer camp. After struggling with a full leg cast during the warm weather of fall quarter, he faced extensive rehabilita- tion in the following months. Kemo pointed out that ath- letes became progressively stronger due to continued in- novations in weight training. Problems occurred, however, because cartilage, bones, liga- ments and tendons didn't change with the technology. "The athlete can hit harder and run faster, but his equip- ment and body frame remain the same," said Kemo. Dave LeKander was an- other example of the risk po- tential athletes faced. Dave, who played fullback on the Tended to by the Santa Clara trainers, senior Jim Beecher was taken out of the Rugby game against Loyola Marymount because he was believed to have broken ribs. SCU football team, broke a finger, a rib, and sprained his neck in the 1984 season. Dave acknowledged that every sport had potential to inflict injuries. Still, the chance of sustaining an injury was greatly reduced if a player en- tered the season in perfect physical condition. Scot Asher, who played at- tack for the lacrosse team, ex- plained the dangers involved in what was a relatively new sport on campus. Scot said that as players became fa- tigued they tended to drop their arms. This left the upper portion of their bodies vulner- able. Players were often hit by the crosse, which frequent- ly resulted in chipped bones. Athletes at Santa Clara seemed undaunted by the varying degrees of danger present in all sports. Even players who sustained injuries eagerly looked forward to the upcoming season. Kemo summed up the SCU enthusi- asm by saying, "Risk is a giv- en. I just can't wait for a new season." Sports 'is Ellen Namkoong y Greg Schultz Holding a dislocated shoulder, Matt Haley is helped by senior teammate Scott Erbst. Matt was injured at the beginning of the rugby season and was out for the remaining games. Making sure no serious injuries resulted from the hit, Mike Cembellin and Mark Eastland help Tommy Havens during the Sacramento State game. The extent and seriousness of the injury is the first thing a trainer determines on a hurt player. Trainers and coaches tend to Harold Keeling, offering words of reassurance. ARMY Greg Schultz Oh i??"'Q!! Sports Getting taped before practice, freshman redshirt Steve Sovik relies on the skill of Miko McEnery to lessen thc risk of reinjuring an ankle. After a painful hit during the Homecoming game, junior Mike Odland is attended to by trainers Mark Eastland, Mike Cembellin, and Dr. John Wall. Ellen Namkoong i 2 it 5, 3 Ku. J' ar' . vi 40' ,',, . -I Greg Schultz Checking the stability of Pat Sende's knee, junior Jim Tanner gains useful skills through SCU's training program. Jim later plans to study orthopedic surgery. Ellen Namlroong With an interest in sports medicine, freshman psychology major Erin Cross works in the training room on a volunteer basis. Greg Schullz 'reventing injuries is vital, but when they occur trainers help in 0 0 Easing the Pain he most professional pre-game regimens can't immunize an ath- ete to the sprained ankles, aulled muscles and body iches so common to competi- ive sports. The mere whisper if the word "injury" could tart coaches quivering and .end even the most seasoned nentor into an acute case of lives. There was hope, however. Thanks to the dedication of inseen and unheralded train- ers, SCU teams continued to rut their best players on the ield. If not for these invalu- Lble workers, Santa Clara ath- etics would not have been he same. Despite occasional njuries, athletes were always ready to compete. Working with the most nodern equipment, trainers lad to prevent, diagnose and 'ehabilitate injuries, often at he same time. Surprisingly, iowever, the simple roll of .ape was the trainer's best friend. "Getting taped" was as nuch a part of SCU pre-game Jreparation as studying play- Jooks and running laps. By ensuring an ankle was tightly vrapped there was a greater :hance the player could sur- live a game injury-free. "By taping ankles we lessen the athlete's ankle mobility," said Jim Tanner, a junior in his second year as a trainer. "We allow some movement up and down, but the tape prevents the ankle from falling on its side." One of SCU's newest de- vices Was a Cybex rehabilita- tion machine. By setting a specific resistance level, it was possible to compare the strength of an injured joint to normal levels. The Cybex cal- culated extension and flexion and issued the results elec- tronically. With the new ma- chine it became possible to ac- curately record how much an athlete had recovered, and then diagnose the right amount of treatment for com- ing training sessions. Also, state-of-the-art ultra- sound machines helped allevi- ate muscle tension, allowing an athlete to function more effectively. "The ultra-sound sent out electronic sound waves to break up adhesionsj explained freshman trainer Erin Cross. "The heat could penetrate as deep as two inches." During the game itself, the trainers had to be prepared to attend to injured players and prescribe treatment. A spinal board, emergency splints and bags of ice were standard lug- gage for an SCU trainer, in addition to a large supply of compassion and tact. "The first priority was to see if the player was conscious," said Jim. "We would try to reas- sure the injured player that he was all right, While keep- ing the coaches on the side- lines as well." But Jim emphasized that SCU trainers did not use pain- killers on the sidelines to get the player back into the game. "You stand a greater chance of injuring yourself again if you can't feel the pain," said Jim. "You will just tear the ligament or muscle more." Santa Clara has only had two professional trainers in the school's history, Henry "Smitty" Schmidt, who served SCU for 50 years, and Mike Cembellin who succeeded Smitty in the mid-1970s. These men have both been as- sisted by student trainees. Their knowledge and dedica- tion not only kept Bronco ath- by letes healthy, but also made . Santa Clara's training pro- Chnstopher gram one of the finest in the nation. Stampolis Easing The Pain Sports Superstition I pire Super Games by Chris Pehl Sports o matter what the sport, there was al- ways a moment of tension for each athlete before play began. And many ath- letes had a unique routine which they believed would bring them "divine" aid. Some prayed, some meditated and others listened to music in preparation for the big con- frontation of the day. Doug Davidovich, a place- kicker for the Bronco football team, wore the same pair of socks in every game, even though this defied team regu- lations. "I wear these really ugly white socks that droop around my ankles," said Doug. The rest of the team was re- quired to keep socks at the knees at all times. Clothing seemed to be a common form of lucky charm among many athletes. The majority of the rugby team al- ways began a game with their socks down. Paris Green- wood, a cornerback on the football team, marked his socks "R" and "L" so they would never get mixed up. "I have to have it that way," said Paris. "If I don't, I won't play as well. Everything has to be on the same way as the last game." Pete Truxaw, a senior mem- ber of the water polo and rugby teams, wore the same red speedo bathing suit as he did in high school. 'Alt has a lot of holes, so I just wear an- other suit over it," said Pete. Patty Sue Lynch, a sopho- more tennis player, had a spe- cial dress she wore when she went "into the finals or an ex- tra special matchf' Patty Sue said her teammate, freshman Rochelle Rocci, carried a bag full of good luck charms. Ro- chelle also wore one blue ear- ring and one pink earring to each match. The entire crew team also participated in a clothing rit- ual all their own. After each race the losers were required to pass their jerseys over to the Winners. Listening to music was an- other ritual in which many athletes partook. Paris joined his teammate Leon Worthy in listening to soul music before leaving the lockerroom. Leon said he carried the tune in his head throughout the game to maintain his intensity and concentration. Athletes also found inspira- tion through prayer. Darrin Underwood, a sophomore bas- ketball player, often partici- pated in a team prayer right after senior Scott Lamson and sophomore Matt Wilgenbush wrote their cheer on Coach Carroll Williams' strategy sheet. Scott began by writing Matt followed with an "I" and Scott continued with an They finished by un- derlining "WlN" twice. This tradition took place before ev- ery game and only among players in the locker room. Angus Cunningham, a sen- ior playing "hooker" for the rugby team, also prayed and attended mass every Friday night before a Saturday match. Angus prayed that he wouldn't be seriously injured in a scrum the next day. Probably the most unusual superstitions belonged to two other senior rugby players. Tom Gianotti dyed his hair red before each game. Tom Cotter rubbed dirt from the field all over his legs and arms. He then threw himself on the ground to "feel the earth." "That's how it will be during the game," said Tom. "I can't be afraid of getting tackled." Sports rituals took many different forms and may have seemed like silly superstitions to outsiders. But to many ath- letes, their favorite rituals were more important than practice. C ill' ' A .ax . . . y a y ax Manci M Ellen Namkoong Special articles of clothing are a popular source of luck for SCU athletes. Sophomore Patty Sue Lynch makes surc she wears a special tennis dress for each important match. Greg Schultz Wearing the pair of socks he WBBIS eVel'y game, placekicker Doug Davidovich kicks against St. Mary's College. Adjusting his hat and gathering his concentration, senior Sal Vaccaro prepares to pitch. Many pitchers repeat the sam actions everythime they play for luck. Sports Superstitions Inspire Super Games 245 Sports Lunging for the cone, Senior John Kronenberg races for his team during the beer can relay. Pulling with all their might, Frank Basich, Christy Polosky, Michelle Anselmo, Matt Hannigan, and Joe Murray tug the rope hoping for victory. Each team participated in events such as frisbee golf, beer can relay, obstacle courses and swimming races. Max Mancini ri ll in College Fun Juring Bronco Bust co-ed teams compete in obstacle :ourse races, beer can relays, tugs-of-war, and frisbee golf games he Weather was the only element that did not cooperate for the irst annual Bronco Bust veek, and it did not change or the final event. This fact, nowever, did not dampen the pirits of the over 400 SCU tudents who participated in he fifth annual Budweiser Iollege Supersports. "It was he largest turnout ever," re- iorted Bart Lally, the SCU Budweiser representative. The vent was sponsored by both ISUSC and Anheuser Busch s the grand finale of the week. The first half of the compe- ition took place at the intra- iural fields. The events in- luded an obstacle course, a eer can relay, frisbee golf nd a tug-of-war. In the after- oon the teams moved to Lea- ey Center pool to participate i a raft-race. Sophomore par- ticipant Kate Collins com- mented, "As a spectator of these events, I found the en- tire day to be an opportunity for all students to participate in events that were non-athle- tic. All teams were given a fair chance to win and it was up to them to be competitive or to have fun. A lot of teams did both." Organization seemed to be the key to the day's success. Along with the coordinators, twenty-five SCU students vol- unteered to help out with the events. Volunteer Scot Asher commented, "I felt good be- cause supersports was what I expected college to be like and I was glad to see every- one experiencing my anticipa- tion of college life." Anheuser Busch provided each team of three Women and three men with a free t- shirt and soft drinks. The win- ning team, Which consisted of sophomores Bieni Colbert, Jojo Krebs, Debby Whalen, Rich Dusablon, Mike Elam, and Bobby Johnson, received beach chairs While the second place team received duffle bags. Coordinator Bart Lally summed up the day as "a great success and a time for non-athletic people and athle- tic people to come together to have a Whole day of fun, laughter and high spirits." Echoing that sentiment senior John Loftus added, "I partici- pated in supersports all four years and have immensely en- joyed each competition." Despite the unusually gray Weather everyone had fun in competing in the various, sometimes challenging events that were provided by Bud bY , Supersports. Shelli' Gould Max M I Working as a team, freshmen Emily Cooney, Lou Marzano and Paul Leonard join in the frisbee toss. Running piggy-back, juniors Tiffany Smith and Matt Bakich participate in one of the many events during Supersports. Bud Supersports by Chris Stampolis 2 4 8 Sports In memory of coach Pat Malley, ' 2000 friends and re ' latives for his Church. Pat Malley will be missed by his athletes and the entire University SCU mourn loss fter more than a quar- ter century of service to the University and its sports program, Athletic Director and Head Football Coach George "Pat" Malley died of cancer May 18, 1985 at the age of 54. More than 2000 people at- tended his funeral at the Mis- sion Church, as a final tribute to a man who dedicated his life not only to the University, but to each person with whom he came in contact. Mr. Mal- ley was saluted for his com- mitment to the interests of SCU students and players. Graduating from SCU in 1953, Mr. Malley returned six years later to restart the foot- ball program. He became head football coach and during the next 26 years compiled a re- cord of 141-100-3. Mr. Malley also coached NFL stars Dan Pastorini and Doug Cosbie and in 1980 he led SCU to the se- mifinals of the NCAA Division II playoffs. Though he always gave credit first to his teams, Mr. Malley was personnally hon- ored as Northern California college coach of the year in 1963, 1965, 1967 and 1980. In 1983 he was inducted into Santa Clara's Athletic Hall of Fame and at SCU's 1984 Com- mencement, Coach Malley Was awarded an honorary doctorate in education. Mr. Malley's contributions to the University earned him lasting respect. For many, his spirit and inspiration were permanently linked to SCU. University President William Revvak, S.J. echoed these sen- timents when he spoke of Malley in the context of SCU's tradition: "Pat Malley lived and breathed Santa Clara and no doubt was our best spokes- man, our vvittiest and most loyal supporter," said Fr. Revvak. "He was a strong, de- pendable and visible part of our history. He will remain a part of that history. Pat loved Santa Clara greatly. And that love is what makes the heart of any institution beat with pride." Pat Malley was loved and respectedg his death left a gap at Santa Clara which would not soon be filled. 3- .. wawww t.-MW.-i .. ,m..,.1Mwmf,:1-----, W-1:.,,,,W ,. HM... ---- ---- ' -:,..::.s-W ,. --- "You take the good and you savor it, and you learn from the bad. If we gained some things to make us better in the future, not only as players and coaches, but as human beings, then it fcoachingl was very worthwhile." -George "Pat" Malley ! 1 ali. Www x, H- 'igwiv 1 Wag X.. 7 I I 41 'K 0 . H ,,, 8 J Dorio Barbieri Early on in the year Athletic Director Pat Malley shows the ropes to newly appointed Assistant Athletic Director Dan Curry. Mr. Curry is temporarily replacing Mr. Malley until 'a new director can be found. Although Pat Malley was mainly associated with football and SCU's sports program, he was also a strong believer in getting a good education. Over 80 percent of his players have graduated which is something few coaches can boast. D G D O .l E 6 z C .2 Y m L., Wy-gif, W WV: W,,, ,,,,,, -f-- ----- Y ,,,,,VVV,,, ,A,, ,,,, T as ...a , L ..-, ,,,, , X , VW . W1 ivli, W ,c,mW.m.,-WW-M .s....Y"l"'f..,.M..,.V,W,....s.......i..,1W,,.4:1s, ,,,, vltlul f- Q .i lllllluwlvlvliliill - -llvllilil w l' SCU Mourns Loss Staying healthy takes effort, but N Graham Central Station effective. freshman Michelle Olson finds the work-out exercise club in Eric Fischer 1 Taking advantage of the Leavey pool, sophomore Steve Jogging is one of the most popular l Schott swims laps to keep in shape. ways SCU students exercise. Senior Karrie Keebler takes advantage of indoor jogging at Leavey. Sports Keeping in shape, relieving tension, losing weight, no matter what the reason, fitness was The A swer lone runner clad in drawstring navy sweats, an old grey t- shirt, appropriate running shoes, and, of course, a Sony FM-stereo Walkman jogged effortlessly down Alviso. Her destination: the Rose Gardens. Meanwhile, in a sweltering weight room, the stench of sweat hung in the air and several brawny Santa Clara men admired their well-devel- oped physiques - the result of months or even years of hard, daily regimens. Even a handful of fearless young women, determined to firm up, dared to invade the tradi- tionally male ground. Still others, men and women alike, turned to the water and swam ten or twenty vigorous laps of Leavey pool each afternoon. The fitness craze was alive and spreading all over cam- pus, almost. Many students were tempted all too often to sit idly and gorge themselves with junk food, all the while questioning what drove these exercisers to inflict such cruel and needless punishment on themselves. "It might hurt when I run, but I always feel better phys- ically and mentally," said freshman and first floor Dunne resident Jerry Sher- man. "I don't really have an exercise schedule. I just run when I have the time." Junior Mary Gerwe claimed she exercised because it made her feel less guilty about par- tying. And sophomore John Leupp used exercise as an ex- cuse to put off studying just a little bit longer. Others who participated in individual or team sports en- joyed the competition. Junior Phil Kolbo explained, "I exer- cise year round mainly to stay in shape for baseball season. I can really tell the difference in my performance on the field when I don't exercise regularly." Whether students exercised to put off studying, keep their weight down, relieve tension or just for the thrill of compe- tition, it was obvious that the fitness craze hit campus full force. Fitness was achieved in a variety of ways. Jogging, weight lifting, swimming, and other activities such as cy- cling and aerobics were but a few. Students had a motive for exercising, and once a spe- cific routine was chosen, they made a great effort to im- prove themselves both phys- ically and mentally. by Camille Courey I Not just for men only, the weight room in Leavey is used by women as well. Junior Suzy Meckenstock W keeps in shape before, during, N and after ' basketball season. 5 f I The Answer 1 'F 3 nnuulnrin Attempting to gain better field position, senior Heidi Seevers boots the ball. Surrounded by her opponents Kris Odquist and Emmy Moncrief, Lenny Alday eyes a teammate with an open shot for the basket. 4 157173, J ma. M if nw ,, . We-2 QW W iifwiva 4. V, , fn ' W5 I My, V' My ,, ,W W Wh ,E M wp ,W ,W 4- 4 M Eric 2 5 2 Sports Greg Schultz Edging the ball past John Kronenberg and George Lane, John Doyle heads downfield to pass for a possible goal. Trying to gain possession of the ball, Ann Bernal attempts to stop the ball with her knee. Greg Schultz 'we 4, , H 4 is ry, 7 My 4 f fn 0 ,, ,ik it N 'I k M' "'4"W"w 4054 1' , f gp ' 4 4' A- ,mfaw if I f J I my an Nw. "' W W' Z' if af -0- Greg Schultz For many who played intramural sports, the glory of the competition and award for the effort was Winning the Shirt o you played intramur- als but never won a Santa Clara champion- ship t-shirt? Don't fret, you were certainly not alone. Most SCU students who participat- ed in the intramural program land that was about 9092, of the student population? never won that elusive shirt. Of course, for every rule, there was an exception. The exception in this case was one Frank "Beef" Byrne. Some could celebrate knowing they had won a shirt or two. But "Beef" captured his first two shirts freshman year. And he did not stop there. Frank, a San Francisco native, won seven championships, includ- ing four straight in basketball, a feat unparalleled in the many decades of SCU intra- murals. Like all fine intramural par- ticipants, Beef's favorite post game activity was drinking a few beers with teammates and friends alike. After a bas- ketball win at night, Frank liked to travel with friends to The Hut, a SCU student-spon- sored fraternity of sorts. Said IM coach Scott Lamson of Frank, "He likes to play ball and put the ball in the hoop. He's a good man." Said Leavey Director Andy Locatelli, "I cannot remember anytime that a player has won so many intramural championships. He is a fine athlete and young man. Yet, the most underrated aspect of his game is the fact that he plays competitively, but more importantly, he has fun. That is what intramurals are sup- posed to be. It is sad to see people like Frank graduate, but on the bright side we'll save on extra large t-shirts." While Frank was the excep- tion, other participants also shared glowing success in IM's this past season. K-2 Donnelly's powder puff foot- ball team did not give up a point enroute to the league ti- tle. In the men's competitive division, A-1 Candy Canes proved to be A-1. The pre- dominantly senior team won their first' championship Q37-65 after losing the championship title two years n a row. Yet, competition wasn't the reason most people played in- tramurals. Having fun, win- ning shirts, and drinking beers with friends and team- mates, that was the spirit of intramurals. Winning The Shirt 3 In his attempt to baserunner, Jimi Wizard maintains - h'f'f I his balance but missesd the tag. outrun the Sports Even though the rewards for participation were often nothing more than bumps, and bruises, and championships seldom materialized, many continued to turn out for their next game Relief From Stress undreds of non- to semi-athletes kicked, bounced and threw rubbery spherical objects while their tattered bodies and egos were rewarded with bruises. Students flocked to Toso Pavilion and the Bel- lomy Fields in hopes of resur- recting high school glory days and, often unsuccessfully, tried to strain their bodies into beach-weather shape. Some used intramurals as an easy excuse for study breaks, but others planned extensive strategies for upcoming con- tests, hoping to end the sea- son with the coveted cham- pionship shirt. Record num- bers of participants made the IM program successful, but each player seemed to have a different reason for furthering the obsession with amateur athletics. Not every team could finish the season undefeated, as Olaf Vancura's 1-5 softball squad discovered. Despite his team's poor showing, Olaf was glad he participated as an IM cap- tain, as it enabled him to vent his competitive needs. "The games were a cross between pick-up and organized ball," said Olaf. "Although we didn't do too well on the field, there was the added feeling of being a team, and that comraderie made the spirit of competition more important." Sometimes, however, victo- ries came when they were not expected, and Wade Scheck- la's soccer team surprised it- self with a recreational league championship. Sophomore Dan Raney, the starting right half- back, said most of the squad just went out to have a good time, and though winning was nice, the games were mostly for fun. "Soccer was a chance to do something non-aca- demic," said Dan. "School Work is only one facet of my life, and it was important to spend some time playing with friends. We knew we had tal- ent, but the championship was no big deal." Still others saw intramurals as relatively painless opportu- nity to keep in shape. The ex- ercise was a regular draw for many otherwise sedentary students. "Football kept away the postsummer blahs," said junior Laura Randall. Intramurals were not a way to get a professional contract. Regardless of the motivation, off-the-rim jumpers and high infield pop-ups abounded, and SCU students kept asking, "When's the next game?" .4135 wang! W ds- Q E 1: f f il, www , I U . 8 Mpi v Ang , .Q ---A lr 5, smut .. . W' i s . ses? 11 , 1 fl' X ,Y K ?'2p.sfuj, X, :Qin gag l"fil,i,A Tp Attempting to reach the goal line, Theresa Nuxoll is assisted by teammate blockers Kristen Mathesen and Brenda Gese. 33 .-an 54, 5' N. he N' 'fu-Q, .F , . gi J if voiding any contact with the net, Cordell Bower lccessfully spikes the ball during an intramural Jlleyball game. Volleyball is the only IM sport that lows coed teams. Greg Schultz Intramurals are a way for students to get away from school work, Sophomore Chirs Kaeser, who played for The Darts, concentrates on the game. Their Next Game eal life situations and women's teams had their runner and end the inning. Powder-puff football is one of the more popular IM sports. Sophomore Sparky Griego runs with the ball while freshmen Linda May and Alison Greenwood attempt to grab her flags. ,. t .MQ ,S K it X, wi X :avi ri ik M agi ii fkfirtt by Terry Donovan 2 5 6 Sports SCU faculty and staff participate in the intramural sports program. Sophomore Bryan Barker takes a shot against Dale Larson, Ph.D., of the Graduate Counseling and Psychology program. 'if' iai , t ,, . W rrr' 3 1 if gg if if A Chris Babiarz Ellen Namkoong SCU's intramurals provide a stage for some of life's most mbarrassing And unn Mom nts and movies often have a lot in com- mon. For instance, divorcees or people going through a di- vorce who watched Kramer vs. Kramer might have thought the script was based on some of the incidents in their lives. The Big Chill had a storyline to which many people who have exper- ienced college could relate. At Santa Clara, each spring, many intramural softball teams found themselves re- living many of the game sit- uations of yet another movie - The Bad News Bears. Player collisions and other imbecilic errors from the movie ran amuck on SCU's intramural fields. Especially in the non-competitive leagues, these laughable in- terruptions made the final scores seem unimportant. Although both the men's share of embarrassing plays, the most humorous and fre- quent foul-ups occurred in female territory. Could you imagine a male player muff- ing a catch, throwing his mitt down, and crying out, UI broke my fingernail!'?." Prob- ably not. Inexperienced softball players were easily occupied by the comments of team- mates and coaches on the sidelines - and sometimes, they listened a little too carefully. Take these situa- tions: Two outs, a lone runner on third. The chatter from the sidelines was "run on any- thing." Well, the batter could only muster up a "bunt" of a hit, and the run- ner on third ran for home plate. The catcher waited with an open mitt to tag the obedient, yet determined, No outs, runner on first. The team consensus was to "watch the pitches, keep an eye on the ball." The one and one pitch was thrown. The batter followed its path intensely - all the way to the plate. HSTRRRIKEY' The next pitch arched homeward. The batter, again, kept her eye on the ball, bat resting on her shoulder. HSTRRRIKE THREE. You're out!" With such situation-com- edy-like humiliation and em- barrassment, why would any poor soul want to partake in an intramural game? Be- cause, as junior Catherine Long said, the main point of playing any intramural sport was to have fun. "If you can't laugh at yourself, then who can you laugh at?" Waiting to take off to second base, freshman Julie Giambruno gets some coaching advice from Steve Toomey. Dribbling the ball, Steve Amante avoids opponent John Demoss. These students, along with Kevin Kelley and Dave Bagnani, take advantage of the winter intramural soccer program. g And Funny Moments Sports Enjoying the spring sunshine, Leo Clarke unleashes a Wicked slider in the Mission Gardens between classes. Sunny days sent hundreds of students outside in search of recreation. Pickup games of Volleyball were common behind Dunne Hall. ,N V rw ' 2 I ff1,,,f 2 fl, i i Greg Schultz if if-If - , P Q I 8 s Frisbee, volleyball, catch, or a kick of the old hacky sack were ways to relieve stress and Pent-Up E ergy K., O.K., so organized sports drew large crowds and made headlines . .. oh yes, even in- tramural sports, despite their attempt to stay "casual," had a definite structure Cmiss one game, Bub, and it's forfeit- cityg you could kiss the IM season goodbyel. But recrea- tional sports, my friend, now that was the last of the wild frontier - unorganized, un- structured, pure escapism. Pinpointing the recreational sports season was a cinch. Once spring hit the Santa Clara valley, accompanied by Daylight Savings Ctwo extra hours of sunlight to play be- fore visiting Michel Orradrel, students flocked to the Mis- sion Gardens to fine tune their frisbee skills. "Let's face it, spring and studying mix like oil and water . . . I guess playing frisbee seems more le- git' than just lounging in the sun," noted senior John Sand- ers. When early evening rolled around, Kennedy Mall became the place to be. Filled with a menagerie of pseudo-athletes, students kicked around the "hack" or played catch. "Sometimes it could be really unnerving trying to make it back up to Swig with all those softballs vvhizzing by my head," said freshman Andrea Varni. The increasingly-popu- lar game of hacky sack was considerably less life threat- ing than catch. And let's not forget about sand volleyball. An observant student could rarely Walk through Kennedy Mall Without catching a glimpse of a ball beyond the trees. As a rule, recreational sports thrived when students' spirits were running their highest - spring. Whether they indulged in frisbee, hacky sack or catch, students were sure that studies and stress were the least of their worries. byloan Raspo Juggling the soccer ball, Janet Whittaker finds relief from studies with this recreational sport. Pent-Up Energy lf-. During the IM basketball playoffs, junior' Kevin Collins attempts to block Mark Cabral's shot. Marks team eventually Won the championships. Organizing the IM game schedules and the activities in Leavey, is the responsibility of Leavey Director Andy Locatelli. Sports Ellen Namlsoong Eric Fischer Intramural feuds decrease because of Positive Attitud K C hat the ws! is your prob- lem, refg I lidn't even touch the guy," exclaimed the basketball play- er. Turning towards the statis- ician, the referee yelled, "1-4, vith the body. We'll be shoot- ng two at the line." The game continued smoothly un- il a sudden outburst occurred. X fight between two players Jroke out, and, reinforced by he benches, players brawled in the court. The referee furi- iusly blew his whistle to no ivail. This might have been the scenario four years ago, but recently the structure of in- Lramurals has changed. This :hange was largely attributed Lo intramural staff members Andy Locatelli, Mike Bridge and Gina Perrella. The staff reorganized and strengthened the structure of SCU intra- murals. Mr. Locatelli organized both collegiate and intramural sporting events. He kept in communication with the athle- tic office staff and oversaw the essential operations of SCU's athletic program. Mike, a senior economics major, was in charge of co- ordinating the intramural ac- tivities. He remembered when it wasn't uncommon for fights to break out during intramu- ral games, but noted that there had been a change in the "participatory attitude" of the players, the team cap- tains, and the intramural staff. Intramural team captains had become more responsible. Each team had to pay a S10 fee when they joined an activ- ity, along with a S20 deposit. The deposit was returned to the captains providing that their team had had no forfeits during the season. This mea- sure decreased the number of forfeits dramatically. Gina, coordinator of wom- en's intramurals, officiated at SCU intramural games for three years. While training, Gina learned the ins and outs of officiating from clinics and other referees on the staff. Her additional responsibilities included scheduling game times, watching the equip- ment and knowng what to do for injuries and emergencies. Intramural sports at SCU saw a positive change. People like Mr. Locatelli, Mike and Gina initiated this change, but without the right attitude from students chaos would have resumed. Mike noted that there weren't as many scuffles this year - "the players weren't out for blood." Most importantly, stu- by dents paid attention to the Rob referees and respected oppos- Concenti-ating on the game, freshman Karen Morrill waits for the ball to be hit before leaving first base. As student coordinator of SCU intramurals, senior Mike Bridge is one of the people who makes it possible for students to participate in non-competitive sports. Greg Schultz ing players on the court or on Debarros the field. A Positive Attitude After diving head first for a line drive, Steve Clinton searches his mitt for the ball. Returning the ball is the name of the game in tennis. Freshman Tony del Rosario shows that extra stretch can make the difference, while partner Steve Otten provides support. Ellen Namlcoong Ellen Namkoong Body flailing, wide receiver Kevin Collins tries to prevent an interception. This awkward move may sometimes be the difference between a wasted play and a touchdown. Bracing for combat the SCU rugby team prepares for an encounter against UC Davis. WWNWWWMWMW V ,,al Wi' Yi ,-,if , Sports Avocados, Potatoes, nd Hog Leather? ports, sports, sports. They've been a part of life for practically ev- eryone in America. But sup- pose someone who never had been exposed to sports was to observe these favorite pas- times? The logic of many of these games would no doubt be very questionable. Football, for example, might be viewed as this: a bunch of big, sweaty guys trying to keep a mess of other big, sweaty guys from taking a piece of hog leather, or some sort of genuine imitation hog leather, from one side of a field to the other. In this pro- cess, several of the big, sweaty guys get jumped on by five or six other big, sweaty guys, making one big, sweaty pile with a piece of hog leath- er for a pit, like a giant avoca- do. And what about baseball? Ever sit through an entire baseball game? A person who has never seen or been to a baseball game may think the team has an incurable case of the babbles, the umpire is a masochist, the right fielder an expert at self-hypnosis and the fans - a bunch of math majors - speak about nothing but statistics. Then there's basketball. Basketball would look like ten tall people running around, wearing very little, and play- ing a sophisticated game of keep away. How do they score points? Why, by flipping their deluxe beach ball into a little net hung above their heads, of course. A stranger to rugby might think it is played only by peo- ple who have forgotten to, or refuse to, grow up. Remember the childhood games of "Nuke the Nerd" and "Hot Potato?" Well, rugby might seem to be, essentially, a combination of these two games except the players are ten years older, at least 100 pounds heavier, and they run around with an over- inflated, bleached-out football instead of a plastic potato! And then there's soccer, where players really know how to use their heads. A bunch of people run around hitting the ball with every part of their body except the most logical part - their hands - trying to deprive ev- eryone else of a chance to kick it at some poor soul standing in front of a safety net. These are just a few of the many different sports that a non-sportsophile could see in America. These tense, invigor- ating, fun and utterly stupen- dous activities must seem a little strange to the uneducat- ed. But for those millions of other Americans who are in the know, these sports de- by serve the title, "America's fa- Henfl' vorite pastimes." Ruddle Avocados, Potatoes, And Hog Leather? Sports Water Polo he 1984-85 SCU water polo team, ranked 19th in the nation, finished its season with a 15-13 record. Led by senior Jay Hanley and sopho- mores Walter Frey and Brian Crane, the poloists did excep- tionally well considering the small size of the team. Highlights of the season in- cluded tournament play in Malibu, California, where the team finished fourth in round robin playg however, their ma- jor success came at the end of the season when the Broncos were invited to play in the West Coast Regional Division II finals at Stanford. Opening with an impressive overtime upset over seventh ranked UC Davis, the Broncos ended the season by defeating Cal-Poly Pomona and placing third in the region. Two members of the team were selected to All- Tournament status, Jay Han- ley made first team and Brian Crane landed a berth on the second team. Blen Namlroong Goalie Mark Machado Stretches and stops to help the team to a national ranking. l Greg Schultz Laura Hollis prepares to spike the ball over the net. Women's Volleyball he SCU womenls volleyball team had its first win- ning season ever, finishing the year with an 18-16 overall conference record. Eleven of the sixteen losses occurred against teams ranked in the national top twenty, including Stanford and San Jose State, who edged SCU in exciting five-game matches. Head coach Mary Ellen Murchison expressed the sen- timents of the entire team, when, after SCU's season-end- ing victory over Loyola-Mary- mount, she stated, f'We would have liked to have ended the season with a trip to the con- ference championships, but we did achieve one of our goals - to end the season with a winning record." Men's Soccer or the first time since 1972, the men booters of SCU finished the season under .500. But in a mixed year, the Broncos still pulled out the WCAC championship. Santa Clara entered the league tour- nament with a 5-10-1 mark, but a thrilling victory over the University of Portland Pi- lots kept SCU hopes alive. A tight game remained knotted at three-all when regulation play ended, but in overtime play the Broncos won the right to take on USF for the conference title. The trophy had already been printed for San Francisco, but Santa Clara sent the prize back to the engraver because of the 3- 1 upset win in the North Bay. Senior goaltender Eric Koch was named one of the top 32 college players in the country and traveled to the Senior Bowl in Tampa, Florida. Eric posted four shutouts in 1984 and Assistant Soccer Coach Terry Weekes said "Without a doubt, Eric is the soundest goalkeeper in college soccer." Eric Fischer Fancy footwork, like Rich Manning's, leads to a WCAC championship. Ellen Nllllkllllls Avoiding his St. Mary's opponent, tight end Brent Jones snags the ball during the November 17 game. Football CU was picked to easily win the Western Football Conference and return to playoff competition for the first time since 1980. An im- pressive 4-0 start had Santa Clara on the national wires. After a 24-21 upset win over UC Davis, the Broncos were ranked fourth in the country and the "Killer Tomatoes" even made the Scorecard sec- tion of Sports Illustrated. But a memorable season was not to be. SCU dropped from 4-0 to 4- 3, in a streak which included what 26th year Head Coach Pat Malley called "the most disappointing loss of Chisb coaching career." The Little-Big Game, how- ever, ended the season on a high note as the Broncos bull- dozed St. Mary's College 28-6. But SCU's 7-4 record was still a disappointment when com- pared to pre-season hopes. Women's Soccer he 1984 women's soccer team re- ceived a distinc- tion almost no Lady Bronco squad had ever accomplished: they finished the season with a winning re'cord. Starting the season with a 9-0-4 mark, the women moved into the national rankings for the first time in their history and almost upset the Cal- Berkeley Bears to retain an undefeated mark. Cal, howev- er, scored a breakaway goal with but one minute in the match, beating the Broncos 3- 2. Cal went on to finish second in the country. Though the Broncos fell into a short slump after the Berkeley game, they finished the year with an 11-5-5 record, and narrowly missed a spot in the national play-offs. Unquestionably, the 1984 campaign was the most suc- cessful ever for the women booters, and for the first time SCU students realized there was more than one soccer team on campus. Stephen Amante Freshman Karen Scholte drives the ball down the field. Mile lisso Second runner Dave Wooding is one of Cross Country's "freshman wrecking crew." Men's Cross Country ed by seniors Brendon O'Fla- herty, Ernest Stanton and John Maloney, SCU's men's cross country team ran hard enroute to a well-deserved second place conference finish behind Port- land University. SCU was fortunate to have what came to be known as the "freshman wrecking crew," consisting of Dave Wooding, Paul Leonard and Bill Quirk. These three fresh- men were the team's second, third and fourth men respec- tively. Sophomore Rory O'Flaherty, the team's top runner and most valuable player, garnered first team All-Conference honors and went on to compete well in the NCAA District 8 regional. Sophomore Ron Forsell rounded out SCU's top five at the WCAC championship. Stats s 4 Sports Harold Keeling slams in two during the Gonzaga game. Men's Basketball here was no more timeg there would be no more chances. A 79-76 triple-overtime loss to the Fresno State Bulldogs capped a frustrating yet re- warding campaign for SCU basketball. The Broncos won twenty games for the third con- secutive season to end the year with a 20-9 record. The NIT again invited San- ta Clara to post-season play, but perhaps the highlight of the 84-85 season was the November 24th 68-60 upset over UCLA in Pauley Pavil- ion. This unexpected win over UCLA helped establish SCU basketball as one of the stronger basketball pro- grams on the West coast. Although Pepperdine beat SCU to place first in the WCAC, three senior players were rewarded with post season honors. Harold Keel- ing and Nick Vanos were chosen for the District Eight All-Star team, and Scott Lamson was selected for All-WCAC second team honors. Lacrosse tarting off the season with a bang, the la- crosse team beat Son- oma State in their first game, 11-7. That victory against Sonoma State was not only a season highlight for the team but was also a landmark in SCU lacrosse history. It was the first game the Broncos had ever won. Belonging to the Western Collegiate Lacrosse League, which included Stanford, UC Berkeley, UC Davis, UC Santa Barbara, Cal Poly, Humbolt State, Sonoma State and UOP, SCU La- crosse finished 2-9 with a 13-7 win against UOP. Although the season ap- peared to be statistically disappointing, Coach Gary Podesta was quick to note, "I believe in many ways the statistics were mislead- ing. SCU lacrosse has im- proved 10092, this season and will continue to do so. Some individual standouts for the Broncos included ju- nior goalie Tom O'Connor, who was nationally ranked in save percentages, and sophomore captain John Parrish, who led the de- fense on ground balls. H Sophomore Scot Asher passes the ball to avoid his opponent. Nancy Meacham goes up for two during a game against Oregon University. Women's Basketball fantastic start against non-confer- ence teams sparked enthusiasm among the women's basketball team. After an upset win over Cal-Berkeley, it appeared the Broncos would finish with a winning season. But SCU won only two contests following the Berkeley vic- tory. The Broncos finished sec- ond in the Holiday Classic with a tough 66-65 loss against top ranked Mon- tana. Despite this disap- pointment, the team estab- lished itself as a team to be taken seriously. Hopes for the future ran high however, based on the performance of four first year players: Dorinda Lind- strom, Cindy Meckenstock, Karen Kuchan and Debbie Dyson. Rugby espite a dip in overall record, the Santa Clara University Tour- ing Side KSCUTSJ swept a three game eastern road trip and introduced SCU rugby to New England. Blowing out American University 21-0 the SCUTS performed like a bat out of hell and similarly trounced Rutgers 9-3 and Bos- ton University 25-3. The SCUTS two week tour back East was the champagne fina- le to an otherwise ambivalent season. Playing Stanford, St. Mary's College, Loyola University, Chico State, UC Davis, San Jose State, Humbolt State, and UC Santa Cruz, the SCUTS finished the season 5-0 CD, 5-2 CID, and 5-2 KIIIJ. Two rugby veterans emerged as the overall indi- vidual standouts for the sea- son. Pulling for the very suc- cessful l's team, senior Dean Klisura was a stronghold as outside center, while senior George Lane proved that size alone does not make up a su- perior rugby player. He fought his way down numer- ous fields, scoring many trys for the II's. i !,.llF'rrf is Junior Rich Kelly breaks past his opponent during a game against St. Mary's College. ln' Freshman Helen Powers works out with the team and on her own. Women's Cross Country espite a seventh place finish in the eight team NorPac, the women's cross country team set the foundation for a more successful future. Four of the six runners were freshmen and the squad's only returning mem- ber was sophomore Mary Lou- ise Reginato. Consequently, SCU had difficulty keeping up with heavy-recruiting schools such as Cal, Oregon State and the University of Washington. The Broncos, however, pre- pared to change to a league comprised of many of the schools in the men's WCAC, and hoped for more equitable competition. Head Coach Dick Forst announced the end of his eight-year SCU career, and women's cross country looked forward to consolida- tion with the men under one coach. Men's Volleyball he 1985 Men's Volley- ball Team may not go down in history as the most successful Bronco squad on record, but they certainly did not let their disappointing season of 0-14 discourage them. "Despite our stats I think our team has a lot of poten- tial for next year - we had a lot of talented players, but few of them had any court experience," commented ju- nior captain Mark Fox. As a young and inexperi- - enced team, the Broncos were thrown into the highly competitive Northern Cali- fornia College Men's Volley- ball League which hosted UC Berkeley, Chico State, UC Santa Cruz, UC Davis, Sacramento State, Humbolt State and Fresno State. On a more promising note, the 1986 Men's Volleyball - Team will see a return of such talented players as Dar- ren Yamabe, Mike Baldwin- son and Tom Schulte. Tom Schulte serves the ball during a game hosted by SCU. I P l i Stats 2 Sports Ellen Namlroong Freshman Amy Leonard uses her double backhand to place the ball. Women's Tennis hat head coach Mary Johnson called a "rebuild- ing year" was more success- ful than planned, and wom- en's tennis garnered ten match victories. They fin- ished fifth in the nine-team NorPac to narrowly miss post-season play. A season-opening upset over Cal-State Fullerton sparked the team's confi- dence when freshmen Mau- reen Felpz and Amy Leon- ard led the Broncos to a 5-4 win. Maureen finished the year as SCU's best singles player with an 11-7 record. Most Valuable Player Kel- ly Tebo was the number one junior with a 10-15 mark, while freshman Christine Rehwinkel compiled an 8-9 record in the doubles cate- gory. After competing against more experienced and better- funded teams, the Broncos were pleased with their 10- 15 overall marks. Women's Crew ike many Bronco teams, women's crew was led by younger team members, but they laid the foundation for a success- ful future. Although the var- sity did not fare impressive- ly, the novice and lightweight teams defeated several respected squads, in- cluding Stanford and St. Mary's. By finishing fourth at the Western Sprints, SCU proved it was not intimidated by larger schools such as UCLA, Washington and Cal- Berkeley. Though they fin- ished fourth, the novice boat was only four seconds away from first place. Five of the varsity rowers were first-year members. However, though youth hurt the team record, the young rowers gave credibility to Bronco hopes for coming seasons. The 1985 group was inexperienced, but the chance to challenge better trained crews gave the young crew excellent compe- tition Cheryl Hensley Jenny Levem, Molly Sullivan, Grace Hooley, Rebecca Craford, gretchen Maurer and Erin Cross work as a team. Hlen Namlmong Todd Gates prepares to catch the ball while Steve Clinton backs him up. Baseball he baseball nine im- proved its 1984 re- cord to finish third in the WCAC. The Broncos held the early season league lead, but set- tled for a 13-11 conference mark and an overall record of 33-24, under first year Coach John Oldham. Senior pitcher Sal Vaccaro hurled double figure victo- ries with eight complete games to lead the club. The hitting attack was healthy and SCU slammed their way to a .303 average. Three Broncos were in the league leaders for homeruns. Kevin Dunton ripped 14 over the fence and Mike MacFar- lane and Ray Williamson each nailed 12 to fill the third and fourth positions, respectively. Although some individual efforts were outstanding, SCU's inability to play con- sistent team ball again left the team short of playoff consideration. Men's Crew he men's crew teams compiled impressive seasons, with the freshmen eight leading the way at 8-1. The varsity crew finished at 5-3 while the nov- ices pulled in with a 4-4 showing. The early season was promising as the Broncos de- feated St. Mary's, Sacramen- to State and Loyola. At the Small Schools Regatta, SCU bettered six crews. However, at the western sprints the varsity lost to both Stanford and Oregon State before the final week- endg though the squad fin- ished respectably, SCU had hoped for more placing fin- ishes. Mike Filley was selected as most valuable oarsman and John Ewins garnered the award for most inspira- tional. Robert Mazzetti was chosen for most improved honors. Mike O'Toole was given the most valuable freshman award. And, Maria Fleming received most valu- able coxswain. Greg Wilson Kevin Steinman, John McPhee, Alex Laymon, and Brian Gagen make up the heavyweight boat. Bleu Namlroong Freshman recruit Don Ballew perfects his serve. Men's Tennis ramatically improv- ing to an 18-11 re- cord, the men's ten- nis team showed promise against difficult competition. The group won seven of ten meetings against top ranked schools, and no team was able to shut out the Broncos. The season began badly, as SCU dropped seven of its first eight meetings, but late season maturity allowed the squad to finish third in the WCAC. The Broncos high- lighted their season with a victory over Bakersfield, which held the nation's thir- teenth spot for Division II. Freshman Tony del Ro- sario won the most valuable player award for his 18-8 re- cord as the team's top play- er. Junior transfer Steve Ot- ten was chosen as most in- spirational, while freshman Frank Seitz won outstanding rookie. Softball he lady Broncos had to be glad it was their final season in the Northern Pacific Athletic Conference. Though the soft- ballers played better than in the past, SCU still took the cellar position with a 1-15 league record and an overall mark of 10-34. Softball once again had trouble against schools that offered scholarships. However, against non-schol- arship teams SCU was more competitive. Most of the losses were close, seven games were lost by one run, and eight contests had a two-run margin. As with many of the wom- en's teams, hopes for coming seasons were high. Softball graduated only one player from the 1985 squad and changed to a league in which they could play more com- petitively. Sophomore pitcher Lisa D'Agui was awarded special honors for her efforts on the mound. At the plate, fresh- men Melissa Alongi and Tri- cia Hill led the club. Melissa batted her way into the Nor- Pac top 20. Greg Richmo Nancy Healy watches as Janet Whittaker runs to homeplate. W ,W ,,,,.w5r,5-vu ffrgi-yfwgwg Richard Wafer Advertising Coordinator The businesses, parents and students, faculty and administrators made conscious decisions to become part of 1985 and made the University of Santa Clara what it was. PHOTOGRAPHY 2 7 0 Advertisingflndex Ads! :fix ELL! PART OF THE t Wasn't just the faculty, staff and students Who were involved in helping the University meet its goals, the outlying community, through its financial support, became part of the Universi- ty community. Some made direct contributions to the S50 Million Drive, others supported the media in return for advertising. The Advertising Section of The Redwood is a visible representation of this vital support. M.E. Fox and Budweiser were visible contribu- tors to the University and to The Redwood as they sponsored the Budweiser SuperSports com- petition. Race Street, Bank of America, IBM, Lockheed, Wi1son's and many other Santa Clara area businesses have also continued to give to the University in many Ways. Many other organizations, like ROTC, marked their first year as a sponsor. And businesses, like Michael Kohl Photography, rejoined The Red- wood after a year long absence. This, too, marked the first year that parents were able to become a visible part of the year de- picted in The Redwood. Within the section called "CONGRATULATIONS" parents sent their gradu- ating sons and daughters messages of praise. All these businesses, parents and the students, faculty and administrators listed in the index made conscious decisions to become a part of 1985. And these people made 1985 and the Uni- versity of Santa Clara what they Were. MAKING THE RIG Berkeley Farms Mem fheeeen gwe 1 IHC. V I MK , 1 DRINK YQUR MILK gn 55,4913 gf CLASS - " '. 1 .ml an GF M N' e 1985! 4550 S Pablo, Oakla d C 94608 I x X 5 1 V xx Nb: e f A ff ' A! 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UNIVERSITY '- All N - See the SPECIALISTS in KITCHEN 81 LAUNDRY APPLIANCES 1391 Franklin SANTA CLARA 244-6500 ,Li7.t lriiii ir'-f ..-..- .1 ,' if , 2' 3' ' l.L:.'J-4 J.E. Heintz 23 "Serving the valley since 1919" W.G. Heintz '50 Berkeley Farms, Wells Fargo, The Good Earth, Lydon's, Univ. Electric CONGRATULATIONS T0 THE CLA SS OF 1985 THIS DUB' FDR YDUI I MARY BETH FOX '86 BART F. LALLY '85 CAMPUS REPRESENTATIVES BUDWEISERGD- KING OF BEERSQ' ANHEUSER BUSCH VNC 0 ST LOUIS I Advertis g S CE TREE FISH 81 9"1'1'11 W v D,g'Q:g: 1'07J,,9,0 49, ,got S1 CE 194 POUIJR ' - 0'9'9'q'g905J'g9Qv,: I , 5 Y San Jose 294-4857 253 Race Sl. Between Park Ave. 8: San Carlos Sl. Kilchen 287-6280 San Jose 371-2122 San Jose 227-2406 Cupertino 255-7660 Ml. 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We are an equal r l ii opportunity, affirmative action employer. US. I l citizenship is required. li fp i ii . ' '-:,,-f,I"Lackheed Missiles 62 Space Company ' l Giving shape to imagination. iL......... , ....,... ................. - . ..l Ad verti g CDMIDA u S I 5' MEXICANA l Y 2280 El Camino Real Sqwnnntr QW Santa Clara, CA 9505 l 247-0990 Lunch, Dinner, Cocktails Hours: Mon.-Thurs. 11 a.m. - 10 p.m. Fri.Q Sat. 11a.m.-11p.m. Sun. 4p.m. -9p.m. SANTA AQXNCLARA UNE OF THE BAY AREA'S '1 MOST COMPlETE SELECTIUNS ' 17 OF QUALITY BAKED GOODS :QI - ' Specializmgin ELEGAHTLY necounso canes MW wznnmcs - aummavs 5-J-jj m own mem occmons 'S WISHING THE SCU CLASS OF 1985 THE BEST! kohl .Mfg .W-.,ae,f::,f:.'::::...fs I ' PHOTOGRAPHY z2i21'E'i'?5L5s I 1 .' ' 'Q -I -Q 4 an :Le - CORILEI OFEHONESTEAD IDIMOIRDE NYM MALLIIIDOWITOWI szssuomzsmonym snnrncumn T'fT'TY1WTT' mm 1 Q- wwe kfi,J',L.m ,, LGS L, 906 Monroe St. Santa Clara :3Q'J"f,JlE"E-L:-4""!'T"f fAcross from Wilson's Bakeryj Lockheed, La Paloma, Wilson's, hl 277 I - .. ... .. - .. - ... 9 1 -I I I ' 0 IHE I I .... D .:.3 :Z,5.1,g,gtg35:35:::1:,3.3:5,g,g:g:g:1::: I I -.:-1:f-1 e l'-1: 2 a:1,,, I I Now you can handle your routine banking right on campus with the VEBSA TELLEB I Automated teller machines from Bank of America. For your convenience, the F VEBSA TELLEB machine is located on the outside of the Benson Bookstore, and is open from 6:00 am to midnight, seven days a week. Bank right on campus and see I I what a leader can do for you. I I I I BANK OF AMERICA NTESA - I , Bank of America , I - . - .. ... . .. . . -I I ' " """ " "' "" "' "' "" 0 Q . B 1 O . Sandwich 0 I C A I Q I . Kung ' I , I I Congratulates TW GU' Com' and i' CLASS OF I9 5' ' , hot sandwiches I ' I . I ' Hours: Mon.-Fri. 9 am-8 pm Th C H CI b t th f - - E 333 U,OD6I1 0m0 BFSO ' Sat' 10 am 6 pm l I students, alumnae, Jesuit mothers, and I friends of the University, has been on - Try US for ' campus since 1930. I I . Our goal is to raise money for scholar- ' I ships. For further information, write to I 787 Franklin Street 4408, 249-9225 I inte Catala Club in care of the Univer- I Santa Clara, CA 95050 14083 249-9226 ,c I y' I Advertising f Congratulations . . . I from Hewlett-Packard Santa Clara Division gf f THE NEW cAMPus BooKsToRE 1 s Bookst SANTA CLARA ROTC SCHOLARSHIP OPPORTUNITIES LEADERSHIP MANAGEMENT SKILLS ADVENTURE TRAINING ,ECI load for Freshmen 8C Sophomores n, MIIIOR BRUCE ZORIO MILITARY SCIENCE DEPT VARSI HALL 554-4781 BE ALL YOU CAN BE - ARMY In H- ...M -.'39.T91, L. .,.m:..I gn I ' '-mfiifzk sz. 1 I T 'M ' , v . 3-.kcjfll - - ' W l H" -4 I ' ' V D. I 'A X x.'w"-:RZ A W 1 I' . I PIZZA E if l featuring a deuciow X l "thick style" or "thin style" pizza ,DX c ' I -W I . Q " . I . ' . ,Z Ls ,JL x .L ' 1,42 3 ' j an 1 A All-You-Can-Eat Night I Wednesday 6-9 p.m. We serve it out of the oven piping hot, all different kinds. You eat all the pizza you want. I I Happy Hours - l Family Night I Enjoy your favorite brew every Tuesday and Thursday l l a.m.-2.p.m. Each Sunday between 6 p.m. and 9 p.m. is family night at Mountain Mikes: Buy any large pizza of your choice and get a FREE small pizza fof same or equivalent valuej. Not valid on take out orders. 241-2 ,I 700 Bellomy Street at Park Avenue Santa Clara -W---q--Q--1. ....-----w uw- nw- qw.-.wg I Santa Clara ROTC, Mountain Mike's I" GR Congratulatlons Fredy You have made us very proud of you I ove Mom SL Dad Paul Matteonl Very proud of you Congratulations Love Mom SL Dad Aloha Steven Rodrlggs You ve made us proud Now enjoy I anlkal Mom SL Dad Congratulatlons Urban You dld great' Love Mom Sz Dad Danlelle Weldon We re very proud of you Love Mom Sz Dad Congratulatlons Terry Brunson We re very proud of you' Mother SL Dad Todd LDI You earned xt' We couldn t be prouder or love you more Dad Mom Sz Tory Clndy 8a Chlp Congratulatlons We are proud of you' We love you Mom Sz Dad Walter Schneider we are very proud to be your parents and very proud of you Dear JI In Loving Admlratxon We wlsh you a happy llfe l ove Mom Sz Dad Watch out world here comes our Katle L Wlth prlde Mom Dad Sz the Clan No more fall no more pass welcome TJ to the workmg class' Love Your Famlly Val Myers You are klddlng' 4 More Years IH Medlcal School' She rs k1dd1ng'7 Suvzette McCoy Accept challenges so you may know the thrlll of vlctory Mom T Gregory Think us some great thoughts Love Mom and Dad Great Tlm Jeffrres We re very proud of you Kelley Grandparents Tma Comportato Congratulatlons We re so proud of you Love Mom Gram 8m Andrea Good Luck Marne Patane We re very proud of you' Love Mom SL Dad Teresa KKDOj00ll3H We re very proud Much Love and God Bless Mom 8: Dad John Kronenberg Our lst Remember we love ya baby Mom Dad Karl 8a Trlxle John Larrea you made It We are proud the Larreas and Langs J1m Beecher We are proud of you Love Mom Kr Dad Congratulatlons Fred Medina We re very proud of you Love Mom Sz Dad Pete Truxaw How proud we are' Joy Peace and Much Love" Mom 8z Dad Sarah Wood Congratulatlons Love Mom Dad Phelps 83 Anme Warren SL Joseph Betsy Testa We re very proud' We love you Mom Dad Nlcky Eddle Andrew Erlc Hynes you done good kld Congratulatlons Mum dad 8a Jakjpmtslpsssgs We re proud of you Cam Mom Dad Leslle Rocco Carson Paul Shannon Kelth Jamre I , . 1 . V , . .. , . . ' 1 ' ' ' Aly y I . , . . , . , . , . . , . - . , . , , . , . . , , , . 3 J . ' I D 7 7 7 4 , , , . . . . . , , . . . John Massey, Love and Congratulations as you leave the nest! Love Mom. ' - ' 1 . - ' . - , . , , , - - - , , . . , , . - , , . .. . I 3 7 7 7 7 A t ' - , - , - I - - , , . . , . , . , .. . I 1 I ' Y Y Y 3 . Y ' , . . y - -,.,, . , . , . , . . . , - , Y 7 , , 1 , , Advertising Way to go Tlm Jeffrles' May the Lord always be your gurde Love Dad Sz Mary Laurre McElwee we are proud of you for hanglng 1n there' The McElwee Clan Good luck Brendan O Flaherty We are very proud of you Love Mom Sz Dad Gregory Coppola We re very proud of you Good luck Love Mother Sz Dad George You re specral to us We re so proud of you Love Mom 8z Dad Mlchael O Brlen Jil Son great leader stlll an eagle love your proud Mom Sz Dad Chrls Elbeck a wonderful trme rn l1fe proud of you Congratulatrons Mom Fantastrc' Thats Al1c1a Gans"' Love Mom Dad Sz Mark Congratulatlons Damlen Palermo' All your hard work has pald off Love Mom Sz Dad Eduardo M1 Hljo' Graclas Papa y Mama James Peoples Run for the roses Jrm Love Mom 8z Dad Karen Renfree We re proud of you' Good Luck Happrness Love Mom Sz Dad Lizard You ve made me proud' Thanks for the last Brew Brother Mlke Gerry P You re on a roll keep It golng' Luck Sz Love We re proud' Mom Sz Dad Wendy Yabroff rt took real guts to make th1s one' Your proud Sz Lovlng Dad Randy Mroczynskr Congratulatlons We re very proud of you We love you Mom Sz Dad Mark McClenahan We are very proud of you Best of luck always Mom Sz Bernle Paul McDonagh Yahoo you made lt Love Mom Dad Sz Shella Marlan gl Angela Peter Brennan Congratulations Boy have we got a bxll for you' Mom Sz Dad Edle Happy Doubleheader How w1ll you top thls b1rthday7 Love Mom Sz Dad Three down two to go' Al and Joanna Malrvmo Uwe Schaefer I knew you could do rt I am very proud of you Love Mom Lisa Goblrrsch Congratulatxons and good luck as a CPA Mom Dad Anne Kz Grna Marla Lobo A Perfect TEN' Love Mummy 8z Dad Hurray' Grace Chu WlSh you a brrght Sz successful future Love Mom dz Dad Best wishes to Mary Kay and the Class of 85 from the Serdler Famlly Congratulatlons Marle Rlchter You re numero uno' Love Mom Sz Dad Suzy Haney Your parents soo proud hearts overflowmg we love you' Uncle Max H1 Cutle' You re way up there wrth the best of them' Congratulatlons Love Mom Congratulations l 7 7 Fl , .,,k up by g Denise Je te felicite et surtout ne t' erneves pas. Look out world here comes our son Tlm Jeffrles' Congratulatlons Mom 87 Don Tony Irsfeld We love you 8a are so proud of you Congratulatlons' Dad 8: Mommle Davxd B Keep your feet on the ground and your eyes on the stars Love Mom 87 Dad We gxve our Dear Lord pralse and thanks for your beautrful llfe Marygold Rogers Well done Amy Elder We are very proud of you Love Mom Dad Ruth 8L Julle Steven A Bermudez you d1d a good Job and we are so proud of you Love Mom 87 Ken Hal McCracken seems only yesterday that you were a freshman' Love Mom Sz Larry Jolly well done John Mllls' On to London Good luck Love Mom 87 Dad Good luck Joey Dad Sue Karen Kathy Sz Eddle Phll Wade Just a lrttle blt more We re proud of you Love Mom 8: Dad T1m Mosley 4 all you R U ve been U w1ll become Outstand1ng" Love Mom 8z Dad You have made us both very proud We love you Don 87 Catherme Clark Congratulatlons on your graduatlon your trlumph your year Love Pop 8L Mom A G P Congratulat1ons" Contlnued success 1n Law School" Love Morn 8: Dad Congratulations to our very speclal daughter Lxndsl Love Mom 8a Dad Julla Lavaronl To London wlth Love Mom 8z Dad Congratulatlons Kathy Dlxon We love you and are very proud Mom 8: Dad Toys Congratulatlons from your brothers Pat Class of 75 gl T10 Class of 79 We re so proud of you Dear Sherry Vaughan' Love Dad 8z Mother Good Luck Rebeca Forteza We are very proud of you We love you Dad Mom 8z SIS Congratulatlons Frank Byrne Thanks a mllllon' Love Mom 8z Dad Helen KHSSIS We re very proud of you' Love Mom Dad 8z Grandma Ellzabeth Hendley Fxrst Born Flrst College Grad Pralse the Lord' Teresa L1nk Congratulatrons' Now you start to pay the b1lls Love Mom Sz Dad God Bless you Pearle Verblca' You re number one' Love Mom 8: Dad Duc Nguyen You re number one' Happy Graduatron' Mung Ngay Dang Khoa Ken R Engrneers better by deslgn MUSICIHHS are sound people You can t mrss Mom Jul1a Maha 8a L1z No more bottled water' Luv Demse 87 Mlchelle 7 I L 7 ' 7 ' nl . . 4 , . . . 77 - 7 A , . , 7 - - 7 7 7 - 1 . , . 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SNK!! nun . lun-an ,,,, lnm,1nnL Advertising H1 Makl You have made us very happy Congratulatlons all our love Phe Bachs Nlce Gomg Palge' Now show them what you can do Go for lt' Love Mom Sr Dad Rebecca Clarke Good show old g1rl I Salute You" Love Your Mother Good luck Debra Mazzaferro We are very proud of you Love Mom Sz Dad Andy Conrad the Lord has blessed us wlth you as our son Love Mom 8: Dad Martha Cuerrero Fehcldades Hrja' Sablamos que lo ha nas Suerte' Maml y Papl Congratulatlons Brlan' We are proud of you Love Dad Mom Frm Kelly Sz Kevm Mark Crace Really Awesome' Love Mom Sr Dad Jim We re very proud of you Love Dad Mom Stephen Sr Amy Jay P Leupp The cream always rrses to the top Congratulatlons' Mom Sr Dad God Bless you Mark Cabral We re Proud of you' Love Mom 8x Dad Good Luck Chuck 8: Fr1ends at 852 You mean a lot to us Love Mom Sr Dad To Greg RUSSI The dearest ICS cream man Congrats and Iove Mom 81 Dad Lisa Schreiber We re so proud of you Happy Graduation Love Mom Dad 8x Dana Tam McCaffery Rugby Parties Studles Sr TUIEIOH all ended Love Ya Mom SL Dad Congratulatlons Matt Keowen' We re so very proud' Love Mom Sz Dad Elrssa Hurraaay' So happy exclted 8: proud 4 great Years Congrats XXX Mom 8: Dad To The Bern bo glad to have you back" Iove Mom Dad Beck 8: Cloudy Skl8S Norm Proffitt Englneer' Hurray' We re all proud of you' Love Mom Dad Sr Parker Good Luck Kevm Mac We are very proud of you' Mom gr Dad Chuck Guest You ve done lt' Congratulatlons' Proud of you Love Mom Kr Dad Jeff Dandrxdge Creat Job We re proud of you Love Mom Kr Dad Daryl Eat Your Meat I love you Daddy More than youll ever know' Congratulatrons to Carole Paul You re all pau now Love Mom gl TrlCla L A 42 Am so proud of you' You wlll have the best of both worlds Love ya Mom ROC 42 Congratulatrons' We are very proud of you' Love Mom Sz Dad 2ND LT Carl Cablco A flne offlcer and a gentleman' Love Mom Dad RIS Sz Chrls . . . , v u a - , . . . , . , .. . , . . . , . , . I , .L .. . . . 1 . w . . . . , , , J , . 1 , . . - v v - 1 v 1 - , , . . . 7 I y , . . , . . , . . , , 1 , . . . , . , . . , . y v - v - - 1 , . . , . . . . ., , . ., . v -- 1 a 1 v - .. . , , . . . , , . , . . . , . . , . . . , . - y , 1 , . , . rf vs v s 1 - - . , . . . . , . . . . . . , . , . . , . 4 v ' s v y - Congratulations A Aamodt, Gregory 170 Abdel Shafi, Hazim 138 Abella, Gene 170 Abney, Julianne 170 Aboitiz, Luis 162 Adam, Jean 170 Adams, David 138 Adams, Marci 170 Agustin, Roy-Alan 138 Ahern, Carolyn 152 Ai-Chang, Kenwyn 138 Aizpuru, Henry 162 Albers, Alfred 152 Albertoni, Richard 122, 162 Albo, Lisa 16 Alcon, Mitchell 170 Alday, Maria 138 Alering, Lisa 138 Alexander, Andrea 170 Alexander, Michael 162 Alfred, James 162 Alkatib, Hasan 20 Allansmith, Andrew 162 Allanson, Joseph 170 Allegri, Lori 170 Allen Jr., Edmund 138 Allen, Gina 138 Allen, Melinda 138 Almeida Jr., Carlos 152 Alongi, Melissa 138 Alvarnas, Joseph 119, 170 Alyn, Scott 16 Amante, Stephen 185, 257, 170 Amato, John 138 Ambelang, Charles 208 Ambrose, Linda 162 Ancheta Jr., Bernard 170 Ancheta, Nora 138 Andersen, Steven 152, 171 Anderson, David 171 Anderson, David 171 Anderson, Wendy 152 Andrade, Virginia 171 Index Andrejko, Lisa 152 Anselmo Jr., Victor 162 Anselmo, Michele 246, 138 Antes, Todd 138 Antonelli, Greg 113 Antonioli, Gregory 152 Anzalone, Joseph 171 Apodaca, Sanda 171 Arabian, Ellen 152 Araquistain, Lisa 162 Arata, Anthony 171 Arbini, Anita 138 Arce, Edgar 89 Arce, Manuel 237 Ardie, Arian 171 Arena, Mark 171 Arenas, Rosa 171 Arias, Fatima 171 Arias, Michael 162 Armentano, Lisbeth 162 Arndorfer, Elizabeth 90 Arneson, Karen 171 Arnold, Kristine 138 Arsenault, Janet 171 Asato, Richard 109 Asher, Scot 155, 266 Atchison, Alexander 231 Athenour, Elise 171 Augustine, Paige 70, 171 Auyer, Lynn 138 Ayoub, Gretta 162 Azzara Jr., Vincent 152 Babiarz, Christopher 171 Babiolakis, Paul 171 Bach, Marian 171 Bacho, Barbara 171 Badala, Jeanne 138 Bader, Renee 225, 162 Badaraco, Paul 16 Baer, Brian 171 Bagnani, David 257, 171 Bagwell, Rose 171 Bahr, Thomas 171 Baio, Moira 162 Baker, Christine 138 Baker, Gregory 152 Bakich, Matthew 247, 162 Baldacci, James 152 Ballew, Don 232 Baltz, Jennifer 162 Banducci, Susan 57 Banister, James 152 Bannan, Teresa 89 Barbieri, Dorio 33, 162 Barcia, Amy 152 Bargero, John 162 Baricevic, Suzann 106 Barker, Bryan 256 Barnes, Michael 171 Barnett, Jennifer 162 Barsotti, Anthony 138 Basich, Frank 246 Bass, Stephanie 172 Batayeh, Hend 58 Battaglia, Gia 152 Bauer, Cordell 138 Bauer, Mark 138 Baumann, Brian 162 Bay, Julie 172 Beasley, Betsy 90 Beasley, Mary Elizabeth 152 Beauchamp, Kathleen 162 Beaudoin, Ralph 208 Bedard, Teresa 172 Beebe, Chrisanne 152 Beecher, James 240, 172 Beering, James 172 Bell, Julia 152 Bell, Leslie 162 Belotti, Julie 172 Beltran, Maria 172 Bender, Melanie 172 Bender, Sharon 152 Benevento, Maria 152 Benoit, Lisa 172 Bensen, Constance 172 Berberich, Angela 172 Berchtold, Brian 106 Beres, Jeannette 162 Bergen, Linda 152 Bergman, Sandra 152 Bergstrom, Marianne 152 Berk, Elena 172 Bermudez, Steven 172 Bernal, Ann 162 Bernal, Dennis 162 Bernal, Matthew 172 Berson, Joan 152 Bertane, Susan 138 Bettencourt, Valerie 152 Bevington, Leslie 172 Bewley, Andrew 32, 173 Beyer, Nardia 173 Beyer, William 173 Bidart, Andree 138 Bihn, Melinda 152 Bisbee, Keith 138 Bittner, Craig 138 Blach, Donald 173 Blach, Mary 162 lach, Michael 173 laker, Stacy 173 lakley, David 173 land, David 152 liven, Wesley 138 lythe, Kimberly 128 odapati, Sujatha 173 oden, Kristen 152 odine, Richard 152 oken, Kathryn 138 old, Laura 173 ollinger, Kristine 173 oltz, Laura 173 onnel, Daniel 173 orelli, Carla 173 orrillo, Thomas 138 orrison, Scott 152 Botelho, Suzanne 138 Botet, Maria 173 de Bouvere, Karel 208 Bouveron, Suzanne 1 10, 152 Bova, Leonora 138 Bowen, Daniel 138 Bower, Cordell 255 Bowers, Sherri 173 Bowlby, David 173 Bowman, Cameron 173 Bradford, Kerry 16 Bradley, Stephen 173 Brady, Chris 57 Brady, Kathleen 172 Brady, Mary 201, 173 Braga, Eugene 152 Brazil, John 173 Brazil, John 75, 138 Breen, John 173 Breen, John 94, 117 Breen, Vincent 173 Bresniker, Jill 173 Brewer, Lisa 152 Bride, Susan 174 Bridge, Michael 261, 174 Brigante, Michelle 138 Brigantino, Vince 16 Bright, Michael 152 Brion, Gordon 174 Britsch, Thomas 138 Britton, Matthew 60 Brockley, Susan 138 Brooke, Benjamin 174 Brossier, Brigette 183, 239, 138 Brown, Catherine 124, 152 Brown, Julie 174 Brown, Mark 174 Brown, Michael 61 Brown, Scott 138 Browne, Elizabeth 152 Bruce, Shannon 138 Bruner, Randall 174 Brunmeier, Victoria Bruns, Bart 138 Brunson, Terry 174 Buchanan, Dallas 138 Bueno, Catherine 125, 152 Bulaon, Maria 174 Bullen, Lisa 174 Bunger, Brent 174 Burns, Kristine 30, 174 Burns, Sara 129, 138 Busacca, Mary 174 Busette, Cedrik 106 Buyer, John 174 Buzzetta, Salvatore 138 Byrne Jr., Francis 174 Byrne, Andrew 174 Byron, Denise 174 C Cabico, Carlson 109, 174 Raising his weapons, a knight from the Society of Creative Anachronisms readies himself for battle during the Festival of St. Clare. Cabral, Mark 260, 174 Caccia, Robert 75 Cadenasso, Mary 152 Cairns, Pamela 138 Caldwell, John 174 Callahan, Patricia Caltagirone, 174 Calvello, Jeffrey 138 Cammarano, Matthew 174 Campbell, James 223, 138 Campbell, Katherine 178 Campbell, Kathleen 152 Campini, Kathleen 152 Campion, Mary 152 Campo, John 138 Canales, Renee 174 Candnau, Michael 107, 174 Cannizzaro, Frank 80 Cantoni, Brian 152 Capaldo, Kathryn 138 Capowski, Deborah 139 Cappai, Angela 90 Cappelluti, Lisa 139 Capurro, John 175 Carbullido, Salita 139 Caren, Linda 208 Cardoza, Micha 175 Carey, James 139 Carlise, Charles 175 Carrion, Manuel 175 Carta, Lilinda 175 Carter, Cheryl 88, 90, 152 Carter, Kelly 152 Casalnuovo, Joseph 175 Casey, Mark 152 Casey, William 139 Cashman Jr., John 202, 152 Castello, Joli 175 Caulfield, Philip 175 Cavagnaro, Cathe-rine,152 Cavagnaro, Louise 175 Cazares, Craig 175 Cebedo, Celine 139 Cebedo, Francis 152 Cech, Bruce 152 Cecilio, Carmelo 139 Cembellin, Mike 241, 242 I DEX Abdel Shafi-Cembelhn 7 Cezares, Craig 88 Chamberlin, Robert 139 Chan, Leonard 139 Chang, Jason 173 Chapman, Holly 175 Charitat, Noel 139 Charles, Eric 139 Chavez, Ceasar 48 Chee, Nicholas 139 Cheng, Jason 139 Cheng, Susie 176 Cheyne, William 176 Chiappari, Christopher 176 Chin, Thomas 176 Choi, Esther 176 Chong, Lisa 176 Christensen, Lisa 89 Christianson, Jeffrey 236 Christina Lauren 90 Christnacht, Barbara 232 Chu, Grace 176 Chua, Jeanne 153 Chur, Tania 176 Churillo, Nancy 165, 139 Churn, Adrian 115, 176 Ciavarelli, Regina 139 Cicoletti, Anthony 75, 134 Cisowski, Steven 176 Cizek, Anne 139 Claar, Douglas 176 Clapp, Elizabeth 139 Clark, Kari 176 Clarke, Leo 58, 193, 131 Clarke, Rebecca 176 Claus, John 231, 140 Clevenger, Mark 119 Clifford, Mary 89 Clinton, Stephen 262 Clokey, Art 110 Coady, Kathleen 140 Coelho, Antonio 238, 176 Coglianese, Peter 25 Colligan, Maureen 176 Collins, Anne 140 Collins, Deri 176 Collins, Katherine 225, 153 Her brother, Jack, and the refer- ee look on as Mary Brkich readies herself to throw in the ball dur- 5 ing this winter quarter soccer 2 game. Index Collins, Kevin 221, 260, 262 Collins, Robert 176 Collins, Ruth 176 Collver, Julia 153 Colombini, Sandra 176 Colombo, Gina 153 Colson, Candace 153 Compagno, Rosella 140 Comporato, Kristina 176 Condino, Anthony 176 Condon, III George 176 Conley, Kevin 129, 140 Conlin, Kevin 153 Connolly, Linda 16 Conrad, Andrew 176 Conway, Ellen 176 Conway, Jane 70 Conway, Kate 26 Cook, Tiffany 149 Cook, Valta 80, 153 Cooney, Emily 247 Cooney, Joseph 153 Cooney, Laura 153 Coppola, Gregory 115, 177 Copriviza, Michael 177 Copriviza, Thomas 224 Corley, Mark 177 Corley, Susan 177 Cortez, Benito 153 Corty, Leslie 77, 140 Cosell, Steve 191 Costa, Darla 177 Costello, Patrick 177 Cotter, Thomas 177 Couch, Victor 172, 177 Cox, Anne 130, 177 Craford, Rebecca 232, 177 Crane, Brian 216 Crane, Kevin 177 Cranney, Denise 177 Cranston, James 111, 221, 177 Cravalho, James 177 Cravalho, Theresa 153 Crocker, Daniel 177 ...SAX s IE U S I Donovan, Tracy 140 Crook, David 140 Cross, Erin 232, 243, 140 Crouch, Sherrie 140 Crow, Timothy 140 Crowe, Mary 194, 178 Cruz, Charmie 140 Cruz, Diana 153 Cruz, Gabriel 178 Culler, Jeffrey 153 Cummings Jr., John 178 Cunningham, Joseph 24, 178 Curran, John 140 Curry, Dan 226, 227 Curry, Duncan 75, 140 Curulla, Patricia 178 Cyr, Mary 178 Czelusniak, Laureen 140 D Dagui, Lisa 153 Dalcher, Gregory 59 Dalle-Molle, Katherine 178 Dalporto, Todd 178 Daley, Helen 78 Dandan, Daisy 178 Dandridge, Jeffrey 178 Daniel, Pamela 94, 178 Danielo, Pam 14 Daniels, Christine 153 Daniels, David 153 Daniels, John 178 Daniels, Richard 178 Daquino, Lawrence 140 David, Lourdes 153 Davidovich, Douglas 245 Davidson, Daniel 140 Davis, Glenn 140 Day, Kathleen 47 Daza, Africa 153 Debacker, Paul 178 Debenedetti, John 154 Deboni, Marc 178 Deck, Joseph 208 Deeny, Jon 178 Deering, Allison, 178 Dehlinger, Henry 75, 140 Delbecq, Andre 12 Delaveaga, Robert 178 Delehanty, Michael 140 Deleon, James 140 Delevaux, Nestor 178 Delfrate, Joanne 154 Delrosario Jr., Antonio 230, 262 Del Santo, Joan 16 Demoss, John 231, 257, 140 Denault, Felicia 178 Dennison, Sarah 47 Deranieri, Gina 140 Desmet, Denise 179 Detweiler, Kelly 30 Devlin, John 179 Devries, Sandra 140 Dewey, Susan 179 Diaz, Anthony 24 Dibona, Denise 140 Diepenbrock, Louise 179 Digeronimo, Annemarie 154 Dikun, Gerald 164 Dillon Jr., James 164 Dimanto, Erin 179 Dihn, Julie 140 Dinh, Vinh 179 Diorio, Elisa 140 Diorio, Susan 119 Dito, Jennifer 154 Divittorio, Roy 179 Dixon, Julie 140 Dixon, Kathleen 179 Dodd, Jeanne 179 Doheny, William 140 Dolan, Michele 179 Donlon, Molleen 179 Donnelly, Karen 179 Donovan, Therese 89, 57, 164 Dorhout, Kevin 140 Dormann, Diane 179 Dorsett, Mark 154 Dostalek, Elizabeth Dotzler, Michael 179 Dour, David 154 Dowdall, Sean 179 Dowling, Melissa 154 Doyle, John 179 Drahman, John 42 Dreher, Diane 175 Dreike, Elizabeth 140 Dronkers, Byron 179 Drowne, Timothy 154 Druffel, Allis 123 Drummond, David 179 Dudin, Samar 179 Duncan, Heather 140 Dunn, Jane 154 Dunn, Susan 164 Dunseath, Bonnie 140 Dunton, Kevin 179 Duran, Eduardo 179 Dusablon, Richard 154 Drweski, Jagienka 32 Dyson, Deborah 232 Eastland, Mark 241, 242 Eaton, Paula 140 Eberle, John 179 Eckelkamp, Lisa 42, 124 Edel, Thomas 164 Eggerman, Erin 179 Eichten, Kathleen 179 Eilers, Ann 180 Ekhilevsky, Simona 180 Elbeck, Christian 180 Elder, Amy 180 Emrick, Molly 140 Endaya, Melinda 180 Eng, Shirley 140 England, Amy 180 Epstein, Marc 164 Erbst, Norman 241, 180 Erbst, Steven 140 Erlach, Sandra 140 Esch, Nevette 154 Etter, Mark 154 Ettl, Lisa 164 Evans, Brian 16 Evensen, Sven 164 Ewins, John 180 Fake, Margaret 180 Fardos, Jeanette 180 Farotte, Julie 140 Farris, Frank 208 Faulders, Mary 180 Favro, Patricia 140 Faylor, John 180 Feaheny, Ellen 140 Fechner, Jennifer 212 Feinstein, C.D. 32 Felter, Susan 208 Feistel, Laura 154 Fennell, Loretta 181 Ferdinandi Jr., Amedio 181 Ferguson, Betsy 24, 32 Fernandez, Christopher 154 Ferrari, Douglas 181 Ferrero, Edward 154 Ferrigno, Shireen 90, 106 Ferroggiaro, William 164 Field, Alexander 208 Fietta, Deborah 181 Fietta, Lisa 140 Figueroa, Ernest 154 Filice, Russell 164 Filkowski, Lisa 181 Filley, Michael 164 Fines, Billy 16 Fink-Jensen, Stefan 154 Finocchio, Melissa 164 Finnemore, John 208 Fischer, Eric 120, 154 Fisher, Erin 164 Fitton, John 97 Fitzgerald, Eamon 140 Fitzgerald, Michael 164 Fitzpatrick, Christine 181 Fitzpatrick, Laura 181 Fitzpatrick, Richard 181 Flaherty, Patricia 140 Flaherty, Sheila 181 Flaig, Julie 140 Flanagan, Diane 58 Florence, Eric 94, 221, 164 Flores, Flores, Flores, Flores, Estela 109, 164 Laura 140 Loretta 181 Theresa 154 2 2 C ezares-Flores Index Foley, Margaret 181 Fong, Andrew 164 Ford, Jason 124, 164 Forde, Maria 141 Foreman, Kurt 164 Forni, Kerry 154 Forsell, Ronald 154 Forst, Michael 181 Forteza, Rebeca 181 Foti, Jennifer 141 Fouts, Martin 164 Fowler, Patrick 154 Fox, Francis 164 Fox, Karen 208 Fox, Mary 164 Fraher, Dennis 16 Fraher, Brian 181 Frank, Donald 141 Fraser, Therese 141 Fredrickson, Karen 12, 25, 89 Fredrickson, Kevin 181 Freeman, Lisa 154 Freitas, Yvonne 181 French, John 164 French, Teri 141 Frese, Monique 164 Fretz, Mary 154 Friscia, Marc 164 Frisone, Robert 164 Fritz, Don 30 Frizzell, Carol 164 Frizzell, Robert 164 Froio, Laura 181 Frome, Matthew 181 Fryke, Dorothy 181 Fuentes, George 181 Fujito, David 164 Fukumoto, Stephen 181 Fukushima, Jeffrey 181 Fuller, Ann 181 Fung, Vivien 154 Furuya, Keith 164 Fynes, William 164 G Gaffney, Patrick 149 Gagan, Brian 181 Galati, Greg 64 Galindo, Elizabeth 154 Gallardo, Gilbert 154 Gallegos, Angela 154 Gallegos, Fred 182 Galli, Anthony 182 Gallo Jr., John 154 Gamarra, Isabelle 182 Gannon, Sean 141 Gans, Alicia 182 Garcia, Arthur 224 Garcia, Richard 182 Gardiner, Todd 141 Garno, Kelli 164 Garofalo, James 182 Garrett, James 57, 70 Garroussi, Mitra 154 Garvin, Pamela 154 Gaston, Leslie 164 Gates, Todd 229 Gattuso, Christine 182 Gaul, Claire 32, 84, 131, 182 Geary, David 141 Gemmingen, Renee 182 Genevro, Paul 182 Gennaro, Virginia 182 Genova, Michael 182 George, Joseph 182 George, Robert 182 Geraci, Carolyn 182 Germann, Dan 124, 125 Gerrity, Mary 141 Gerwe, Eugene 62, 208 Gese, Brenda 255 Ghigliazza, Linda 164 Ghio, Jacqueline 141 Gholson, Shari-Ann 182 Ghormley, Heidi 182 Giagari, John 89 Giambruno, Julie 141 Gianotti, Thomas 182 Gil, Vera 154 Gilberti, Leeann 182 Giles, Jr., James 154 Gilheany, Thomas 141 Giljum, Richard 164 Gilkeson, Diane 46, 142 Gilroy, Lisa 164 Gilson, Michael 142 Ginszauskas, Louise 154 Gissler, Cynthia 182 Giulianetti, Luisa 154 Giuntoli, Remo 154 Gleason, Colleen 154 Gleason, Patricia 182 Goblirsch, Lisa 182 Godoy, Ralph 142 Goethals, Florence 57 Goetze, Edward 164 Gogin, Kevin 124 Gohr, Mark 164 Golbranson, Carl 164 Gomez, Inez 14 Gonzales, Ann 164 Gonzales, Antoinette 154 Gonzalez, Damaso 154 Goodwin, Thomas 182 Goolkasian, Todd 182 Gordon, Dennis 38 Gorney, Lynn 183 Gosland, Joseph 154 Gospe, Jay 183 Gough, Thomas 12, 154 Gould, Sheila 180, 170 Grace, Cynthia 154 Grace, Mark 183 Grace, Mary 183 Graff, Martin 183 Graham, Margaret 164 Graham, William 154 Granucci, Gerard 142 Granucci, Lisa 164 Green, Kenneth 164 Greene, Mary 55 Greenwood, Allison 256 Greenwood, Paris 106, 221, 142, 164 Greiten, Michelle 154 Grevera, Barbara 154 Griego, Rosemarie 256 Griffin Jr., Thomas 142 Griffin, Kurt 74 Grigsby, David 183 Gril, Sonia 183 Grimes, Laura 164 Grinsell, John 154 Gripenstraw, Jill 183 Gronemeyer, Paul 183 Grounds, David 142 Grumney, Laura 183 Grundon, Lisa 183 Gruneisen, Mary 142 Guardino, Jodie 40, 183 Guerra, Jesus 86, 183 Guerra, Mike 16 Guerrero, Martha 183 Guest, Charles 183 Gugale, George 183 Gunn, John 183 Gunning, David 142 Gustafson, Daniel 154 Gustafson, Judith 183 Gutierrez, Susan 164 H Ha, Hung 184 Haase, Ignatius 184 Habra, Pauline 222, 225 155 Hackworth, Lauren 155 Hagan, Debra 164 4ff+vlx ' if faggerty, Patrick 165 Qagnere, Fabien 121 iaight Jr., Robert 184 Lalel, Leslie 74 ialey, Michael 241 lall, Martin 165 fall, Puff 74, 142 lall, Rhonda 184 lall, Therese 184 lallam, Jeffrey 142 lallenbeck, Kalyn 184 lam, Martha 142 lamel, Fred 184 lamilton, Martin 184 lamilton, Steven 167 Iamlin, Cinda 155 laney, Suzanne 111, 184 Ianley Jr., John 184 ianley, Mark 142 Qannigan, Matthew 246 Qarbrecht, Mark 184 iardeman, Donald 155 Hardin, Natalie 142 Harmon, Michele 142 Harmon, William 142 Harney, Kevin 184 Harpster Ill, Dean 155 Harrington, Michael 49 Harrison, Juan 184 Hart, Charlotte 184 Harvey, Kathleen 184 Hass, Sarah 142 Haubl, Glen 184 Haughton, Kenneth 67 Haun, Mark 94, 117, 184 Haupt, Gregory 184 Havens, Thomas 232, 241 Hawkins, Richard 165 Hayery, Mina 155 Hayes, Anne 165 Hayes, Joanne 165 Hayn, Carl 208 Hazel, Cheryl 142 Healey, Martha 165 Eric Fisch Healzer, Kristen 142 Hegarty, Mary 184 Heineke, John 208 Heilmann, Ann 165 Hein, Kevin 222 Held, Georgia 83 Hendley, Elizabeth 184 Hendricks Jr., Richard 128, 70 Hensley, Cheryl 155 Herbert, Kimberley 184 Hermans, Robert 165 Hernandez, Charles 165 Hernandez, Laurie 184 Hess, Michael 165 Hessler, Christopher 165 Hiester, Joanne 155 Hightower, Hedy 106, 165 Hilario, Maribet 184 Hill, Trizia 155 Hillier, Lisa 185 At the anti-apartheid rally in Ken- nedy Mall, Mara Miller and others entertain the modest crowd. Only 50 to 100 people attended the rally. Hills, Donald 106, 165 Hills, Elizabeth 165 Hinman, Dawn 155 Hirahara, Alan 155 Hirayama, Alan 155 Hitt, James 155 Ho, Cheryl 165 Ho, Denise 165 Hodek, Simona 165 Hodges, Joyce 185 Hoffmann, Uwe 155 Hollis, Linda 214 Holtmann, Benita 185 Hom, Darren 155 Honda, Cary 155 Hong, Dennis 185 Hong, Garrett 155 Hook, Ronald 165 Hooley, Grace 232 Horca, Emmanuel 185 Hornecker, Gina 178, 155 Hoskins, Lori 156 Houston, Barbara 185 Houweling, Lisa 185 Howard, Catherine 20 Howarth, Megan 165 Howe, Holly 185 Hrapkowicz, Mona 234, 156 Huang, Edward 156 Huber, Christopher 156 Huckaby, Thomas 185 Huelman, Anna 156 Huerta, Russell 185 Hufana, Anna 185 Hughes, Brandon 115 Hui Bon Hoa, Caroline 186 Hunt, Shirley 186 Hurst, Frances 156 Hynes, Eric 186 Ianora, Serena 186 Ianora, Victoria 156 Infantino, Gary 156 Irsfeld, Anthony 186 lseri, Karen 156 ltchhaporia, Nita 186 lDEXa Foley-Itchhaporia Index I DEX Ivanovich, Louis 156 Iverson, Adriene 225 J Jachowski, Phillip 186 Jackson, Ronald 186 Jacobsen, Matt 60 Jajeh, James 165 Jakubek, Jean 156 James, Sheila 186 Javier, George 186 Jeffries, Timothy 87, 222, 186 Jellings, Kimberly 186 Jellison, Nicolette 186 Jennings, Andrew 165 Jensen, Christian 165 Jew, Ronald 186 Jim Frances 186 Johnson, Heather 186 Johnson, Robert 156 Johnston, Jennifer 187 Jones, Kristine 187 Jones, Tifani 165 Jordan, Joseph J urado J usten, Kaeser, 156 Carmen 187 Lori 187 Kris 187 Margaret 156 Christopher 255, Kagawa, John 156 Kais, Thomas 187 Kaiser, Cheryl 187 Kale, Kathryn 212 Kalez, Melissa 89 Kalsched, Phillip 156 Karl, Edward 187 Kassis, Helen 187 Kawahara, Susan 187 Kearney, Suzanne 187 Keating, Suzanne 187 Keebler, Karrie 250, 187 Keeley, Colleen 90 Keeling, Harold 219, 241 266, 187 Keeling, Jamilah 222 7 Keene, Kendall 156 Keller, Ann 89 Keller, Christian 120, 187 Kelly, Brian 187 Kelly, Kevin 257, 187 Kelly, Richard 237, 267 Kelly, Susan 187 Keltgen, Eugene 16 Kemp, Kecia 156 Kemp, Michael 117 Kennelly, Catherine 157, 187 Kenny, Tom 89 Kinney, Tom 16 Kinney, Thomas 107 Keowen, James 157 Keowen, Matthew 187 Kiehl, Monica 157 Kiehn, Michaella Kikuchi, Rodney 157 Kim, Peter 108 Kim, Taesun 187 Kim, Yong 157 Kimball, Patrick 237 King, John 187 Kinney, Susan 187 Kipper, Kathryn 187 Kirn, Laura 196, 188 Kirene, Patty 49 Kirrene, David 188 Kitagawa, Lynne 188 Klisura, 'Dean 89, 188 Kneis, Kenneth 227, 229 Knutzen, Kari 144 Koagedal, Urban 188 Koci, Ann 188 Kohler, Ulrike 109, 157 Koker, Ramona 144 Kolb, Leslie 157 Kollas, Patricia 188 Kolomejec, Laura 144 Konesky, Michael 157 Kong, Karim 109, 188 Koojoolian, Paul 157 Koojoolian, Teresa 188 Kopriviza, Tom 77 Kordus, James 157 Kornder, Kelley 82, 128, 144 Korte, Mary 88, 90, 157 Koszanics, Barbara 144 Kozel, Stephen 188 Kozlak, Sue 144 Kozuki, Sherrie 144 Kratochvil, Jane 144 Krebser, Karen 157 Kremer, Amy 144 Kronenberg, John 188, 246 Kropp, Michael 188 P iropp, Mike 22 iurpa, Michael 157 Cuchan, Karen 236 iugler, Sharon 124, 125, 128 Kunz, Martin 115 iusanovich, Kristin 144 L ,agrange Jr., Clinton 144 ,agoria, Georgiana 52 ,aing, Colleen 38 Jally, Bart 213 Jally, Jeffrey 144 ,amorte Jr., Anthony 144 Jamps, Curtis 144 Jamson, William 214 on one of the 150 PCs that Lapeyre, Jean 158 Larson, Dale 256 Larue, Jeanne 157 Latorre, Dennis 26 Latta, Mike 81 Lauer, Angela 231 Lauth, Mary 38 Lavell, Susan 157 Laymond, Theodore 157 Lazar Jr., John 149, 157 Leary, Timothy 110, 161 Leavitt, Lisa 157 Leclair, Craig 157 Lee Chi Yui, Richard 144 Lee, Anita 144 Lee, Christina 157 Lee, Dexter 157 Lee, Michael 221, 57 Lee, Monica 144 Lee, Ta 157 Lee, Vincent 80 Lemma, Mark 149, 157 Lennox, Richard 144 Leonard, Amy 238, 145 Leonard, Debra 112 Leonard, Mark 145 Leonard, Michele 145 Leonard, Paul 247, 145 Leonardini, Thomas 145 Leszczynski, Zigmond 145 Leupp, Jay 115 Leupp, John 115, 157 Levick, Ginger 97 Levy, Jennifer 232 Lewinski, David 42 Lewis, Anne 157 Lewis, James 157 Lewis, John 145 Lezak, Eric 190 Li, Hoe-Shuen 145 Li, Kainoa 157 Lievestro, Christiaan 208 Lima, Joell 145 Limberg, Elizabeth 157 Lindenberger, Regina 145 Lindquist, Anthony 145 Lindstrom, Dorinda 219, 145 Link, Fredrick 190 Link, Theresa 190 Linscott, Cynthia 190 Lipman, Allan 157 Little, Malia 190 Liuzzi, Frank 145 Lo, James 145 Lo, Paul Lobo, Maria 31, 190 Locatelli, Andy 260 Locatelli, S.J., Paul 20, 208 Lococo, Veronica 208 Loewel, Donald 190 Loftus, John 190 Logothetti, Dave 208 Logothetti, Vincent 157 Lombardi, Lisa 157 Londono, David 145 Loo, Melissa 145 Loo, Richard 190 Lord, Pauline 97 Lordia, John 40 Loudon, Ross 145 Louie, Richard 190 Lourdeaux, Michael 137 Lovell, Charles 157 Lozano, Kathie 190 Lucas, Diane 157 Lucas, Jill 216 Lucewicz, Brian 157 Luer, Mark 190 Luke, Lawrence 106 Lung, Aaron 190 Ly, Dung 145 Ly, Man 145 Lycette, Barbara 157 Lynch, Patricia 245 Lynch, Tina 157 Lynes, James 157 Lyons, Christopher 190 Lyons, Michael 190 Lyte, Angela 70, 190 Maagdenberg, Robert 145 Mac Donald, Todd 157 Macaluso, Kevin 190 Macfarlane, Michael 229 Mach, Richard 157 Machado, Edward 87 Maciag, Michael 157 Mackel, Robert 190 Maclean, Robert 145 Maffei, Craig 145 Maggioncalda, Steven 145 Magpayo, Genofre 190 Mahaney, Kathleen 190 Maher, Kathryn 145 Maher, Timothy 190 Mahler Jr., Henry 157 Mahoney, Virginia 83, 57 Mahowald, Daniel 190 Malley, Pat 226 Mallory, Elizabeth 145 Malone, Kathleen 145 Maloney, Cynthia 190 Maloney, John 191 Maloney, Joseph 191 Maloney, Pahilip 145 Maloney, Timothy 125, 157 Mancini, Massimiliano 145 Manfredi, Gary 145 Mangelsdorf, Daniel 145 Manning II, Richard 212, 234 Manzo, Sergio 145 Mar, Kimberly 145 Mara, Lisa 157 Marcel, Thomas 191 Marcenaro, Amy 145 Marchi, Timothy 169, 145 Marcone, John 145 Marcum, Roland 145 Marcus, Rodrigo 157 Mardesich, Connie 191 Margiotta, Gary 157 Marosi, Richard 191 Marsella, Mary 191 Marshall, Christopher 158 Martin, Michelle 89 Martin, S.J., Norman 208 Martin, Shane 191 Martinez III, Uvaldo 191 Martinez, Anna 145 , Ivanovich-Martinez Martinez, Joseph 57 Martinez-Saldana, Jose 191 Maruli, Rose 191 Marzano, Louis 247, 145 Masini, Paolo 191 Massey, John 191 Mastroplo, Joseph 191 Masutomi, Daniel 158 Matacin, Mala 26 Mathiesen, Kristin 158 Matsuo, Kevin 191 Matsuura, Michelle 145 Matta, Kristin 158 Matteoni, Brian 191 Matteoni, Paul 38, 191 Maurer, Gretchen 232 Maxwell, Brian 158 Maxwell, S.J., Kevin 208 Maxwell, Renee 191 May, Linda 256, 145 Mazzaferro, Debra 191 Mazzei, Patrick 158 Mazzetti, Robert 158 McAdam, Bridget 129 McAdams, Kelly 192 McAndrews, Ann 145 McBride, Daniel 158 McCaffery, Tammy 192 McCampbell, Sheila 192 McCarthy, Elizabeth 236 McCarthy, Kevin 145 McCarthy, Patrick 145 McCauley, Anne 145 McClenahan, Mark 192 McCord, Maria 158 McCormick, Daniel 147 McCormick, Matthew 158 McCormick, Philip 21 McCracken, Harrold 192 McCurdy, Mary 192 McDonagh, Jean 158 McDonagh, Paul 88, 192 McDonald, Christopher 158 McDonald, Jeffery 82, 145 McDonald, Karen 192 McDowell, Suzanne 192 McElwee, Laurie 192 Index McEnry, John 16 McEnroe, Maureen 145 McFarland, Emily 158 McGowan, Jennifer 145 McGuire, Kathleen 146 McGuire, Susan 192 McHugh, John 158 McIntyre, Mary 146 McKenna, Patricia 192 McKevitt, Gerald 55 McKnight, Kenneth 158 McLaren, John 88 McLinden, Mary 192 McMahon, Joseph 192 McMahon, Patricia McNamara, Daniel 146 McNamara, John 146 McNulty, Eileen 192 McNutt, Kelly 192 McPhail, James 146 McPhate, Jennifer 158 McPhee, Charles 199, 192 McPhee, John 192 McRay, Leslie 192 McSweeney, Robert 192 McSweeney, Timothy 158 McWilliams, Karen 192 Meacham, Nancy 266 Meagher, Edward 192 Meagher, Susan 192 Meckenstock, Cynthia 219, 230 Meckenstock, Suzanne 219 Medeiros, Michael 229, 146 Medina, Frederick 193 Medriros, Merlene 192 Medved, Karen 193 Meier, Karen 115, 158 Meier, Matt 50 Mele, Janet 193 Mendence, Diane 193 Mendez, Horacio 83 Merdes, Ward 193 Mergner, Malinda 193 Merk, Melissa 121, 193 Mertus, Bonnie 128, 129, 146 Metevia, Patricia 193 Michael, Paul 193 Mifsud, Michael 146 Miller II, Charles 193 Miller, Donna 146 Miller, Jeffrey 193 Miller, Judith 117, 193 Miller Mara 87, 146 Miller Susan 146 Mills, John 194 Milutin, Vladimir 61 Mingione, Robert 194 Miranda, Molly 74, 146 Mlasko, Wendy 194 Mock, Elton 146 Molinielli, James 194 Molter, Ty 146 Monahan, Maureen 194 Moncrief, Mary 194 Monjauze, Denise 194 Monreal, James 194 Montgomery, Susan 194 Moody, Brian 236 Mooney, Heather 146 Moore, Lappe, Francis 50 Moore, Leslie 146 Murray, Michelle 119, 146 Muth, John 194 Muzii, Jonae 195 Myers, Michelle 146 Myers, Timothy 85 Myers, Vally 195 Naftzger, Kenneth 195 Nakamoto, Barry 195 Nakamoto, Mark 165 Nakata, Eliza 195 Nalley, Karen 88 Nalty, Mary 195 Namkoong, Ellen 119 Natta, Jeannie 146 Navarrete, Eduardo 195 Navarro, Tomas 146 Nelson, Craig 195 Nelson, Stephen 146 Nencini, Nella 89 Nevelle, John 146 Nevolo, Lisa 146 Newquist, Margaret 61 Ngo, Anton 195 More, Michael 194 Moreno, Todd 146 Morin, Mark 93, 223, 194 Morin, Peter 194 Morrill, Karen 261, 146 Mosley, Timothy 194 Moulton, Kymberly 146 Mroczynski, Randal 194 Mugler, Dale 22 Muhlenhaupt, Charles 146 Mukai, Lori 194 Mukai, Russell 194 Mulder, Alice 194 Mullin, Michelle 146 Munding, John 146 Munoz, Johanna 146 Munoz, Raquel 146 Muraoka, Scot 146 Murphy, Martin 146 Murphy, Maureen 222 Murray, R. Ian 208 Murphy, Sean 146 Murray Jr., Joseph 296 Nguyen, Diep 195 Nguyen, Duc 195 Nguyen, Lan 195 Nguyen, Lana 195 Nguyen, Long 195 Nichols Timothy 195 Nino, Kathleen 146 Nixon, Jack 146 Nolan, Heidi 146 Nomura, Corinne 146 Norton, Robert 40, 195 Novak, Nancy 146 Numan, Robert 27 Nunes, Cynthia 195 Nunez, Karen 95, 146 Nurisso, Frederick 146 Nuxoll, Theresa 255 Nyland, Barbara 146 Nyssen, Christopher 128 146 O O'Brien, Michael 195 Obot, Michael 195 Obrien, Thomas 195 O'Connell, Anne 146 O'Connor, Anne 146 O'Connor, Molly 146 O'Connor, Patricia 146 O'Connor, Patrick 238 Oddo, Steve 16, 89 Odland, Mike 242 Odquist, Kristin 195 Oen, Suk 195 O'Flaherty, Brendan 195 Ogden, Patricia 146 Okata, Camille 147 O'Keefe, Julia 55 Okello, Osunga 14 Okumura, Patricia 195 Oldham, Elizabeth 147 Oldham, John 227 Oleary, Sheila 147 Olinger, Kristan 239 Oliver, Joan 106 Olson, Michelle 77, 250, 147 Olson, Tamara 147 Oltranti, Steven 196 Onneker, Doug 106 Orlando, Maureen 196 Orman, Catherine 147 Orourke, Terrence 196 Orsi, Mark 147 Ortega, John 147 Ortega, Luz 196 Osgood, Nathaniel 90, 147 Osuch, David 196 Oswald, Daryl 94, 196 O'Toole, Megan 180 O'Toole, Michael 147 Otten, Steven 262 Owens, Peta 147 P Pacini, Mario 147 Pagaduan, Felicia 196 Page, Robert 196 Paietta, Stephen 196 Paik, Susie 196 Palacio, Frances 147 Palermo, Damien 196 Palmonari, Renee 196 Parden, R.J. 20 Park, So 82, 147 Parkinson, George 147 Parella, Frank 208 Patel, Dakshaben 147 Pearl, John 147 Peck Jr., Willys 32 Pecoraro, Joseph 229 Pehl, Christina 89 Pelfini, David 148 Pelland, Michelle 148 Perez, Lawrence 109 Perham, Kim 148 Peters, Jared 148 Petersen, Brent 148 Petersen, Mary 198 Peterson, Henry 148 Peterson, Stephanie 124 Peterle, Bart 74 Petterle, Bartholomew 148 Pfendt, Susan 148 Pfister, Brian 148 N 2 :I .: u ill an u .. U Pham, Hung 148 Pham, My 198 Pham, Thu-Hieu 198 Pham, To-Anh 148 Phelan, Page 198 Phillips, Daja 148 Picochea, Patrick 148 Pieters Jr., Gerald 198 Piggot, Frank 208 Pineda, Paula 198 Piper, Douglas 198 Plasse, Linda 198 Poag, Jeanette 168 Pochinski, Nancy 148 Podota, Julie 178 Poggi, Ronald 168 Pola, Michael 168 Politoski, John 148 Politoski, Judith 198 Polizzi, Joseph 148 Pollack, Kevin 112 Pollock, Todd 148 Polosky, Christine 246, 148 Pope, Robin 14 Popp, Robert 148 Porter, Ernest 198 Potter, Julie 148 Poundstone, Richard 93, 198 Powers, Helen 267, 148 Pragastis, Panagiotis 198 Premo, Mark 198 Press, Laura 32 Price, David 198 Price, Monique 148 Prince, Katherine 198 Prinster, David 168 Privett, S.J., John 70 Profitt II, Norman 198 Purcell, Jim 49 Purser, Kevin 198 Pusateri, Tricia 148 Q Quan, William 198 Celebrating the life of Pat Malley, SCU's Athletic Director, Bob Senkewicz, S.J., William Rewak, S.J., John Privett, S.J., and the other members of the University commu- nity mourn his passing. IDE Martinez-Quan Que, Joanne 168 Que, Rosalina 168 Quijano, Maria 168 Quinn, Sean 198 R Racchi, Rochelle 148 Rader, Jill 148 Rafat, Juliette 148 Raggio, Karen 198 Ragusa, Matthew 148 Raible, James 33 Raimondi, Tina 16, 168 Ramirez, Irma 198 Ramirez, John 168 Ramirez, Tony 148 Ramsdell, Nanette 198 Randall, Laura 168 Range, Julia 139, 148 Raspo, Joan 89, 121, 168 Rau, Jeffrey 168 Rauner, Julie 38, 117, 168, 207 Rebele, Marianne 168 Rebello, Michele 198 Rebholtz, Robert 234 Redmond, Christina 148 Redmond, Patricia 168 Reece, Robin 199 Reed, Lisa 199 Regan, Julia 234 Reginato, Mary 30 Rehg, Kelly 148 Rehkemper, Philip 199 Reidy, Martin 199 Reiff, Susan 148 Reilly, Regina 236 Rematore, Andrew 208 Remedios, Annamarie 198 Renfree, Karen 199 Reschke, Klaus 168 Rewak, S.J., William 37, 209 Reynolds, Cynthia 168 Reynolds, Shannon 199 Reynoso, Elizabeth 168 Ricci, Monica 168 Richards, Beth 97 Index Richards, Charles 148 Richards, Lisa 24 Richmond, Gregory 121, 199 Richmond, William 148 Richter, Marie 199 Riehle, Christine 58 Riley, Brendan 129, 148 Riley, Christopher 148 Ringen, lone 199 Rishwain, David 148 Rissmann, Pamela 168 Risso, Michael 199 Rizzo, DaNetta 199 Robbins, Kathleen 199 Robinett, Brian 237 Robinson, Diana 124, 199 Roca, John 168 Rock, Heather 74, 148 Rodriggs, Steven 199 Rodriguez, Dru 199 Rodriguez, llma 14 Rogers, Eric 148 Rogers, Mary 199 Roll, Mary 199 Rolufs, Patricia 199 Romero, Dionne 148 Roney, Katherine 168 Roosenboom, Jacqueline 200 Rosa, Laurie 200 Rose, William 168 Rosenthal, Kathleen 107 Ross, Patricia 200 Ross, Peter 209 Rossi, Carol 209 Rossi, Lisa 148 Rossini, Karen 200 Rowder, Susan 74, 148 Roxstrom, Susan 115, 200 Rozolis, Theodore 148 - Rudicel, Stephen 106, 200 Ruiz, Jennifer 148 Ruiz, Teresa 148 Rulapaugh, Allison 200 Rupel, Bartholomew 200 Ruppel, Kenneth 200 Ruscigno, Matthew 168 Rusho, Catherine 148 Russell, Kevin 148 Russi, Gregory 200 Russick, Maureen 149 Russo, Elise 149 Ryan, Eric 200 Rynes, S.J., Theodore 209 S Saade, Joseph 88 Sabotka, Chet 30, 168 Sack, Stacy 168 Sahni, Pradeep 149 Sakata, Nancy 149 Sakoda, Ryan 200 Salberg, John 113 Sale, Andrew 200 Salsman, Terri 168 Salyard Jr., Robert 200 Sanchez, Christina 168 Sanchez, Diana 149 Sanders, Greg 200 Sanders, John 200 Sandoval, James 149 Santo, Scott 200 Santos, Roger 200 Sapien, Corina 200 Saracino, Dan 64, 209 Sarni, Shellyn 160 Sasaki, Toni 160 Sasao, Jeff 200 Sassus, Yvette 160 Sato, Edynn 149 Sauer, Julie 200 Sauer, Uwe 230, 160 Saugen, Stacie 117, 168 Savage, John 160 Svasta, Michelle 149 Schaller, Kelly 168 Schalteis, Colleen 165 Scheckla, Wade 160 Scheid, Stephen 200 Schell, James 149 Schleifer, William 83 Schleigh, Teresa 160 Schmae, Karl 149 Schmidt, Timothy 200 Schmidt, S.J., Walter 209 Schmitz, Richard 199, 200 Schmitz, Sara 160 Schneider, Walter 201 Schnetz, Gregory 201 Schott, Charles 149 Schott, Lisa 201 Schott, Susan 160 Schott, Stephen 250, 161 Schreiber, Lisa 201 Schreiber, Richard 160 Schreiber, Teresa 201 Schuler, John 168 Schulist, Stephen 160 Schulte, Thomas 267, 14 Schulten, Sara 160 Schultheis, Colleen 149 Scott, McGregor 201 Scott, Richard 149 Searl, Jeffrey 149 Secor, Andrea 149 Seevers, Heidi 201 Segarini, Ann 201 Seidel, Joan 201 Seidler, Mary 201 Seidler, Michael 160 Selan, Ruth 149 Selden Jr., William 214 Sencion, John 201 Sende, Patrick 213, 221, 234, 242, 168 Sendte, Karen 239 Senkewicz, S.J., Bob 20, 115, 124, 209 Senna Jr., Manuel 201 Sepe, James 209 Sereda, Stephanie 201 Serres, Michael 201 Sessions, Kelley 160 Sestero, Robert 74, 149 Sethi, Pinki 168 Sewell, Warren 42, 168 Sexton, Maura 149 Seymour, Carolyn 201 Shanks, S.J., Tom 60, 209 Shannon, Sean 160 Shea, Elizabeth 160 Shea, Kristin 149 Shea, Margaret 149 Sheehan, Jennifer 168 Sheehan, Sharon 149 Sheela, Nancy 160 Shenefiel, Kurtis 201 Sherburne, Kevin 168 Sheridan, David 202 Sherman, Jerome 149 Shiel, Eldene 202 Shikashio, John 202 Shoff, Sue 97 Short, Kathryn 149 Shreve, Michael 149 Shunk, Nedra 209 Shumway, Amy 26 Sidebottom, Jill 168 Sieler, Patrick 202 Silva, Carol 168 Silva, Francisco 160 Simien, Yolanda 94 Simpson, Nicola 202 Simpson, Virginia 160 Sintek, Jana 202 Sirilutporn, Apichat 149 Sisneros Jr., Patrick 202 Sison, Sylvia 202 Skelley, Ann 214, 234, 202 Skjerven, Paul 168 Skog, Sharon 50 Skripek, Vivian 202 Slama, Gregory 202 Slawinski, Rosemarie 38 Smith, Alfred 203 Smith, Deborah 149 Smith, James 149 Smith, Maurice 149 Smith, Smith, Smith, Miriam 129 Rene 202 Tiffany 247, 168 Smolarski, S.J., Dennis 156, 209 Eric Fischer Sneeringer, Raymond 203 Snyder, Julie 160 Soares, Catherine 203 Soares, Lynnette 149 Soga, Lianne 149 Solis, Steve 160 Sonnen, Stephen 70, 160 Soto, Deanna 168 South, Susan 168 Sovik, Steven 242, 160 Spanfelner, Amy 42, 124, 160 Spensley, Patrick 203 Sporre, Eric 149 Spraul, Susan 160 Stair, Carol 203 Stampolis, Christopher 119 Standifer, Jason 149 Airband competitions feature bands like the Rolling Stones and Prince and were held for a variety of events like Bronco Bust. Starkweather, Amy 203 Steidl-Meier, S.J., Paul 50 Stein, Thomas 203 Steiner, Bob 32, 209 Steiner, Susan 203 Steirer, Louis 160 Stephen, Michael 160 Stevens, Carolyn 160 Stevenson, Don 160 Stewart, Lindsi 203 Stineman, Kevin 160 Stivers, Michael 203 Stoeppel, Claus 160 Stricker, Lisa 168 Stroh, James 177, 160 Stucky, Barbara 203 Stuhr, Jennifer 203 Stuhr, Sally 150 Stupfel, Rose 150 Subbiondo, Joseph 12 Sueki, Gail 168 Sullivan, Molly 232 Susak, Rene 160 Sweeney, Michael 22, 209 Sy, Anthony 203 Sy, John 160 Syme, Betsy 168 Szoboszlay, Szoboszlay Tachibana, Taddeucci, Taddeucci, Gabor 168 Maria 150 T Rick 160 Dominic 203 Maria 160 Taggart, Patrice 168 Takamoto, Michael 75 Talavera, Kathleen 150 Tam, Siu 160 Tamagni, Mark 203 Tan, Wan 150 Tanaka, Stephen 203 Tanner, James 242, 168 Tanner, Kevin 203 Tao, Joanna 150 Tapia, Raul 169 Tapperc, Stephanie 160 Tedja, Lili 160 Tefank, Kara 169 Templeman, Kathleen 160 I DEX Que-Templeman DE Teo, Lucy 203 Terrizzano, lgnacio 203 Testa, Elizabeth 203 Theis Jr., Thomas 203 Thibodeaux, Sherrie 225, 203 Thomas, Christine 203 Thomas, Crystal 106, 160 Thomas, John 169 Thomas, John 150 Thompson, Laura 169 Thorman, Monique 160 Tjon, Cathleen 169 Toepfer, Therese 110 Toh, Boon 203 Tokerud, Baard 169 Tollini, S.J., Frederick 209 Tombari, Joseph 160 Tomlitz, Todd 204 Toomey, Steven 169 Torres, Teresa 204 Torres, Susan 169 Toste, Colleen 204 Towsen, Patrice 14 Toy, Steven 81, 224, 160 Tran, Anh 204 Tran, Mai 82, 108 Tran, Quat 169 Trapnell, Adrienne 169 Trapp, Linda 169 Treatman, Rich 224 Tremaroli, Jacquelyn 204 Trombetta, Diane 47, 97 True, Patricia 74 Truxaw, Peter 204 Tsan, Betsy 204 Tsao, Hwei-Li 204 Tucker, Matthew 169 Turco, Michael 160 Turner, John 160 Tutu, Desmond 101 Twibell, David 74 Tyrus, Joel 78 U Ulibarri, Diane 64, 161 Unciano, Caroline 169 Underwood, Darrin 161 A comedy of Errors was put on in Mayer Theatre during winter quar- ter and features Dorio Barbieri, John Meyers and Ed Ferrero. Index Urish, Daniell 67 Vaccaro, Salvatore 245, 229, 204 Valdez, Cindy 169 Valdivia, Edward 204 Valenzuela Jr., Robert 84 Vallancey, Mark 204 Vallarino, Craig 169 Valle, Elvira 161 Valle, Jorge 204 VanDen Berghe, Christian 209 Van, Ngoc-Dai 205 Vanallen, John 205 Vandenberghe, Alexis 188, 205 Vanderhorst, Francesca 205 Vanderklugt, John 161 Vandeusen, Margaret 205 Vaninwegen, Kristin 161 Vanlare, Stephen 128 Vanos, Nick 219, 205 Vanruiten, Theresa 205 Vantuyle, Edith 205 Vantuyle, Robert 110, 161 Vanzura, Cedric 205 Varacalli, Paula 205 Vargas, Maria 204 Vaughan, Elizabeth 205 Vaughn, Issac 86 Vaughn, Stacy 194 Vellequette, Mark 169 Vellequette, Michael 38, 205 Ventry, Kathryn 205 Verbica, Pearle 205 Verdugo, David 161 Vertson, Victoria 161 Verzic, Deidre 222, 225 Vierra, Anthony 169 Villa, Steven 142, 144 Vo, Dominick 203 Volk, David 40, 205 Vonder Mehden, Eric 128 Vonmassenhause, Arnold 237 Vontiesenhausen, Anne 205 Vossen, Yvonne 205 Voydat, Linda 205 Vu, Anh 205 Vu, Doan 205 W Wade, Phillip 205 Wadia, Najoo 205 i Vafer, Richard 130, 205 Vai, Patrick 161 Vakefield, Gregory 169 Valigora, Michael 161 Valker, Brenda 169 Vall, Cynthia 161 Vall, John 242 Vallace, Jo-Maire 169 Valsh, Brian 199, 206 Valters, Kristin 206 Vard, Michael 206 Yard, Sheila 169 Warner, Keith 169 Vaterman, Genene 169 Vatterworth, Pamela 169 Veaver, John 141 Vebb, Alice 161 Veber, Mary 206 Vegener, Michael 206 Vehr, Michael 71 Veiske, Erica 169 Veiss, Daniel 219 Veldon, Danielle 206 Veldon, David 161 Velsh Jr., Joseph 115, 206 Vhetstone, Sheila 206 hitaker, Janet 206 Williamson, Raymond 169 Wilson, Gregory 206 Wilson, Kyle 161 Winninghoff, Lynn 30 Winterbottom Jr., Gary 161 Wirts, Louise 206 Wizard, Jimi 254 Wojciechowski, Mark 169 Wolf, Caroline 169 Wong, A-Kwun 206 Wong, Carrie 161 Wong, Garrett 206 Wong, Sophy 169 Wood, Patricia 206 Wood, Sarah 206 Workman, Jose 161 Worthy, Leon 86, 106 Wraa, Damian 206 Wright, S.J., Tennant 209 Wyman, Lyn 97 X Xenos, Patty 161 Y Yabroff, Wade. 206 Yabroff, Wendy 207 Yabut III, Geminiano 169 Yaich, Tania 161 Yamada, Natalie 207 Yee, Michael 207 Yee, W. Atom 209 Yih, Renee 207 Young, Kristin 169 Young, Phyllis 207 Z Zacher, John 161 Zadwick, Jennifer 161 Zanello, Sylvia 207 Zapotoczny, Joseph 88, 207 Zarnegar, Shahriar 122, 207 Zecher Jr., Albert 169 Zecher, Eryth 161 Zepeda, John 224, 161 Ziel, Celia 169 Zimmerman, Robert 223 Zimmermann, Albert 207 hite, David 22 hite Jr., Franklin 206 hite, Jennifer 169 hite, Keith 206 hite, Michael 110, 128 hitney, Joshua 222 hittenburg, Ellen 162 ible, John 169 iebe, Sharon 38, 161 ilcox, Todd 161 Viley Jr., Joseph Vilfong, Luan 206 Villette, Cynthia 206 Villhoft, Kristi 83 Villiams Villiams Robert 206 Jeffrey 206 Villiams, Jeffrey 87, 222, 206 Villiams, Michael 125 lVilliams, Rita 169 Villiams Carol 153 Villiamson, Juli 161 COLOPHO The 81st volume of The Redwood, copyrighted by the University of Santa Clara, was printed by Jostens American Yearbook Company. A total of 3200 books were printed on Simpson Lee 80 pound Tahoe Gloss stock. Standard screens were used, varying from 10 to 100 percent. PMS colors chosen for The Redwood are as follows: 208, 286, 235, 313, 123, 265, 478, 534, 174. Other color used is process mix and match. All color photographs were taken with Kodacolor Il, Kodak VR 100 and VR 400 film. Processing was done by Varden Studios. Yearbook portraits were taken by Varden Studios. Varden photographed 722 seniors and 1064 non- graduates. With ASA's ranging from 125 to 3200, black and white photos were printed from 35mm negatives on Kodak RC- F paper using Kodak chemicals. The endsheets are candlelight, 4315, on a 65 pound endsheet stock. The cover is a special silkscreen of Toreodor and Green 4345 on a Cordova grain of Candlelight 4508. Logo design was done by Sandy Woo, of Jostens. Body copy throughout the book is Angeles 10 point. Opening!Closing and division copy is Angeles 14 point. Headlines are all 48 point, Garamond for Academics, Century Schoolbook for Sports and Korinna bold for Student Life. Kickers are Optima bold in 18 point. Bylines are Optima Bold 12 point and photo credits are Optima bold 6 point. Captions are Angeles bold 8 point, page numbers are Optima bold 18 point and identification is Optima bold 10 point. Layout styles are columnar: Academics is 4 plus, Student Life is 4 column, and Sports is 3 plus. Teo-Zimmermann The Alameda bisects the scu campus, making it Everywhere on the difficult for students to ' ' I d get from one side of Unlygrslty Campus! peop e .ma e Campustofhe Other- HS decisions that changed their reroute Whlch is one of rhe.U121'vers1rrf.'sirfgoing lives, the lives of others, ro ec S, Was Ina a ' smiled by the cauirgia and often altered the course T t t' C 'Tr ' ' telealgrfpgelipielclillilnerllmml of the Unlverslty' Closing W . rg e..N',y- g-,i'-..g- -. ff ' 14 wa' ' 2,253 ' .5 9 Q 61 ,wil Wfsfif-Yi'av" mf-531 .- ,rew55,,wnf,l, , TQqgkby,,,f..?g,:!.jig 1,5 iq l,1i,,.,g:, '-P -V SJ. Y 'H' 7"'2'?7'f "', M T7 - , bandoning neither neir tans nor their udies, many students, ce John Fitzgerald, .ke to the Mission ardens during spring iarter. Along with me Graham and Eavey pools, and the aches of Santa Cruz, CLOSING HGGSIN A CHANGE eople made decisions everywhere on the SCU campus. These choices, these moves, in one way or another changed the lives of the de- cision makers and the people around them. And many times they also changed the University. Greg Coppola and ASUSC sponsored the Tubes I concert and were able to bring many members of the University community together for one night. 1 In this way Greg saw, all at once, the completion of his ideas and decisions, their effect on the audi- ence around him and their impact on the commu- nity as a whole. D Torn Gough's decisions also affected the Uni- versity. By taking on a double major in history and theatre arts, he, like the others who began double majors, reinforced the need for such a pro- gram. Ellen Whittenberg, and people like her, strug- gled to adjust to college and returned to SCU - with a new excitement and a readiness to make her presence known. Each decision made, from the sponsoring of a concert or fund drive to the choice of a major, in some way changed people. And it was these deci- sions however small, and these people, strong enough to make moves, that shaped the Universi- ty in 1985. MAKING THE RIGHT E6 Gardens became 1 ne"'place'to be" 3 y- . firing spring. - g I' --f Division , ,gm-vf M """ 'g2- fa, if ' k ,955 'Liu 'M' 9 if 1' P ,,Y1 3 'X' LJ "fir nk, 1 '1 R v Y w. ff' 'H' A 'L U S J? ,ar 'Q . lk W4 ' ,W 1 W uf, 6 - K '4 1 ' . Q Aa 3 ig A rf 1 ,- A ' f' " 1 Q-f . ,Q W V rf fm' Y M. 4 H W .ffl 'Aly -wg -Li. 1 Q' -, fh y., -1 1' ., fm .Z ,wx 'fs If '3 R999 'ik :Ui A " 'H' 'FQLA 'Q' ' H sw , w A- H ' fm, auf- if , H Rye-f,i,4 .. ,K F s A - R A 13 'F 'E TM ', " 5' 1 wg- gf! wwffffigfm A 'var - 4 if M v ' V , 1, Q 2,1 Al A f " v,,'57,,, P fl 1 - L .1 .rv 1 , ? 4 Y Y Greg Schul Sport g g or, like the rest of th Busi S h l L' g majors, Ji Cran t l b t f y f d ' ' th t led t g d L .ECORDING Movfs eople's decisions also shaped The Redwood. For four years editors, like Bill Hewitt and Char Hart, and adviser Tom Shanks, S.J., helped make Santa Clara's yearbook into a CSPA Medal- ist - one of the top ten percent of all college yearbooks. And many members of the SCU com- munity continued this same commitment in 1985. Matt Keowen, Julia Lavaroni, Terry Donovan, Chris Stampolis, and Greg Schultz returned as top editors. Others joined The Redwood for the first time. Kendra Lee, Camille Courey, Chris Pehl, Eric Fischer, Dorio Barbieri, Lynn Winninghoff, Rich Wafer, J oan Raspo, Michelle Murray and others brought with them a great excitement for the task. And together these people helped make major decisions about theme, coverage and con- tent. ' Mary Kay Tandoi, Don Bilgore, J .R. and Jef Myers, and the many other people at Josten's Printing and Publishing and Varden Studios also helped The Redwood meet its goals. The Redwood is a product of choices and posi- tive input. And the staff, like many in the Uni- versity, discovered the power of these individual and group decisions. The book records these moves which Were positive ones for the Universi- ty community. . xxx' MAKING THE RIGHT I I Q 1 Greg Schultz ,.. - W Recording SCU s Moves , HJ Business Staff Mark Nakamota - Sue Kelly ' Hillary Graham ' Julie Purner Copy Staff Joan Raspo Editor Chris Stampolis Assistant Editor Nancy Novak 0 Steve Oddo 0 Megan O'Toole 0 Karen-Marie Reilley 0 Henry Ruddle 0 Jerome Sherman 0 Susan South v Meg Van Deusen ' Lisa Varni Pam Watterworth Layout Staff Dorio Barbieri Editor Tim Myers 0 Guy Zaninovich Photography Staff Greg Schultz Photo Editor Eric Fischer Head Photographer Mark Bauer 0 Maria Benevento Cheryl Hensley 0 Linda Horio Max Mancini 0 John Marcone f Mara Miller v Tim Myers 0 Ellen Namkoong Chris Nyssan 0 Joan Oliver 0 Mike Risso Jeff Searl 0 Steve Sonnen - Tony Sy Patti True v Greg Wilson MAKING THE 30 Closing nstalling PCs in Orradre Library, instituting the communication major, hiring a new Head Baseball Coach and Asst. Athletic Director improved the University community. In keepingwith Jesuit ideals, the University of Santa Clara made choices and positioned itself for the future. , j But the University's faculty and administration were not the only ones making decisions. Students made ' choices affecting their own lives. Many took on a double major or a minor, protested against apartheid, joined athletic teams, volunteered with SCCAP and student media, and took jobs. These moves became indicative of the year. And the willingness to make these decisions and choices came to be part of the people who were here in 1985. TABLE OF CONTENTS Opening .............. 1 People ........,.... 136 Academics ............ 8 Sports ....... .... 2 10 Student Life ......... 72 Ads 85 Index . . ..,. 270 Closing .... ....... 3 OO , , Y V YYYV Y-f Y,Y..V -Y V--.f, ...tw Vi.-..i...,...... F


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University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Page 1

1988

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.