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

 - Class of 1987

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University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 328 of the 1987 volume:

■%1 ' J 4) • h . .f Ji ■ ' A- : i» SANTA CLARA UNIVERSITY » Chrz U diversity NLi ft ' t- r . T H ' e : R. ■£ , 0;;W.:0 19 8 7 T U D E N T A C A D I P E A T H L ADS L I F E _ M I C S ii O P L E J28 T I C S 218 N D E X 280 Contents 1 W H During RA training, a guest speaker gives a seminar in time management and productivity. The demands of being an RA began two weeks before school started when the RAs came back for training. rMUV-. ■■- ■■ I t ' s funny how fast 30 weeks go by. One day it ' s the beginning of fall quarter, and before you know it, you ' re taking your last final in the spring. What ' s even more amazing is how much happened in those 30 weeks spent on and around this campus. As each quarter passes, we change a little — influenced by the University community and influencing in return. Many of us can look back over the years as well as quarters, seeing how much we ' ve grown while here and how we ' ve discovered the difference between what we need and what we want. Think, for example, what you wanted at the beginning of freshmen year: a loud, partying floor in Swig, a big check from mom and dad every week to pay the bills and most importantly, a major that could provide a minimum amount of work and still get you a high paying job — a ticket to yuppiehood. But by the end of that year, or at least sopho- more year, a quiet floor was needed for both relaxing and studying, you could do without the check from mom and dad since they were paying for your tuition, and a major that you liked was actually more important than what you would be doing after school. Learning your needs and fulfilling them was what school was all about. — Tim Myers 2 Opening G I V U N . J Tim Mvers A rainy day is not always a gloomy day. Seniors Cameron Coulter and Luisa Giulianetti take advantage of a unique way to get close to a friend — sharing an umbrella. Breaking from baseball and books, Scott Chiamparino shoots some pool in the Benson game room. SCU pool sharks and slops practiced in the game room to sharpen up on skills made popular by the film " Color of Money " . shelly Savasta Opening T W H U N D,Wf Kurt lackson Do ASSCU presidents really have heroes? Our hero, Mike Maciag, stands next to a cardboard figure of Michael Jordan at the ASSCU-sponsored 3-on-3 basketball tournament. After one of his last college games, Paris Greenwood shares a moment with his mother, Carol. Both families and friends found the field a great place for gathering to congratulate or console a player. 4 Opening u N . The Mission Gardens isn ' t the only place to catc h sonu ' rays. Stacey MacDonough takes advantage of the sun in Buck Shaw Stadium as she watches a baseball game. Scott Alyn The streaked lights of passing cars show the detour on the Alameda. This construction marked the first sign of progress toward an " Alameda Free " campus. T M hink back about all the classes you ' ve take here. Recall the hours of note taking, book reading, and paper writing on every stibject from Far Eastern religions to quantitative methods. Now try to remem- ber everything you learned from those classes. Sure, you ' ll remember the suffering you went through, but the information? It was forgotten as soon as the final was turned in, right? Well actually, you probably learned more than yoti believe. Take economics, for example. I bet when you read a story about the federal deficit or Reagan ' s supply-side policy you have a mtich better under- standing than before taking the class. Even classes like statistics and calculus stick in your mind. You may not remember them now, but vou will when that report on consumer buying habits is lying on your desk. There are also those classes that you remember almost everything from — classes that struck a nerve and had you dying to learn more. Maybe they were literature classes, or philosophy classes, or classes in bio-chemistry; maybe they were in your major, )e they were electives. The point is, from every one of those nine 14 classes a year, from the people, and rom the variety of other programs and ictivities on campus, whether senior happy- ' hours, or counseling from the acadeifiie resource center, you take a something with you. Of course, ' pu eart ' t take it all, but you take " what you need. — Tim Myers Opening 5 W H A warm morning and the Mission Garden ' s beauty provide a relaxing environment for Michael McGowan to finish up some reading. El 9| w 1 B . ■ H H Hv H| hh 1 1 I B J H B WM 1 H 4.. H 5 3 Tim Myers I n ten years, there will be a number of things about this year I will never forget: the Untouchables concert, the Human Sexuality Series, the men ' s basketball team playing in the NCAA, the women ' s crew team win- ning the national finals, " Lisa ' s Pieces " in the The Santa Clara.... But none of these or any other event and activity would have been poss- ible without the people behind them, people like Kerri Forni who chaired the student senate, or Emily McFarland who directed SCCAP, or Brent Brinkerhoff who coordinated the intramural program. People like these helped make Santa Clara a place to have fun, a place to voice opinions, a place to learn, and a place to remember. There also were those involved in many smaller activities. Activities that also made Santa Clara what it was in 1987, people like Ted Gabrielli who collected $3000 in pennies so he could build a house for a family in Mexico, or Derrick Tynan-Connolly who wasn ' t afraid to speak out about being gay, or Chrisanne Beebe who spent 15 to 20 hours a week tutoring students studying German. And it didn ' t stop with students. There were many faculty members who spent time with students outside the classroom — professors like Carolyn Mitchell, Ph.D., who spent count- less hours with students in her office, at students ' homes and her own, and on many excursions to plays, speakers, and museums. Whether it was working hard in an extracurricular activity, or working in the classroom, students, faculty and the host of others in the University community made Santa Clara University their place by giving all they could. — Tim Myers b Opening N 8P rn Tim Myers SANTA CLARA UNIVERSIit OJJOHJCIJajrUEUEUruriJQJJ M f Mmi " ! Sharon Bender On a sunny day at St. Mary ' s, Kurt Grathwol, Kurt Pagnini and |oe Cooney watch the Little Big Came. The hour drive was the last for many seniors concluding their four years as student Bronco fans. Tim Myers Opening 7 K W u N 8 Student Life GIVE ALL YOU CAN STUDENT LIFE Division 9 After a victorious day of racing, members of the crew team, Mike McGibben, Marcus Rogers, Kevin Russell, Mike Dineen, Dave Lalonde, and Mike Plachy, celebrate their own way with a " boat race. " Partying for no particular reason, Hilary Clark, Mark Etter, Roger Conant, Bryan Flint, Chris Boivin, Mike Kennedy, Rob Schmidt, Mike Hedges, and John King hang out on the Animal House " sun deck. " Chris Wheaton demonstrates the super human strength he saves for weekend partying by lifting his eager friend Doug Ferrante. Tim Myers 1 student Life Jim Farwell A Sizeable Difference Smaller parties offer students a chance to discover their classmates. w ve finally graduated to off-campus parties. As juniors and seniors we remember our first two years, looking out from Swig and Dunne as the upperclassmen had their parties in the off-campus houses — the Blue House, Animal House, Green House — thinking how some day we would be able to party over there. That day came, but things have changed. We are now joined by all those in the dorms who are not able to be as reckless as we once were when we snuck in a million cases or even a keg of beer and filled our rooms with 30 people — any night of the week. Now everyone relies on the off-campus houses for parties. Some of the off-campus parties are not parties at all, though. They are an opportunity for the residents of these houses to show off their entrepreneurial spirit. What used to be social gatherings with friends have turned into games of push and shove to get your $2 worth of beer. While the crowd is pushing and shoving, the " hosts " are counting the cash and dreaming of the new T.V. or microwave they ' ll buy with Lcsm and JBriaa Cranej the profits. Fortunately, there are those parties where the " hosts " are genuinely hosts. Smaller parties like those at the Log Cabin or House of Stress have provided us with the opportunity to escape with friends in a relaxed, enjoyable atmosphere. There isn ' t a $2 charge at the door; if you have some cash, though, donations are welcomed. The object is not to make a profit, but to have an awesome time. Lines are not a problem. Occasionally one forms to ride the boogie- board down the stairs at the Log Cabin, or to participate in the next round of thumper or quarters, but a beer line, never! Most of the time there ' s even toilet paper in the bathroom! At the Log Cabin, vodka jello is offered as an alternative to beer, and you can always count on Maria to offer everyone Graham Crackers at about 1 1p.m. These types of parties guarantee a diverse crowd and unique adventures. The casual, friendly atmospheres encourage socializing without the hassle of fighting crowds. When the kegs run dry, the hat gets passed around again. If there ' s not enough for a I Mike Bradish Showing off her best dancing technique Charolotte Olsen attempts to divert Katie Hoey ' s concentration from her turn at a quarters game. keg, then cases of Strohs suffice. It wasn ' t long ago that small parties, like these, were characteristic of the dorms. Now, on-campus students must rely on crowded gatherings on Market and Alviso streets. The alcohol policy hasn ' t kept students from partying; it ' s just helped make many of the parties impersonal. That ' s really a shame because it ' s the small parties that allow us the best opportunity to get to know the personalities of our classmates, and really, that ' s what partying is all about. A Sizeable Difference 1 1 Exercising a Social Conscience SCCAP and the Special Olympics help solve real world problems, by Beth Limberg To students, The Santa Clara Community Action Program — SCCAP — is a a roller coaster into the wild, sometimes desperate, world beyond academia. Through its 12 programs SCCAP allows students to come to grips with some of the problems that exist just outside the University walls. I don ' t think that those who began SCCAP 20 years ago knew what would happen to their club. It isn ' t one of Kelly Kordner Taking a breather in between Special Olympics basketball games, )eff Ringgald and his buddy ' s expressions prove that happiness is just being together. The Special Olympics games are held in the fall and spring quarters. those organizations that just pops up on every campus, like student government or a newspaper. They struggled for money, office space, and recognition. We take it for granted now. ..the office, the vans, a real budget. One program started it all, a program working with children at an elementary school in a poverty-stricken area. Then SCCAP shifted to political counseling and draft protests. That was, after all, the sixties when everything was political. Eventually SCCAP moved into programs for the developmentally disabled, for senior citizens, for the incarcerated and their families, for the homeless and the hungry, for children in need of religious teachings... the list keeps going. Recently, SCCAP started working in mental health, women ' s issues, and immigration. I guess you could say that SCCAP jumps on the bandwagon. The participants are concerned with what ' s happening NOW in the community. That ' s what SCCAP is here for. Most of what we learn in class is three years behind life. (Isn ' t that the lag before our textbooks are published?) SCCAP can ' t afford that lag. Neither can the community. We meet the needs, some of them anyway, of both the community and the students. Why do we do it? Why do we spend three hours visiting with a kid whose dad is in jail when what we really should be doing is studying for that midterm tomorrow? Why do we waste a Saturday of perfect beach weather to accompany one of the athletes in the Special Olympics? Why do we serve at a soup kitchen on Tuesday nights when all of our friends are on their way out to party? There ' s no real answer. It ' s not a logical or even tangible reason. But. ..the faces. If you could just see the faces of those we work with — the joy, the sorrow, the love, the pain; it ' s always a strange combination. The feelings are not all good. But the feelings are strong. And that strength . keeps us going. t - 1 2 student Life Becoming involved with those who live in the surrounding connmunities sometimes means inviting the community to Santa Clara. Emily McFarland, SCCAP director, enjoys a Bronco basketball game with two mentally disabled women from Agnews Hospital. Scott Aiyn Crayons, Kool-aid, and lots of patience are the staples at Martha ' s Kitchen when children are involved. Michelle Marvier baby-sat these children while their parents received food from the volunteers. Kim Johnson photographed various SCCAP activities for a photo essay. By documenting SCCAP ' s work, Kim gained insight into the needs of the San lose community. Scott Alyn Exercising a Social Conscience 1 3 Although not the Lone Cypress on 17 Mile Drive, this is a familiar sight for visitors to Carmel and Monterey. Students were attracted to the Monterey Peninsula for field trips to the Aquarium, whale watching, and the junior and Senior balls. San Francisco ' s unique character and intrigue lured Santa Clarans to espresso in North Beach, museums and picnics in Golden Gate Park, the Grateful Dead at the Civic, wontons at Sam Wo ' s, WCAC basketball at USF, partying EVERYWHERE, and — yes — even jobs at the Embarcadero. Tim Myers Not just another dive, Henry ' s High Life is a dining tradition. Students were known to frequent this barbeque located in a mexican neighborhood next to the Julian Street off-ramp of Interstate 280. Artists, musicians, and members of the avant-garde in San Francisco have turned SoMa District warehouses into dance clubs, art galleries, bars, and cafes. Club 9, The Oasis, Club D-V-8, and professor Susan Felter ' s photography exhibit at Vision Gallery attracted many Santa Clarans to the South of Market Street area. San Jose ' s downtown re-development is changing the face of Santa Clara ' s largest neighbor by juxtaposing old and modern architecture along Almaden Boulevard and Market Street. 1 4 student Life Tim Myers Exploring the Perimeter The Bay Area s diversity provided an escape from our limited campus. is Pehl In 7th grade I drove to California in a station wagon with my family. When I returned to St. Louis (landlocked and flat), I told my friends I was going to college in California at any cost. While the cost was great to my parents, California became my home for four years. And in ten more days I ' m leaving a dream. I quickly adapted to the California habit of driving everywhere and discovered the Coast Highway. On some boring Tuesday nights, my roommate and I would hop in her car and take off for the Boardwalk in Santa Cruz or her home in Carmel Valley. On the trips " home " I discovered Monterey and whale watching and Carmel and tourism on Ocean Ave., but the most affecting drive was south from Carmel to Big Sur. I returned many times to Garapata Beach for " fun with nature " days and was overwhelmed by imposing fog banks that fit themselves against the cragged cliffs of Big Sur and slipped through the bridges along the highway. I loved watching the inland hills turn from green to gold. There is peace in the hills with their of oaks; when the sun sets, solitary oaks are silhouetted on the crests of gold fir. For northerly excursions we ' d go to Napa for similar beauty and wine (we turned cultural field trips into party phenomena), San Francisco for coffee and partying in North Beach, and occasionally to Berkeley to witness an age gone by. Returning home from Mill Valley one Saturday afternoon. The City " took ' us in (as it ' s known to do when there ' s responsibility at school) and we we decided we needed an espresso pickup. A latte at Cafe Trieste turned into three glasses of Chianti with an aspiring writer beside us. Next we moved up the street to Savoy Tivoli for a forgotten number of drinks before a 12:30 a.m. dinner at Basta Pasta. When we were confined to home (SCU), it was into San Jose (and massive reconstruction) for movies at Cameras 3 and 1, dinner al Original Joe ' s, or Elvis Costello and other concerts. The quote below my senior pic ture in my high school yearbook was, " Sail on silvergirl Sail on by. Your time has come to shine. All your dreams are on their way. " My only dream then was California. Tim Myers Spring quarter marks the beginning ot mass migration to Santa Cruz, Capitola, and other beaches both day and night. Sunday (or Wednesday) driving along the coast on Hwy. 1 was a popular alternative to the smoggy Silicon Valley. Scott Alyn Exploring the Perimeter 1 5 ASSCU Social Presentations should pat themselves on the back for bringing the Crazy 8 ' s to Spotlights. The Portland-based band left everyone sweating and demanding more. Singing " You picked a fine time to leave me Lucille! " Frank Josef won the hearts and legs of dancing students. No one ever tired of Frank ' s show — some students even saw him four times in one week at Cats, Mountain Charley ' s, McNeil ' s, and of course. Spotlights. Tim Myers The lead singer for the Crazy 8 ' s takes advantage of the enthusiastic coffeehouse crowd during a winter quarter gig. Attendence at events varied depending on the type of entertainment offered, with rock bands drawing the biggest crowds. 1 6 student Life :r9: . - ' V. 9Bas(ixm€m»farw L: A Place for Spotlighting Alternatives I went down to the office (ASSCU) one afternoon and found five messages — all with the " urgent " box checked in the bottom right hand corner. One was from Ichabod Stowe, one from Mark with Daddy in His Deep Sleep, Raffi from Epic Rumors, Ron with The Regular Guys, and Gordon with Threshold. (Gordon has called me every day for the last month. Gads!). It amazes me that all th ese people, in one morning, have such urgent needs to perform in the coffeehouse a.k.a. Spotlights. I gave Pete two of the five messages, and I took the k other three. Pete dropped f the bomb on Gordon. " Gordon I just don ' t think your type of music will go over too well with SCU; we ' re not interested. " He should ' ve just told him the truth; the band ' s music gives us a migraine. We dug ourselves out of our message hole and booked three " gigs " for the Spotlights. I filled out the necessary facilities and expense by Ellen Feaheny reqtiests and gave Anita the promo materials for advertising the " shows. " Now the only thing left was to talk it up and rally people to go. The first show came around and, to my surprise, Ichabod had the people wanting more of the cafeteria at dinner. (I admit, I did pad my announcement a bit, saying that Ichabod had performed on both Carson and Letterman before. That ' ll get ' em, I figured.) Nevertheless, the quality was good and the beat was soothing. He played nice Sharon Bender Sometimes, Spotlights is a place to simply hang-out and eat WILD Pizza. Seniors Carolyn Ahern and Joe Cooney are doing just that while resting after a senior happy hour. hispsuedo-James Taylor guitar act. Most people at the show were there by chance, eating Saga food from the Cafe St. Claire. Others came down to check out this " great " performer they had heard about when I made an announcement in dinner music. A new night, new people present, a new performer. Something a little more up-beat. Daddy in His Deep Sleep woke up Spotlights with some good sounding Bay Area rock and roll. On the 12th, this band changed the tempo of Spotlights, allowing many people to forget what they were really eating (Saga) and let loose a little stress to the beat of the music. Another night of free live entertainment. How about some reggae jazz? Well L.A. ' s Regular Guys were here the 26th to impose themselves on SCU, and to change the speed of Spotlights once again. These guys were not just regular though, these guys were HOT with some really fantastic musicians. It almost moved me to take up the sax. What an instrument. ; Pete and I were talking today, agreeing diversity has come to Spotlights. Speakers, the Crazy 8 ' s, the Call, movies of all types, A Night at the Races, Comedy Nights, Happy Hours, video dances, etc., etc. " Pete, we gotta get something different still. But what? It ' s all been covered it seems. " " Ellen, I just hired Mime by Hank for a week from Thursday. There ' s something. " " All right! Good juke Pete! " A Place for Spotlighting Alternatives I 7 ASSCU: Associating Fun with Work I ' m late again! " This is the only thought that enters my mind as I race through Benson ' s doors. Making the four minute mile look like a tortoise race, I sprint past the crowd of dedicated " General Hospital " fans whose eyes are glued to the big screen. The unassuming beige door looms ahead. 1 throw open that door and enter the world of the Associated Students of the Santa Clara University. When Gil Gallardo offered me a job as a receptionist at the office of ASSCU, I was unsure what it would be like. No one could have prepared me for what I have encountered in the past six months. I have stopped calling it ASSCU. For me, CIRCUS much better suits the place. More chaotic than a Benson steak night with a decibel level higher than a Santa Clara St. Mary ' s basketball game, ASSCU is not just an office but an adventure. The social center in Benson 1 , an office that ASSCU shares with Student Activities, is the receptionist ' s area. Although decorated with only one couch and four chairs. by Vicky Vertson this social scene ' s popularity is second only to Orradre. Our fearless leaders, the executive board, are as familiar sights here as Santa Clara students are at Jack-in-the-Box at 1 a.m. Anyone, friend or foe, who treads into this area is an open target for good-natured abuse. Enter at your own risk and with an open mind. Among the many crazies, the only sane one in this circus is Lois Bonner, the accountant for Student Activities. ASSCU is a hub of activity. Class officers scurry in and out as they prepare social agendas for their Santa Clara constituents. Club officers are also hard at work preparing various events. The color coded diagram on the wall assists anyone who needs help locating a cubicle. I must mention the infamous Santa Clara Cubicle Bike Race. Yes this really is a bike race. Participants ride their cycles along the circular path that separates the sets of cubicles in the office. To complete the 200 yard race, cyclists must dodge people poles, chairs and walls. Jack Lazar retains the title of reigning champ with a remarkable time of 13 seconds for two laps. Social Presentations has its own spacious environment known as the " back room. " I am not quite sure what goes on back there, but whatever they do, they do it at all hours. Don ' t get me wrong, working in ASSCU is not all game playing. I can joke about the crazy things that go on, but everyone in the office has responsibilites that they take seriously. Many hours, day and night, every day of the week, are spent trying to keep ASSCU running smoothly. The Executive Board, the Senate, Social Presentations, Student Activities, and club and class officers organize numerous projects for the students. Movies in Daly Science or Mayer Theater; videos, concerts, and dances in Spotlights; committees like the Presidential Advisory Committee and the Varsity Sports Committee; guest speakers and comedy nights, and so much more have been planned and carried out by the people working in Benson 1. n ' i .V Paul Lindblad Sometimes working for ASSCU entails doing odd jobs around the office like wheeling around your invalid advisor; this year Mark DeLucchi got the job when Sean Corey broke his leg playing volleyball. 1 8 student Life Behind the windows of Benson Center 1 exists the core of all SCU activities; here, Kerry Form, Gil Gallardo, Mike Stephens, lack Lazar, and Mike Maciag — the executive board — work together in this home away from home. Yes, the pictures reveal that the rumors are true! The cubicle bike race actually happened, and although Gil Gallardo lost to Jack Lazar, the vice president of finance, he accepted his defeat with dignity. f? l Paul Lindblad VOTE! ASSCU asks all students to exercise their right and vote during the first week of May for all executive officers, senators, and class officers. Kevin Barry, Election chairman, chose a strategic voting booth location to remind and recruit potential voters. Explaining the most recent plans for the University expansion. President William Rewak, S), was the guest speaker at a spring quarter Senate meeting. A new communication building, the relocation of Buck Shaw Stadium, and an Italian residence community are among the highlights of the expansion. Ctieryl Hensley ASSCU: Associating Fun with Work 1 y Talkin ' About Our Generation Once there was a liberal arts school called the University of Santa Clara. At the University, students spent much of their time discussing important social and philosophical issues, instead of worrying about their Business Policies in Administration with Regards to Finance for Non-Majors classes. For fun, they would take impromptu naps in front of marching ROTC classes, or they would contemplate the rights of the cows who were made into Steak Night. To them, conservative meant half an acid tab. They lived the sexual revolution, and they called the police " the fuzz. " There have been many changes in student life since the sixties. The school is now called Santa Clara University, which reduces the number of use ' s in California to one. And we, today ' s students, have also changed. Long gone are the days of the evil sixties, when our law-breaking parents ran through our now calm and quiet halls. Boy, aren ' t we lucky? The eighties are the greatest! The sexual revolution is definitely over, replaced by legions of clear-thinking, chastity- minded young adults. The focus of college education has moved towards by Larry Rosen career preparation, marketability, financial goals — nasty concepts, all of them. Students have stopped turning on to LSD, and have started turning on to IBM. Fm all but lost trying to figure out how we became so wonderful. Students today have a tremendous perspective on priorities. It seems hard to believe, but it was during our lifetimes that people could go to college, ev n a University, and come out with no marketable skills! A major in philosophy! Horror stories! It just makes me warm all over to know that we ' re so fortunate to be in college now. No, we ' re not fortunate. It ' s no accident. We ' ve worked to make our campuses drug-free, and sex-free, and to get rid of the shiftless wastrals who cluttered up our halls with their paperback books, and wasted our class time with their comments. More importantly, our minds are clear and committed toward the one truly concrete thing in life: careers. Careers with a house in the suburbs, and a Chevy Suburban, and a dog named King. America is heading back where it should be, and we ' re the ones who are doing it. God bless us. The class of 1987 ' s Tina Lynch brought back memories of earlier eighties as the audience watched her receive her diploma from University President, William Rewak, S]. Punk philosophy and style were not as popular in 1987, but their influences were still felt in the music and liberal thinking of some students. 20 student Life Tim Myers Personalized plates and personal cars marked 80s KIDs like Sandy Bellevue who displays her Fiat Spider. In the eighties, SCU students ' transportation ranged from Ferraris, Porcshes, and BMWs to scooters, mountain bikes, and feet. (Yes, some students still drove VW Bugs too.) Holding on to the sixties and the Summer of Love, Christine Nyhart and Sheila Gould wait outside Stanford ' s Frost Amphitheatre for the Grateful Dead concert to begin. SCU deadheads were marked by their friendship bracelets, tie-dyes, and the Steal Your Face decals on their trucks, bugs, and Hondas. Sporting a look made popular by Michael J. Fox in " Family Ties, " Mike Bradish dresses in business style. Some students wore suits and ties everyday, while others, like Mike, just suited-up for cocktail parties, work, or job interviews. Talkin ' About Our Generation 21 Freshmen Freedom: Self control in an atmosphere of bliss As John waited for his cab outside of the Air West terminal in San Jose on the first Saturday night of 1987, he lowered himself slowly to the ground, sat on his suitcase, and began to think about his future. Within minutes he would be back at the campus and the madness would begin again: the food, the classes, the papers, the midterms, the write-ups, the food, the teacher conferences, the pledgeship, the food, and the all-nighters. Because of his Darlene Louie Friendships established freshman year last long past graduation. Laura Gammeter and Colleen Colligan catch up on the latest Swig Hall gossip. by Jimm Dispensa report card, which looked like a bad radio station (W, C, C, D), and a $150 fine (John has the reputation of being the first and only freshman to be caught with a keg in Swig last quarter), John received some stern fatherly advice while at home for Christmas break. Now as he stared at the palm trees, John pictured his father ' s face and remembered his last words: " You had better start realizing what ' s important in college, son. " However, John already knew what was important in college: freedom. Freedom to decide how seriously he wanted to take his college education. Freedom to act like a respectable, responsible adult as well as a carefree, hedonistic teenager. Freedom to decide whether a weekend spent gambling in Lake Tahoe would teach more about life than the art and history museum at Stanford. It was through John ' s own FREE thinking that he came up with his new winter-quarter plan. This quarter he would balance things out. He smiled as he thought of balancing his all-important social life with his expensive education. If he was going to compete in the hundreds club this weekend, then he would also try to complete his calculus assignments on time during the week. If he was going to meet that beautiful sophomore on second floor Dunne, then he would work at the philosophy with equal fervor. John also promised himself to straighten out all the things that fell in between fun and academics. He would start washing his clothes every two weeks instead of three times a quarter. He would lose his Benson gut and maybe, just maybe, start running. He might even consider getting a job. When his cab arrived, John jumped in with plans to start anew. He knew exactly where to begin. " Where to? " asked the driver. " 852 Market Street, party at the Oreo House. " 22 student Life ' ' Hl d u,a ' V ' " j4 14 1 ■1 r • ' Kuii Idckson Kurt laikson Because his mom is not around to tell him Id turn (l(;wn itie imisu , Steve Cummins tests the dec ibcl level of his stereo. What happens when three freshmen get their hands (or heads) on d bottle of glue? )im Hansen, Tom Hoover, and Pat Shea were not embarrassed to let The Hedwood capture the moment. Kurl lacksun Bike riding in the halls of Swig? Sure, as long as lorge laimes ' R.A. doesn ' t catch him pedaling away on his 10 speed. All it takes is too little sleep and too much studying to stir the craziness in freshmen. Ellen Shing Is victimized by floormates Michelle Mcintosh, and Nicole Riley, who covered the floor outside her door with cups full of water. Freshmen Freedom Ji3 Not Just Your Parish Priest Jesuits find the time and energy to become friends with students Jerry Robinson, SJ, arrived on lOth floor Swig as a resident minister the same year Kevin Hein and I, freshmen, roomed there. What at first seemed to be a horrible room placement eventually turned into an excellent opportunity for Jerry, Kevin, and I. Together we learned about college. Jerry not only learned about late nights and loud parties, but he also learned about freshmen — their fears, anxieties, and highs. The whole floor tested his patience. Yet Jerry kept his door open. In return, we students learned that a priest can be a friend. Today, Jerry constantly interacts with students from Michelle Savasta Richard Coz, S|, loves photographing students playing sports, partying, and hanging out. Tom Kilty, Kevin Hein, and Eduardo Luna enjoy the pictures. by Scot Asher all over the campus, as well as from his floor. When I was a sophomore, I became friends with another Jesuit, Richaixl Coz, the man with the camera and the mysterious smile, the man who always seems to know what you ' ve been up to, no matter how careful you were to keep it quiet. During his tenure here, Fr. Coz has continually been in contact with all types of students. To say the least, the man keeps himself busy during the school year. He is the director of the Studies Abroad Program and faculty advisor of Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity. He also teaches two or three economics courses each quarter. Who will ever forget finally being al)le to understand supply and demand after Fr. Coz put it in terms of beer and pizza. Even during the summer, he keeps busy either assisting the Alumni Association with surveys or making his yearly pilgrimages to Durham, England with Santa Clara students. Fr. Coz, for many people, is what Santa Clara is all about: friendship and love — a man for others. Another Jesuit friend is Peter Pabst, SJ. We met when I was in high school. After graduating from Bellarmine, I thought our friendsliip might end. However, Peter showed up here to study for his master ' s. Fr. Pabst (sorry — Peter) takes great care to meet students from the entire campus. He attends many student social events, and his door on 4th floor Swig is always open for students who want a place to go to watch " Hill Street, " to play Trivial Pursuit, or just to talk to a great guy. Jesuits like these three can be found in all areas of the campus. They are special men who possess certain talents or gifts not learned during their Jesuit training, but nurtured through their friendship and love for others. They are authority figures demanding respect, but much more importantly, they are our friends. They are the ones whose doors are open when we need to talk. They are the ones who can tell we need help when we refuse to admit it to anyone. Because of them, our lives are better. 24 student Life Meeting in his room for a TV party, Jerry Roliinson, S|, Garret Arnuaudo, )eff Huhn, and other floormates share some laughs and conversation while developing lasting friendships. Swig residents said, " Fr. jerry ' s door is always open for us. " Michelle Sdvastd Class hours are usually not long enough to master the skills of television editing, so John Privett, SJ, spends his free time helping students after class. Susan Miller takes advantage of this one-on-one teaching, thereby gaining valuable insights not found it textbooks. " The Nerds Go to Breakfast " skit is depicted by Dan Stea, Mark Ciccone, SJ, and Teresa Covello at the Freshman Retreat. Friendships established with priests at activities like this lasted throughout college and often longer. Campus Ministry Not Just Your Parish Priest 25 The Silver Anniversary of Women at SCU 1 During the past 25 years, women have made some remarkable achievements in the United States: women have become bank presidents, astronauts, Supreme Court justices and vice presidential candidates. Although they don ' t quite mirror national achievements, the achievements that women at Santa Clara University have made are also quite remarkable. To start with. ..their admittance — 1961. Although they weren ' t admitted for liberation ' s sake (the school needed a higher enrollment), women took quick advantage of the " tradition shattering. " One hundred women enrolled the first year, over 300 the next. Turning down a sizable bribe not to go through graduation, the first woman graduate, Mary Somers, in 1962, walked up those ominous stairs onto the platform to receive her diploma. She didn ' t even trip. After Mary graduated, Laura Arnold received the St. Claire medal (1967); Elizabeth Moran became the first woman faculty member tenured in the undergraduate bv Anne Fergerson school (1969); Eleanor Willemsen and Helen Moritz became the first women department chairs (1978); Janet Napolitano was the first female valedictorian (1979); Roberta Furger edited the newspaper (1980); and just this year, Mimi Allen became the first student body president. Also the Women ' s Study Program was established in 1980 and the Women ' s Student Resources was established in 1981. Despite these achievements, the status of women at Santa Clara needs improvement. There are far too few role models for the women students among the faculty and administration; many mal e and female students (and perhaps a few faculty) still see women in stereotypical roles and see no reason for concern for the future of women. There is reason for concern. Graduating from Santa Clara, a woman can expect to earn 64 percent of what a man will earn for the same job or a job of equal worth. Eighty percent of the world ' s poor are women and their children. And one in every five women will be raped or experience sexual harrassment in her lifetime. These are scary statistics: As women and men graduating from Santa Clara, we must realize that women ' s liberation didn ' t end when Gloria Steinem started Ms. Magazine; realize that being a feminist doesn ' t mean hating men or being a lesbian; and, yes, realize that a Jesuit signing a centerfold is sexist. The Women ' s Studies Program, and the Women ' s Student Reso urces are fine achievements and a great way to increase awareness of women ' s problems in the 1980s. The information is here for us to learn from and become aware. I took time to grow and benefit from these programs along with many of my classmates. As I walk towards those ominous stairs along with my 817 classmates come June 13, I may trip. It won ' t be because of my self confidence, however; it will be because of my shoes. SCU women aren ' t following footsteps, they ' re making their own way. 26 Student Life Another Tradition was shattered this year when Maureen Schaukowltch, OSF, was appointed the first woman director ot Campus Ministry, Having replaced Dan Germann, S), Maureen coordmates all of Campus Ministry ' s events. Professor Janet Flammang, chair of the Political Science Department, adressed women ' s issues on campus, including maternity leaves, and the signmg of a Playboy centerfold by Jesuits as part ot a fraternity initiation. Kim lohnson Eric Zepeda In the May election, the students went to the polls and broke a twenty-three year tradition by electing Mimi Allen, ASSCU ' s first woman president. The voice behind KSCU this year is a woman ' s — senior Susan Dorio ' s. Susan was the second female general manager of the campus radio station. The Silver Anniversary of Women at SCU 2. J A SLICE Pizza on Wheels )ust one of the over 1 ,000 pizzas consumed by SCU students every week. This constant demand for the classic greasy, cheesy, carbohydrate-packed concoction keeps places like Domino ' s, Round Table, Mountain Mike ' s, and Wild Pizza in a steady business throughout the school year. All of the restaurants, except Round Table, delivered. Paul Lindblad heck It Out Not owning a set of clubs isn ' t enough to keep Brian Berchtold from enjoying a day on the golf course because, like many students, he takes advantage of " The Outlet, " the new ASSCU-sponsored borrowing depot. Coordinated by Mokie Price, the " store " was started with extra profits from Down Under the student convenience store. An SCU I.D. is all that ' s needed to rent coolers, barbeques, and sports equipment, or for $2, a VCR. 28 student Life Laughing the Night Away Laughing until your sides hurt is a common practice at Comedy Nights sponsored by Social Presentations. Here Heidi Meiners and Dan Mangeodoros can ' t help but let loose as the comedian jokes about their friends. The Tuesday nights featured nationally known comedians, many of whom appeared on TV shows like " Late Night with David Letterman. " i TV shov kwith Da Paul Lindblad Tim Myers Sex Talk The saying " Love is in the air " took on a new meaning when the Sexuality Series sponsored by ASSCU, Campus Ministry, Counseling Services, and Cowell Health Center began in the spring. Events included a talk by the Mayflower Madame, a panel discussion titled " Dating at SCU, " and sexologist Roger Libby, with Roxanne his " horny toad " . Good Cheers... at the Renaissance Festival of St. Claire. Coordinator Maria Szoboszlay and David Mohr show off their costumes and high spirits at the fifteenth celebration in the Mission Gardens. A tradition started by the ASSCU to honor the patron saint of Santa Clara, the festival is back into full gear after being cancelled last year due to lack of student intere st. Three groups of arts and crafts merchants and actors organized the spring quarter event which depicts the costumes, songs, dances, and manners of the Renaissance period. ■:•; ' ■ ■: CP l 1 ' CU ' , - m ' : in B . 1 ' r Vi BP ' ' - ' ' Paul Lindblad A Slice of Life 29 Student Life When You Be Iirn: O h no. Here it comes again. My forehead beads with sweat, my bones chill, and my throat pounds. I know what it is. Wrapping my warmest sweater around my shoulders, I give in and tell my roommate, " I ' m going after all. " He grunts, still staring at his desk top. The warm antiseptic air blows on my face as I open the door and enter the white lobby. The nurse looks up. The chipper music automatically fades out of my mind. " What ' s your name, honey? " Two teddy bears stand on the counter, one dressed in a white pantsuit and nurse ' s hat. The other wears green surgicals. My hand reaches for my tonsil-filled throat. I respond, telling her what hurts. " Again? " Yes, again. She pulls a thermometer out of the antiseptic. I wonder whose mouth it had been in last. Cowell Health Center acts as surrogate mother to sick SCU students by Cesar Portillo A pale-looking young man sits on the cushy yellow couch at the other end of the room. Did he come in it for IT too?... " Well Doctor Roth isn ' t here, but I ' ll give him a call. " She does, and I wait on the cold bed. penicillin again. How do you want it? " I tell her I don ' t want the pills. She smiles and reaches for the cotton swabs as I drop ' em. Cowell Health Center seems to get its share of strep throats, and then some. Suzann Barecevic Comforts from home can change an unfamiliar and sterile environment into one more homey for Mary Toney. I ' ll probably have to drop statistics if it ' s " that " again. How do they keep that split leaf philodendron so green? There is barely any air or sunlight in here. She ' s back. " Well honey, you ' ve got it again. STREP THROAT. We can put you back on Director Dr. Arthur Roth laughs when asked if anything ever changes. He has been here 14 years and has seen students through each season of sore throats and sprained ankles. SCU students do encounter serious health problems, however, and Cowell is there for them too. Students seek treatment for serious cases of diabetes, congenital heart disease and symptoms related to emotional difficulties (including ulcers and alcoholism). Dr. Roth estimates that he sees 10 to 12 anorexia patients each year, though he believes there are more than a 100 cases on campus. Students concerned about Herpes, AIDS, and other sexually transmitted diseases are also encouraged to come in. Dr. Roth stresses that all remains confidential when a patient comes in to see him. Without student permission, no one, not even parents, has access to information a student may give health workers. Cowell Health Center fits into a larger network of support resources available to students. From the Health Center, a sttident can count on information and help on getting counseling, psychological, or emotional support, as well as medical attention. Oh, and penicillin shots for strep throat are, of course, always, available. When You Be iM ' n 31 Anne Fergerson Holding the peace flag that he bought in Space Available, Brendan Riley confirms his commitment to world peace and anti-nuclear activities. Black Panther activist Bobby Seal fought for civil rights during the 1960s in the Oakland San Francsisco area. In his speech, a feature of the Institute on the Constitution, he stressed the importance of racial equality. Paul Lindblad Hollywood invades the campus, but with the best of intentions. During the fall of 1986, )udd Nelson, Jane Fonda, Michael |. Fox, Rob Lowe and other stars rallied for Proposition 65, the clean water initiative. 32 student Life Anne Fergerson Getting Active or at Least Aware W hen I was asked to write about political involvement at SCU, I was tempted to leave a blank page and let that speak for itself. I realized, hovever, that it might not be entirely fair to make such a silent generalization. I believe that one of the aspects of a successful education is the opening of minds to new ideas, view points, and ways of life; an understanding and appreciation of the diversity that makes up our country and world; and finally, a sense of responsibility and caring for those around us, for our country, and for our world. Generally, students are politically unaware and care little about what is happening outside our own little world of classes and parties. The university often fails to challenge us intellectually and morally to respond to the many problems facing us today. But a professor can only stomach so much spoon feeding. However, ultimate responsibility for our political apathy rests squarely on our own heads. There are opportunities to get involved on campus: SCAAP, Beyond War, Students for Social Justice, the Gay and Lesbian Alliance, Mecha-El Frente, and Igwebuike. Participation in these groups, however, is by Derrick Tynan-Connolly often minimal and limited to a small number of students. The pervading attitude on campus is that all we must do is assure our own success and our lives will be untouched by the outside world. This is not true. The problems facing our generation are formidable and challenge us to act: the growing number of AIDS victims and the increasing anti-gay sentiment; the persistence of sexism; racism and discrimination against people who are not straight, white, Christian males; lack of respect for laws and Machiavellian tactics in government as demonstrated so blatantly by President Reagan and his scandal-ridden administration; a nuclear arms race; a U.S. proxy war in Nicaragua as well as support for dictatorships and " democracies " , like El Salvador and South Africa, which wage war on their own people; tens of thousands of homeless living on U.S. streets; poverty; unemployment; threats to our land, sea and air; and the list goes on. Many of these issues such as sexism, homophobia, and racism are felt on our campus, while homelessness and poverty exist only a short distance away in San Jose. Despite these challenges and opportunities to get involved, there is a reluctance to learn about the issues. Student attendance at films and speeches addressing these issues is always low. When two Jesuits signed a Playboy centerfold and a fraternity hung a Confederate fiag outside their house on the day of a major civil rights marc h, there was reluctance by students and the administration to discuss why these incidents were offensive to many students and faculty. (which was refundable if the student requested) is less than most students spend on beer in one week. Students who wrote quotes on the sidewalks with chalk about peace and justice were threatened with disciplinary action if they did not stop. The messenger can be silenced, but the message remains. We can turn a blind eye, but we can ' t say these problems are not our problems. Let ' s not fool ourselves. Many of us expect to go Anne Fergcrson A newly recognized organization, " Beyond War " otters students an opportunity to explore the alternatives available for a life beyond war. Having discussed the effects of nuclear holocaust, members John Mastalski and Mark Bauer hope to change an individual ' s attitude about peace keeping. When CalPIRG, the one organization with a statewide student network and influence, was on a ballot measure this year, they met opposition and were voted off campus. Yet the $3 CalPIRG fee received per year from each student through four years at SCIJ oblivious to the world around us and then immediately develop a moral and social conscience upon graduation. In the end, such thinking may be a loss to ourselves, our school, and our country. Getting Active or at Least Aware 33 Swig ' is eternally known for loud music, but Bontu Blanc brings live renditions of Modern English and Beatles songs to all Kennedy Mall dorms. Tenth floor residents Chris Rowan and |oe Monies jammed on 1 1th floor Swig two to three times a week with other band members. Kelly Kornder Is it hot water for these jeans, or is it cold water for the whites? Which cycle should I put the fabric softener in? Freshman Lee Hayakawa learned the perils of the dreaded laundry room. Functional, but unique, decorating provides fun and easy access to Amber McClain ' s loft in Graham. Lofts were a popular way to sleep in any dorm room — so long as the RA didn ' t charge a fine for discovered holes in the walls. 34 student Life You know you ' re living in a dorm room When 12x10 Equals Home As sunlight fills my room, I open my eyes not knowing for a moment exactly where I am. In a second that feeling vanishes and I recognize my environment. Pictures of my friends ' faces smile down on me, assuring me that I am in my dorm room. I fondly remember my first day here when I hung up my clothes on the sturdy wooden pole in the closet. It was difficult at first to get used to the new dorm key policy. " You mean I have to call to get into Dunne? Can ' t 1 just wait for someone to walk out? " But after awhile it wasn ' t so bad. In the first week everyone placed message boards on his or her door, and the next week all of the pens were stolen. I wonder who has them? This morning I stand among the hair balls collecting on the tile floor and glance at my roommate Bea, the picture of tranquility. Last night she was the picture of despair and anxiety, contemplating by Kirsten Gorman dropping out of school to avoid her next calculus test. We tried relieving tension by trotting over to Cynthia and Kim ' s room where their color T.V. beckoned us with the theme song of Moonlighting. There was a knock on the door and someone ' s voice inquired, " Could I borrow your... . " In unison we commanded silence, " Shut up! " No one should ever dare interrupt David Addison or our Tuesday night ritual, unless they have food, like Jeana, who brought in some cookies from home that disappeared more quickly than free time. Now I venture toward the shower. Groggy voices greet me. I ' m not quite sure who is who; there are many new faces and I haven ' t put in my contacts yet. " Good morning, any hot water today? " Back in my room, Bea and I chat about the midnight events: " I can ' t believe those guys above us were playing that old Eddie Money album, again!!! " " I wish they ' d realize there are some people in this dorm who study and sleep. " " Yea, but we got them back; I think our duet out the window will make them think twice about playing ' Shakin ' . " After sharing the sink and deciding to put off taking out the garbage " just one more day, " we journey to Benson with a few of the girls from the floor, who wants to eat alone? Come to think of it — who wants to eat in Benson at all? Yet we go anyway. We have tew options. Walking towards my room after breakfast I hear my phone ringing. Excitement builds, but I can ' t get the door open. They ' ll call back, I hope. Now, sitting here at my desk, it ' s clear to me that where I am isn ' t just some room in a dormitory, but an extension of myself. Dunne 211 is a comfort, an island, a studio, a gallery, a phone booth, and at times even a prison cell, but it ' s mine, and I live here. And this is where I belong. Michelle Savasta When 12x10 Equals Home 35 Buying and cooking up food is a drag for most off-campus students. Mary Baldner prepares for the week ' s meals while shopping at Safeway, the most convenient food haven. Barbecues are the perfect time to get together with friends for a great meal. Mark Wegener and Teri French took advantage of a charcoal grill and a warm winter quarter night for a dinner at " the condos. " Tim Myers Washing dishes, is not something to worry about when eating in Benson, but is a loathsome chore while living in a house or apartment. )ohn Claus demonstates a favorite soaping technique in his Lafayette kitchen. The most dreaded duty: Fritz Hurst takes her turn at cleaning the bathroom with a little " help " from Bailey, her house ' s golden retriever. 36 student Life Watching the soaps in the comlort ot their own living room, Mary Hingston and Michelle Myers avoid crowds at the big screen in Benson basement. lim Myers One Bathroom, 7 Housemates ,by Candace Colson Tim Myers r Anne hergerson hen you walk up to our home-sweet-home, the first thing you notice is the spider-webbed, rickety old porch. There ' s a miserable old plant that Heidi won ' t let die in peace; Maria ' s wash hangs in the sun; and amid it all, seven senior girls, dressed in robes and pajamas, scrunch to fit on THE couch — our favorite refuge. Under the SKI PATROL sign inherited from the true Dog House members, stands our brown couch, dusty but comfortable. All seven of us affectionately call it our hangover couch, because each Sunday, the Log Cabin girls (that ' s us), absorbed in our own thoughts, sit on our porch on that couch drinking Big Gulps while waiting for Kristin to bring us our Sunday Madness orders. " God, Kristin has been gone a long time. No doubt she is flirting with Ken. (He works at the King.) Hey did you guys read the Far Side this morning? I didn ' t get it, " says Nucci (otherwise known as Maria). Maureen adds, " I could have probably beaten Kristin to Sandwich King even if I rode Candace ' s bike. " " Hey, don ' t make fun of my bike (a 19th century sky-blue Schwinn). It needs no parking space. " We all laugh as we look at the array of bikes, mopeds, and cars parked all over our lawn of weeds. Maureen knows the perils of an off-campus student who has no bike or moped — the dreaded parking tickets! " Did anyone call the landlord about the plumbing? " asks Margo. Margo is the handywoman at our house. We depend on her to make the trip to our very dark cellar when a fuse blows which happens almost every Friday night when four blow dryers, a curling iron, a clothes iron, and the blender are operating simultaneously. Heidi answers " I called him, Margo. Not to worry. Hey, by the way, where did everyone go last night. We all seemed to get separated agam. " That ' s nothing new; it happens every time we ' re out. I was playing pool with a law school student and then I looked around for everyone, but you had left. " " Candace, what time did she get home last night? " ' I plead the Hfth, guys; roomies don ' t squeal on each other. " " B.S. " we all answered in unison. Kristin arrives in her muffler-less, but classic Honda. " Sorry, guys, everyone was at the King discussing last night ' s activites, and I had to throw in my adventures. Anyway, who ordered a cheeseburger and fries? " Six of us raise our hands. " I ' ll roah-sham-bo with you to get the ketchup. " " Okay, let ' s go. " " Well, whoever gets up, please plug in the refrigerator — our food is getting moldy. Heidi forgot to plug in it after she ironed last night. " God, if Mom only knew. L One Bathroom, Seven Housemates 37 Ricardi ' s. Late nights or early mornings, Ricardi ' s is a haven tor those who need to get away for a cup of coffee and a donut. John Supino takes a break from his books to smoke a cigarette with Dino and discuss the latest baseball statistics. the Game Room. Sau Kennedy dogfights Japanese Z-planes during a play of the video game 1942. Whether for pool or arcade games, quarters were in high demand in this room. J. Higby ' s. ice Cream, frozen yogurt, and Oreo cookie crumbs attract Santa Clara mouths to J. Higby ' s. The ice cream parlor decor and air-conditioning encourage Julie Van Loan and Gina DiSanto to sit awhile. " ami ' %; ' 38 student Life Paul Lindblad Let ' s Go... Students spend their free time in a variety of locations. y Matt MeGormi€k Paul Lindblad On the way to class, the first hangout I hit is the Benson corner. There, Paul and Megan reminisce about the White House party while Rich listens to Tom ' s exploits at the rugby party. The corner in front of Benson has become a landmark. It gives everyone a chance to listen and laugh before another hour of lecture. After a full day of note taking, another place to hang out is the library. Of course, I never have any intention of studying there. We sit around the tables and tell exaggerated stories about the weekend and plan what to do on Tuesday night. Greg interrupts our conversation to tell me that my parents called. They love hearing that I ' m in the library. Our Tuesday nights are usually spent at the Hut, where relaxing with friends is the sole priority. Drinking in a bar full of SC students is definitely the best! Michelle, Lisa, and Erin are playing pool; Kevin, Greg and Rob are flirting with some women. This is Hut entertainment at its usual best. On sunny, hot Wednesdays, the pools — Leavey and Graham — are the places to be. The pool areas are great for tans and foi scoping out members of the opposite sex — Vuarnets are essential tools for this activity. After a full day in the sun, my mouth waters for those greasy but oh so satisifying Ricardi ' s donuts. Gary, Joe, and I race over there and warm oin ' tummies with apple fritters. In Ricardi ' s, we see Jeff and Joe, and we all sit around shooting the breeze until 12:30 - 1 a.m. Another hangout is Benson cafeteria, especially on Thursdays, when we slowly eat, chat, and plan for the night ' s activities. I am ustially sitting down to eat at 5: 15 p.m. and don ' t leave until after 7 p.m. While feeding his face with spaghetti, Dave remarks how the Thursday night hangouts have changed over four years at SC. Freshmen year it was Spaghetti Junction where UB40 ' s Red Red Wine played on the juke box. Sophomore year El Torito ' s became the hot spot. And last year the SC hangout moved to Houlihan ' s, where Ed Arsi recruited half the school for dancing and drinking. Now, Ed and much of the Thursday crowd have moved over to the Village Pub, while those who have a ride head towards Los Gatos to CATS. No one ever tires of Frank Joseph ' s flashing red and blue lights to the beat of " Hand Jive. " On Friday it is a must to sleep in! So I choose to hangout with my pillow and rest my splitting headache. On Saturday, it ' s back to the pools — weather permitting — or just sitting around the house. Finally, 10 p.m. mass on Sunday not only offers a r eligious experience but also promotes socialization during the sign of peace. When the time comes to shake a hand or give a hug, it again gives students the opportunity for sharing last second messages before another new week starts. I Paul Lindblad Togo ' s. Togo ' s makes a sandwich to please even the pickiest eater. Chris Olinger and )im Cortney choose their favorites — 27, hold the mayo and a 16 on wheat — from the varieties offered. Let ' s Go. a Hangout 39 BISEXUALS AND AIDS ■ Dangers of a Double Life «tf North, f Star Witnes Plus Core i lal , m Pat Biuiianai 111 the 1 l( ' arin ' s 1 9 t i Kl ' ilH Viqfager Heading Around the Worid Without a Stop Santa Clara Reacts to the World by Jpn Lobb The fall of 1986 seemed to hold out promise for the world, as Mikhail Gorbachev and Ronald Reagan met for a preparatory summit in Iceland. In December, Dick Rutan and Jeana Yeagar successfully piloted the Voyager aircraft around the globe and helped to rekindle America ' s confidence in the spirit of Yankee ingenuity. At SCU, the future was also full of promise. The University announced that over $2 million would be spent during 1986- ' 87 to upgrade computer facilities for students, and construction began on a new 94-space faculty and student parking lot, located on Market Street and The Alameda. New Public Safety director Richard Damon announced a reorganization of the department, while SCPD cracked down on SCU students who parked more than 72 hours near campus. In November, the Board of Trustees approved a new academic calendar that eliminated the Santa Clara Plan and free Wednesdays. While many students focused on the world of the campus, events brought the concerns of the larger world to SCU. The Hollywood Parade of Stars stopped at Santa Clara while on a three-day tour of California in support of clean water. Students were able to catch a glimpse of the likes of Whoopi Goldberg, Michael J. Fox, and Peter Fonda as they entered the fund raising party in Benson Center. The Iran-Contra Affair emerged as one of the messiest political fiascos in recent U.S. history. Starting with a story printed in a small Mideast newspaper,. 40 student Life F OREIGN POLICY FUMBLE S fle n on the Defensive JlWll!] Hl[■! ! will affect health care, emment policy, civil liberties ttitudes toward UDS IN AFRKA South Korean President Chun N Doo AHwan Americans found out that government officials secretly arranged shipments of American military equipment to Iran in return for help securing the release of hostages held in Beirut. In March, James Q. Wilson discussed the Iran affair during a speech in Benson about the Constitution and the separation of powers. Constitutional questions dominated 1987 which marked the 200th anniversary of the U.S. ' s supreme law of the land. Sexuality and the nuclear family were hot issues both All ,irt copyright Newsweek and Time, Inc. Reprinted with [x rmh SCU Reacts with the World 41 All art copyright Newsweek and Time, Inc. ReprmtecJ with permission. on campus and in the country as a whole. The government proposed mandatory testing for AIDS in blood donors, and it was learned that 12,000 Americans may have received the virus in transfusions over the past decade. William Rewak, SJ, established an AIDS task force charged with " increasing awareness and providing education " to the Santa Clara community. And ASSCU president Mike Maciag announced a sexuality awareness series that ran from April 6 to May 10. The event featured 12 speakers 42 student Life and numerous films. But the signing of a Playboy centerfold by two Jesuits for a fraternity initiation prompted heated debate on campus about sexism. And GALA, the gay and lesbian association, withdrew its bid for club status during a Senate meeting, citing pressure from a person or persons within the University community who refused to identify themselves. Meanwhile, Mary Beth Whitehead brought the issue of surrogate motherhood to the forefront by demanding custody of the " Baby M " she carried for a New Jersey couple. Sex also rocked the evangelical world this spring when Jim and Tamnr Bakker, dramatically left the $129 million PTL empire they constructed (amid charges of sexual misconduct and the funneling of donations into private accounts.) Bakker grudgingly vacated his post and appointed evangelist Jerry Falwell to succeed him. Sex also proved to be the downfall of Gary Hart, who quit his campaign for the presidency shortly after a Miami Herald reporter spotted him with actress model Donna Rice at his Washington town house. Drugs continued to be an issue on the national agenda and on campus. In June 1986, basketball player Len Bias died suddenly after using cocaine. In response, the NCAA announced plans to crack down on college users. The Athletic Department drafted a proposal to test SCU athletes for drugs, but eventually rejected the idea. The Reagans campaigned agaisnt drugs, popularizing the slogan, " Just say No. " Despite the problems, the 1986-87 school year ended on a note of promise. On the world scene, the United States and the Soviet Union seemed closer than ever to a new arms control agreement. Nationally, Americans were begining the exhilarating, exhausting process of picking a new president with the field wide open on both Democratic and Republican sides. And on campus, there was a whole new crop of graduates ready to seize the promise of their own futures after four years at SCU. SCU Reacts with the World 43 Portraying a game of " Samurai poker, " Krysha Cox, Mike Moynahan, S), Noelle O ' Shea, CSJ, and Greg Miller, SJ, perform a skit for Freshmen Weekend retreat. Sponsored by Campus Ministry, the retreat is held fall quarter at Christian Brothers Retreat House in Napa. Learning faith is learning to trust each other. Dan McCann and Roberta McMichael shared this learning experience in the " Faith Walk " during Freshmen Weekend. Good music during Mass isn ' t a gift from God. Under the supervision of Nina Salemblier, Clarence Mamaril and Tim Maloney practiced music for an upcoming performance in the Mission Church. 44 student Life Campus Ministry Goes Beyond the I Tim Myers t ' s after 10 p.m. on a Sunday. Students wander , into the darkened Mission Church. Some lean back on the carpets, while others take chairs. Instead of an altar up front, four microphones and pedestals sit ready. Most of us have an idea what might happen tonight. The quiet murmur grows to a low roar as the chtirch fills. From the roar a new sound begins and soon all join in the opening song. " All that we have, and all that we offer... " Throughout the readings, many of the mikes sit idle. It ' s not until after the gospel reading that Mike Moynahan, SJ, says, " Welcome to ' Who Do You Say They Are? ' " From among those on the carpet, some come up and take the microphones. The Biblical Explorers take the stage, as they do each quarter. The explorers are a group of volunteers who decide to spend a quarter preparing one Sunday reading. Scene one: Brian comes to Jim. He says his mom has cancer. Who is Jim for him? Scene two: Denine sympathizes with communists. Who is she? Scene three: Craig and Judy like each other. Who are they to each other? Scene four: Jesus. Word by Cesar Portillo " Who do people say the son of mankind is? " Finally, tonight ' s gospel question is re-asked: " Who do you say you are? " The crowd, which has watched, laughed along, and listened tonight. get together with Mark Ciccone, SJ, and Greg Miller, SJ, for a bible study group. Orthodox students pray regularly with Mark. Director of Campus Ministry Sr. Maureen Schaukowitch, and Stott Alyn Volunteers for the Biblical Explorers Heidi Humphreys and another mime celebrate the " Creation Mime, " during a special 10 p.m. mass. falls silent. The Biblical Explorers bring out the altar, set the cloth, and light the candles for the liturgy. Volunteers also planned tonight ' s liturgy, and the music group spoke with them about what music to sing. Liturgy is just one area students and others minister to the greater community through Campus Ministry. Sr. Noelle O ' Shea coordinates efforts of those working on liturgies, while Victor Castillo and Bob Renter have set up the church for use. Law students Jim Torrens, SJ, spend Wednesday lunch hours studying the Bible with faculty and staff. Maureen also works with a group of students who will enter the Catholic faith Easter Sunday. Students for Social Justice and graduate students work on projects with Krysha Cox. Krysha also works witli f:)ther campus ministers on student retreats. From Biblical explorers to freshman retreats. Campus Ministry continues to draw in students looking for creative ways to express their faith. Campus Ministry Goes Beyond the Word 45 I Feeling weightless, because of the gravity free atmosophere in their minds, Greg Stivers, Di Dunn, and others experience the talent of hyptonist James Mapes, who entertained a full house in Mayer Theatre. shelly Savasta The annual airband concert featured groups like the Go-Go ' s, )anet Jackson, and Van Halen. The winners of the contest received gift certificates for Tower Records. " College students play musical chairs: " a headline that would shock most parents. But Mark Heyl doesn ' t care. By sitting in the last prized chair, he won the one of the largest musical chairs game to date. 46 student Life The Games Broncos Play Spring quarter — a time for new beginnings. A time for junior senior happy hours. A time for Bronco Bust. The Bust ' s happy hour in Spotlights was not the first happy hour juniors attended, but it was the first they were allowed to attend. Yet this particular happy hour was a first for seniors, too. My friends and I walked down the east stairwell of Benson, through the two doorways, past SCCAP, The Redwood and the newspaper, around the " big " screen tv room, and right into a huge line. " Whoa! " I thought, " there ' s never been a line before. " I suppose the guy in front of me noticed the clueless look on my face, because he enlightened me on what was going on. " Selectrution? " I interrupted as he began to explain. " Yeah, Selectrution. When you pay to get into the happy hour, you get a name tag with two initials and a card with five spaces. Then, when you go inside, you not only get to drink beer but you also get to pick five people to J send messages to. " I was still I confused as he continued, 1 " At the end of the night, you by Sheila Gould can get a print out of all the messages sent your way. " Giving up on me he ended, " Just wait to get inside to imderstand. " Two hours and three beers later, 1 went up for my print out. Kathy who was behind me in line commented, " This game was really fun Sheila; was it your idea? " I rolled my eyes and answered, " I wish it had been. I think ASSCU sponsored it. " Walking away and reading my messages, I asked myself, " What does M.F.G.F.T.I.B. mean? " This year ' s Bronco Bust, coordinated by Pam Cairns, was filled with unusual activities like musical chairs, as well as traditional events like airbands. In mid-February, Pam, along with four ASSCU executives, went to the Nashville convention where they learned of new ways to make the social atmosphere more exciting. Many of the novel techniques, such as Selectrution, were used in the Bronco Bust festivities. The week started Monday night with a jazz ensemble in Spotlights; Tuesday night brought the hypnotist James Maypes to Mayer Theatre; outdoor activities such as volleyball, musical chairs, and the airband contest took place on Wednesday; Denny Dent threw paint into the forms of Bruce Springsteen, Jim Morrison, David Bowie, and Einstein, before a comedian threw jokes at the audience on Thursday; Friday ' s events were Selectrution and the dive-in movie; but as always, Saturday topped off the week. The morning began when 120 students and staff members paddled balls, tossed eggs, jumped rope, ate watermelon, and threw frisbies during supersports. In the afternoon, the six-member teams and spectators walked from Ryan field to the intramural field to join the rest of the school in the ASSCU SAE-sponsored Spring Fling where the Bay Area ' s famous Untouchables opened up for Frank Joseph. Leaving the intramural field that Saturday was slightly sentimental for me. My last Bronco Bust ever. The sentiment ended, however, as a semi-drtmk junior guy, whose face I can ' t remember, slapped me on the shoulder and said, " Here ' s M.F.G.F.T.I.B. — My Favorite Girl From The Info. Booth. " Paul Lindblad Saga ' s food seems to taste better when served outside of the cafeteria in Kennedy Mall. On-campus students enioyed the picnic atmosphere, while off-campus students en|oyed the free food. The Games Broncos Play 47 Matt lacobsen Spending her working hours in every student ' s favorite place, sophomore Paula Straw organizes books in Orradre Library. Juggling a job with a social life requires Working It Out Anne Fergerson No pedestrian is safe when Ralph Godoy is 11 behind the wheel. Ralph ' s job with Physical Plant helped pay his dues as a junior member of Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity. 48 student Life The student-run convenience store, Down Under, provides students with first hand experience in a retail operation. Off-campus junior Pat Cullivan appreciates the constant interaction with other students. Veteran Saga worker Kristin Schwarz monitors beginner Scot Asher in his burger serving techniques. No-stress, free meals, and extra money for the weekend are a few of Saga ' s employee benefits. by Steve Erie No matter how you look at it, to survive at Santa Clara you need one thing. It gets you into parties, buys pizzas and drinks at Roundtable, or whatever other else you might need to get through the quarter. What is it? Cold, hard cash. How do you get it? Like a good grade, you have to work for it. That ' s right — good old fashioned hard work (well, maybe not that hard if you find the right job). Once you have the job, you have to budget your time between school, work (the easy jobs allow studying at work), socializing, and the myriad of other activities here at SCU. These aren ' t listed in order of priority. You ' re pretty lucky if you get one of the better jobs on campus. Desk attendants for Benson Memorial Center have it pretty easy. You can see them sitting in the Info Booth answering phones and handing out equipment for the game room. Sounds pretty easy, doesn ' t it? Well it is, especially at night when the building is dead. They hang out with the building manager or get in a couple of quality study hours. (Study?). No — more often than not the minds stray far from homework, but never the job. NEVER the job. Some of the other better jobs on campus are pretty hard to get because of limited positions and high demand. Employees at the library type, sort books, work as reserve librarians, or jiTst sit at the front desk and " people watch. " Media Services weenie positions are highly coveted, especially to communication and theatre arts majors who are media heads anyway. Weenies are found trying to work VCRs and other technical equipment for classes in the observatory. When released from the observatory on assignment, they crtiise campus on official Media Services bikes with AV equipment precariously balanced in the basket between the handle bars. The brave women and men of central mailing make sure that neither rain, nor sleet, nor dark of night keep them from their appointed rounds. Then there are the slaves who do the most work tor the least pay: the untiring, really devoted Saga food service workers. Generally unappreciated, they make sure our food is served up hot. (Don ' t hold them responsible for quality.) It can be a thankless job, but many make it social by working with friends or between classes in order to get a free lunch. This is just a brief sampling of the many jobs available on campus. Most jobs are tiring or time consuming and pay barely over minimum wage. Students with transportation find better paying (and sometimes more fun) jobs off campus. Some of these include various sales positions at Valley Faire, Vallco, and Stanford malls, paper pushing for computer companies, bank tellers, bartenders, waitpeople, etc. On or off-campus, the bottom line is income. Some students need it for tuition, others for room and board, and everyone needs it for fun. Working it Out 49 With colors as bright and beautiful as flowers, bracelets — like the one worn by senior Greg Antoniolli — have spread throughout campus like, well. ..wild flowers. Originating with Deadheads, who traded them with friends, the bands became popular with just about everyone. Anne Fergerson All the soda you could handle, for only $2. Doreen Agrimonti and Bricken Sparacino show off Campus Coolers — the bargain offered by the coffeehouse that most could not refuse. Bows, bows, bows. Was it Minnie Mouse or Fergie who first started it No one knows for sure, but many women adopted the popular accessory as a daily hair adornment. Skate Madness. Ron Poggi poses with his board, designed for both durability and style, which marked him as one of the many skateboard enthusiasts on campus. Anne Fergerson 50 student Life Mike Hedges Trends: And Now for Something Unique And Now for Something Unique And Now for Something Unique And Now for Something Unique And Now for Somethmif I ' nique by Henry J. Peterson Anne Fergerson Trends die young. While a Twinkie has a shelf life of approximately 20 years, the latest trends may last only a few short months before being replaced by " the next big thing. " A few of the recent trends to invade the SCU campus are... SKATEBOARDS Didn ' t they fizzle out around 1977? Yes, the old " sidewalk surfboards " did indeed vanish for a few years, but have since been resurrected and have found their way under the feet of a new generation of " thrashers. " Just as the ugly duckling developed into a swan, skateboards, too, have changed. They are longer, wider, and sport a rainbow of colors and way out graphics upon their sleek underbellies. They sure do look rad, don ' t they? WRISTBANDS Place a bunch of deadheads in a room with colored string and what do you get? Wristbands, of course. These intricately braided strands of embroidery thread once adorned only the wrists of die-hard Grateful Dead fans who exchanged the wristbands as tokens of friendship. Now wristbands have shown up on the wrists of " normal " SCU students. Wristbands come in all colors, are guaranteed to clash with any outfit, and nobody will admit to showering in them. JEANS Gone are the days of " the Jordache look, " thank goodness; holes in the knees, a phenomenon which peaked in popularity in the late sixties and early seventies, have once again become popular. Frayed white threads surrounding those CUSTOM T-SHIRTS Through the magic of silkscreening one can have a T-shirt custom made for any occasion. There are floor shirts, team shirts, shirts for literally any event, game, or party. Some students even design their own sportswear, selling shirts, sweats, and tank tops with logos such as " B T " or " Air Boken. " I Tim Mvers jLa cerveza mas popular! Senior Mark Etter displays a part of the Village Pub ' s stock of Corona beer. Taken with a necessary slice of lime, Coronas were the rage. The logo even appeared on floor T-shirts holes revealing pale, wrinkled, often dirty kneecaps are " in " once again. Equally popular are bleached out, white spotted jeans that somehow survived a drizzle of straight Clorox and didn ' t dissolve in the bath tub. Whichever style of jeans you prefer, remember not to wear them around your mother and pray that bell bottoms don ' t make a comeback. BOOKBAGS Would the real ANN TAYLOR please stand up? Women, just who is this ANN TAYLOR person, and why do people keep stealing her luggage? ...Remember not to get too attached to any particular trend and not to go overboard, or else you may have to face the humiliating label of " trendy. " Trends: And Now for Something Unique 51 _ The agony and hard work of moving is just beginning for Pat Welsh as he gets rid of some trash that he has collected over the year. For many, having to move out right after finals was frustrating and stressful. Will the couch fit in the front door? Karl Liang and Dennis Polk learn that moving in and out of an apartment or house is a different and often more difficult task than moving in and out of the dorms. Tim Myers L fitrT •i S eH! g s 1 1 Anne Fergerson Benson basement ' s posting board is a start for Chris Wright as she begins her search for a nevk home. Other useful resources in home and apartment hunting were the Housing Office, the info booth ' s off-campus housing binder, and, of course, the classified ads. For many freshmen, aid from orientation advisors like Laura Palmer smooths the process of moving into the dorms. Nine months and a lot more stuff later, the same freshmen realized the real anguish of moving as they packed — by themselves — to go home. 52 student Life Moving In, Moving Out, Moving In... Students move a lot. For many the ritual of relocation takes place at least twice a year, and often more than that during junior and senior years when living off campus is a must. For me, it ' s become such a fact of life that I ' ve gotten pretty good at stuffing, wrapping, and shoving all my belongings into boxes, plastic trash bags and the milk crates from Safeway or Benson. But packing isn ' t the only thing to moving. After all the junk is ready to go, you have to find a way to move it, a place to put it, and plenty of time to get it all done. If the move is local, the most economical way to get your stuff from one place to another is by pick-up truck. This is why the few people who own these flat bedded beauties always seem to have a lot more good friends around the beginning and end of the year. Of course, a van or a station wagon, or even a good hatch-back can often do the trick, that is provided you ' re not moving a lot of tall furniture like the bookcase that has been in by Tim Myers your grandparent ' s house for 35 years. When making a long distance move, the easiest way to get your stuff to or from school is renting a U-Haul truck. But because those babies don ' t come cheap, students often find more creative methods. One method is to use a motor home. I know this works because I ' ve done it. Four friends and I tied three couches on the top of my parents RV and then stuffed the inside with dressers, lofts, rolls of carpets, clothes and a whole lot more. When we were finished, there was only room for the driver, me, and it wasn ' t very much room either. The rest of our " valuables " were tied on top of the three other small cars. We looked like a Gypsy caravan, but it worked, and it was the right price — free except for gas. After transporting, you have to figure out how you ' re going to get everything into its new place. Of course friends always love to help you carry couches, beds, and heavy boxes filled with records, pots and pans, and sometimes even books — that is if you can find any of your friends when it ' s time to move. Mine have always managed to be conveniently busy when I need a helping hand — or, more appropriately, a helping back. The other problem with friends helping is that they only want to get your stuff inside the door. You have to figure how to get it up the stairs yourself, or ask another friend to help later. When you finally get everything inside, it ' s time to unpack. This is my favorite part of moving. In fact I like it so much that I usually spread it out over months, so that I can savor every last minute of it. I don ' t know why everytime I move there is never enough space to put my stuff — even when my new place is bigger. I think my things expand when exposed to light again. When all is done, you can finally relax for a month or so. Then you can start packing up for the next move. Tim Myers Moving In, Moving Out, Moving In... 53 SLICE Scooter Madness Honda Sprees, classic Vespas, and other scooters became the vanguard of transportation. Eric Leveque ' s red scooter was his main mode of travel to and from school. Getting Wired Caffeine is an essential study aid and a vital part of the day for many students. In addition to the standard favorite, Diet Coke, )olt Cola was introduced to consumer gluttons who crave " Ail the sugar and twice the caffeine. " Down Under sold an average of 1 5- 20 cases of Diet Coke a week. Street Play Basketball enthusiasts in ASSCU ' s 3 on 3 tournament don ' t play for fame, fortune, or good graces with the God above; they play for fun. Alviso Street was closed permanently this year for the extension of Kennedy Mall, thereby saving the players from being run over by rad racing hotrods. 54 student Life LIFE A Slice of Life 55 ■r Adjusting to a New Culture International students cope with change. One of my earliest niemories of freshman year is of walking through Mission Gardens, absolutely flabbergasted at the sight of scantily clothed women tanning themselves under the late summer sunshine. In Pakistan, books and movies had provided what I had thought at the time to be an adequate introduction to American culture, but clearly, nothing could have prepared me for my college years in a foreign country. Nothing less than a leap of faith is required to bridge that mental gap between foreign students and Americans. Things that Americans wouldn ' t think twice about torment foreign students at every step, making their adjustment to college even harder. At least you Americans knew that to get water in the shower just twisting the knob isn ' t enough; it has to be pushed up and sideways too! Where I come from, knobs can only twist. It makes me laugh now, but I remember the battle I had to do with myself not to " save face " but to ask that dumb question. And then there were the milk machines in Benson and the same by Sher Kahn dilemma. It went on and on. Fortunately, everyone does eventually learn and accept the new life. I haven ' t mastered this society yet, but I ' m enjoying the experience much more now than I did back in freshman year. Back then, I was in complete culture shock for a few weeks, and then one day I saw a note about the International Club in the bulletin. It was there that I made my first friends: Tessie and Patty and John and Dave. They were all seniors and American, and luckily for me they decided to educate me in the ways of the U.S. They were very patient and explained everything to me, or at least one of the four would if the other three started laughing at my discomfort. On my first dinner outing from Benson, I remember being struck dumb with the choice of salad dressings at The Good Earth. I didn ' t know what a salad dressing was. My perception of " dressing " was clothes. The strange combination of words the waitress asked me to choose from were Italian or French, (what does a salad have to do with the way Europeans dress?) or oil and vinegar, (no idea what she ' s talking about now!) or house (hers?). My friends, of course, found it amusing that I hadn ' t understood the context of her query. They started laughing hysterically as I dug my own grave — in trying to avoid this weirdest of questions I told her to get me a Coke instead. Now, as both graduation and my return home for good approach, I ' m fighting to stretch every last moment. Next Tuesday for instance, there ' s a Jacuzzi party. Every Wednesday is beach day of course and Thursday nights are at the Pub. A concert is planned for Friday and Saturday we ' re going up to the City for dancing. And all this for someone who was too embarrassed to even dance when he first got here. But I still have a problem. I wonder if I will be able to reconcile my Americanized self with my own society, or if I ' ll have to go through another shock in reverse. Notwithstanding that possibility, I must admit that the U.S. has been an education, in every sense of the word, and I ' m much better off for having come this far to go to school. 56 student Life wr Tw- Coordinator of International Student Resources ,Farid Dalili, Ph.D., otters counst ' ling and academic advice to students like Chi-jiunn. The international resource center, which opened in 1986 in Benson Center, is designed to help international students deal with a number a problems, including culture shock, transportation, housing, and lack of support from their host country. lust think if your first American meal was in Benson! Bernard Chan and Derek Ling, both engineers from Hong Kong, share in another culinary delight during lunch at the Benson cafeteria. ipmf Sj ■■k ■H VKI Hi Tim Myers Making herself at home in Graham, Yaulanda Choy experiences life in a college dorm. This transition is more difficult for international students because it requires adapting to a different culture. Walsh Administration Building is a familiar place for international students like communication-TV major, Reem Farkouh. While all students dislike the red tape, it ' s twice as bad for foreign students who must deal with things like the " 1-20 Form " which gets them the " F-1 Student Visa. " Adjusting to a New Culture 57 Anne Fergerson Greek Week Council members Teresa Swenson, Leslie Moore, Ann Howard, )ohn Parish, and John Hawley meet to discuss and coordinate activities. Scheduled events for the week in April included airband contests and happy hours. Mudwrestling is here to stay, regardless of controversy. This year ' s host, Scot Asher, congratulates alumni Tim " Lizard " Jeffries and Jeff " Wad " Williams, reigning champs. Brian Edholm shows the brothers his smooth style at Theta Chi ' s bowling night during winter rush. Margaret Keenan 58 student Life Paul Lindblad Growing Pains for the Greeks If you were an observant freshman in 1984 you might have noticed some Greek letters set slightly askew atop the shabby apartments behind the Dunne parking lot. That was the Sig Ep " house, " the frat row of SCU. There was also a sorority, the Alpha Phi ' s, which I believe few women even knew of. The climate has changed considerably since then. Within three years there were four more fraternities — Sigma Pi, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Kappa Alpha Psi, Theta Chi — and two more sororities; Alpha Chi Omega and Delta Gamma. Several houses around campus, particularly along Market St. and Lafayette St., were rented out by the frats and before long the Greek system at SCU had blossomed. However, as the fraternities became more noticeable, the Administration grew vvary of their proliferation. Especially the Greeks effects on alcohol consumption. In 1981 the Administration instituted tougher rules for dormitory drinking. Not too surprisingly students began drinking more off campus, and the surrounding houses — including frats — became party havens. According to Bob Senkiwicz SJ, vice president of Student Services, the Administration by David Twibell had not foreseen the extent to which students would go to neighboring houses for parties. " The more outrageotis alcohol-related incidents in the dorms migrated off campus. " This lead to a series of noise complaints from the surrounding residents about fraternities and other student housing. In response to these complaints and to national chapters ' concerns about fraternity liability, the Greeks instituted closed parties The alcohol problems combined with several other controversial incidents — the SAE ' s flying a confederate flag on Martin Luther King ' s birthday, Sig Ep ' s having Jesuits sign a Playboy centerfold, fraternity sponsored mudwrestling — prompted criticism by the Student Affairs Committee. The result was a number of regulations which are to be imposed on the fraternities next term. The most opposed of these requires that rush activities be pushed back to Spring Quarter the Fall. S.A.C. Chairman, Kelly Detweiler, holds that this delay will, " give freshmen a chance to adapt to the academic atmosphere and meet people in other situations. " Most fraternities believe the restrictions were enacted to keep fraternity growth to a minimum. Rob Chamberlin, SAE rush chairman in 1986, says, " The delayed rush will cut back on memberships , and fraternities are good vehicles for meeting people; that ' s what they ' re for. " Certainly many Greeks find lasting friendships in their organizations. And the community work and philanthropy sponsored by the Greeks each year such as the teeter-totter-athon for the American Lung Association, and the Spring Fling aiding the American Paralysis Association should not be overshadowed by this year ' s problems. Obviously the Greek system at SCU has changed drastically since 1984. With four more fraternities and two new sororities, the system is a permanent fixture of university life. StotI Alyn Taking a break from recruiting, during the Club and Organizations Day, sorority members Germaine Brown, Alpha Chi Omega, and Julie Fink, Alpha Phi, talk with Rosemarie " Sparky " Griego. Growing Pains for the Greeks 59 Finding comfort in each other ' s company, Scott Alyn and )oan Oliver discuss the complexities of being fifth year seniors while at a fall quarter happy hour. Staying an extra year allows Laura George the time to take an advanced photography course in the Art Department. Laura was also the art editor for The Owl, so Photo Editor Michelle Cimera takes a few moments to help review some of Laura ' s work. Bonnie Hughes Returning for a fifth season pays off for Pat Sende and Kevm Collins as they reclaim the bell after the St. Mary ' s game, with help from Cal Tincher and Head Coach Terry Malley. " Redshirting " as freshman, the linebacker and wide receiver were able to contribute their football talents while finishing academic requirements. Back for another year means working off the days until graduation to Kathy Donat who worked in the Career Development and Placement Center. 60 student Life Sharon Bender Stretching Four Years to Five 44 What do you mean I can ' t graduate yet? " My mouth hung wide open as my Petition to Graduate was returned to me, a red PREMATURE stamp telling all. I grew frantic and my voice reached a pitch that hadn ' t been heard since prepubescence. " You ' re telling me that I ' ve gotta come back here next fall? " " Let me suggest a meeting with your counselor, " offered the lady in the registrar ' s window. And as she gave this advice, the most unusual thing began to happen. Her voice took on a sort of sympathetic drone, one remarkably similar to that of Charlie Brown ' s teachers. My meeting with my counselor was both informative and puzzling: informative in pointing out just how many core requirements awaited me and puzzling in raising the question, how could I have let Calc II, Production Management, and Statistics slip my mind? I had heard E these classes were all E toughies. by Scott Alyn And it happened again; when I met with my counselor, I was confronted with (hat voice. By now a lot of people were starting to sound that way. 1 left her office and, while walking home, I realized I would not graduate with all my friends. And worse, during Senior Week and all the graduation parties, I would feel like I belonged yet at same time know that I didn ' t. I ' d have to go through all of them just pretending. However depressing the facts, they were nothing like the dreaded realization that later hit me. I was to be a fifth year senior (enter dramatic music). I envisioned people referring to me as " Mr. Fifth Year, " " Senior Cinque, " and " Guy Five. " Then there were nightmares (music intensifies). In them people were taping small pieces of paper on my back with the condemnation, " Kick me. This is my fifth year. " I finally resolved that I was just going to have to tell people I was in MBA or law school or both (music ends). So, there you have it. All my previous and luiwarranted neuroses laid out, belly up. My anxieties continued through the summer, but after a week into school, I realized my fifth year wasn ' t going to be the state of limbo I had feared it would be. In fact, I actually liked the idea that I had been here a year longer than most of my classmates. I had a lot to look forward to: there was an enticing new class of bright freshman women to meet. I started to look upon my fifth year status as somewhat of a novelty — there just weren ' t too many of us around. I also got to make a lot of new friends (mostly female) who became just as close as my friends from my previous class (mostly male). Academically, my .second bout with senioritis was almost fatal but I managed to survive. There were some lonely nights. But I always knew there would be another Senior Week and finally graduation to look forward to. And beyond that, now I can attend two sets of class reunions. Streching Four Years to Five 61 Chris Daniels demonstrates how most would like to spend the spring quarter of their senior year. Although many find themselves bogged down by last minute requirements, seniors always manage to achieve fun and relaxation as graduation nears. Anne fergerson Senioritis hits everyone. Richard Lee puts off doing his laundry, making his bed, and hanging posters on his wall in order to enjoy some leisure. A senior happy hour at the coffeehouse provides a sufficient study distraction for Dave Dour and Anne Fitzgerald. 62 student Life Senioritis: No One is Immune .by Steve Anderson A kind of disease spreads through the Senior Class in spring quarter. The primary symptom is lethargy. ..but only toward school work. School work just doesn ' t have the priority it once did. This disease, of course, is senioritis, and it just maybe the best sickness you ' ll ever have to suffer. The disease causes an increase in non-class-oriented activities, which basically amounts to one heck of a spankin ' good time. The great times are made more accessible by things called " pass not pass option, " " 10 total quarter units, " and " auditing a class. " The annual disease also manifests itself in partying on school nights (which isn ' t anything new, even for the lower classes); however, senioritis often results in something even more " grievous. " Can you say, " self-proclaimed academic holiday? " Sure yoti can. The University officially recognizes tvicr spring quarter holidays while seniors recognize perhaps too many. For many of the soon-to-be-graduated, the sun replaces class work as a major concern. If the rays aren ' t being soaked up at the beach, they ' ll be absorbed at various poolsides in apartment complexes, Leavey, Graham, and even in front of a couple of houses just off campus. Another symptom of senioritis is the road trip, which often happens to coincide with the aforementioned " self-proclaimed academic holiday. " Gambling trips to Tahoe, beachin ' treks to Santa Barbara or L.A., beverage-tasting drives up to Napa Valley or cow-tipping journeys to Coalinga are some of the more common escapes from schoolhood. Senior happy hours are another form of escape. Attended by scores of seniors who would rather be with their peers (spelled with a " p " or a " b " ) than with their books, these events provide swell times for those " suffering " the disease. Rapping with classmates, listening to tunes, and choking down some weenies are the usual happenings at these festive occasions. Oh, by the way, malt, hops, and barley in liquid form are sometimes offered as well. It may not be true, but it seems like the seniors plan more happy hours in Spring than in other quarters. For the Senior Class, theti, Spring is the season of disease. Hundreds are afflicted. That sounds horrible, but senioritis is a good disease. Tim Myers Anne Fergerson In between a baseball game and a happy hour, Michelle Martin, Mickye Coyle, and Teresa Bannan opt for some quick food and beers at The Sandwich King. Taking advantage of the " prime tanning hours, " Kris Campbell and Steve Schulist enjoy the longer days by Graham pool. Sharon Bender Senioritis: No One is Immune 63 Soaring with the wind on the senior cruise, Jerry Lang gives himself a cheer, since he is now free from academic strife. For an unfortunate few, Thursday motning finals hung over their heads as they tried to enjoy the boat trip. Ready for the cruise of their lives, Carolyn Ahern, Mickye Coyle, Beth Shea, and Mary Ellen Fretz stay away from the crowds before boarding the boat. Senior week events were opportunities for celebration, farewells, and just being together before the real departures took place. Student Life A Countdown to the Real World Senior Week is the traditional ending ot four years at Santa Clara. Ostensibly a week of back-to-back parties celebrating graduation, it was actually a time capsule of four years of memories triggered by the different faces of the Class of ' 87. For many of us, the over- whelming feeling was confusion because of the bitter-sweet emotions we were all experiencing over the upcoming ceremony. A nagging feeling that perhaps the best years of our life were almost over, with a tough transition ahead, made graduation very sobering. But at the same time, it was Senior Week — the week-long party we all deserved for having made it through college. The goal was to have as much fun as possible, whether renewing old friendships or making new ones, and to try to resolve our mixed emotions about leaving. The " pub crawl " initiated Senior Week, as three busloads of seniors descended upon the quaint town of Los Gatos on Monday, determined to paint the town red. Three hours and five bars later, it was easy to see how many old friendships had been renewed by the by Sher Khan number of seniors walking arm in arm down Main Street, singing at the top of their voices. However, it was the ride home that made me realize how successful the evening had been. Almost half of us seemed to have progressed beyond friendship; kissing was a popular activity. Wednesday ' s " booze cruise " on the Bay was another memorable occasion, only this time there were four busloads, and because we had to go up to San Francisco, each of the buses had a keg on board to help the anxious partiers. Being with more friends naturally brought on nostalgia for many, but fortunately the recurring cries of " bottoms up " lasting throughout the five-hour boat trip kept spirits up and the mood festive. This was by far my favorite time because friends stood up on the top deck and vowed never to forget these years, as they teased each other about the good old times. By the end of the cruise, everyone was very relaxed. For some reason, seeing the world rocking, and then getting off the boat to find it holding still, made us very confident about the rest of our lives. And for one last time the men and women of ' 87 shared the romantic sunset that lit up the Golden Gate as dtisk settled over the Bay. The " Big Bash " on Thursday was the last organized event for the class, ending, quite appropri- ately, in the Alumni Picnic Grounds. It was a barbecue and concert with drinking and dancing and pizzas at midnight. However, since nobody wanted the last official party to end, the class decided to move en masse to Animal House after th e last of the slices was gone. My recollection of the evening is hazy, but it appears that everyone took their partying seriously that night. The die-hards continued till dawn and watched the sun rise upon the last day of college life, all of the ramifications of the " real world " set aside one last time. Wild as Senior Week was, I never once got the feeling I often had freshman year, that things were out of control. Perhaps that ' s the legacy of the years at Santa Clara. The unruly mob with which 1 had had a love-hate relationship finally seemed to have come into its own. The graduates- to-be understood the reality of life after college, even as they danced and sang their way to graduation. The friends I made were now ready to take on the world. Eric Zepeda Patiently waiting for the bus to get to San Francisco are Tim Drowne, Dave Guerrero, and Gary Infantino. The bus rides to the different senior events consisted of joke telling, ballad singing, and reminiscing about the last four years. Countdown to the Real World 65 Was there Time to Really Say Good-bye? by Christine Nyhart Dan Sweeney For many seniors, graduation is a bittersweet climax to four years of undergraduate study. The prospects of career choices, loan repayments and changing friendships contrasted with the jubilation of finishing school. Fabio Almeida pondered Commencement as he awaited the awarding of diplomas. According to my calculations, we have spent over a 1000 days with each other in the last four years. Now don ' t go grabbing your calculators; I ' m close enough. What I need help figuring out is why it really only took one day to say good-bye? June 13th is a blur to me. Yet, I do remember saying " Good luck " and " I ' ll Miss You " what seemed like a million times, which is impossible because there are only about 800 students in our class. It seemed as if, and correct me if I ' m wrong, the good-byes weren ' t real. I didn ' t believe that this was the last time I would see many of my friends. I ' d run into them racing through campus or at party around town. . . wouldn ' t I? Was I too worried about how I was going to find a job — or if I would get one? Were you too busy getting ready for your trip to Europe? The two-month training program in Philadelphia? The wedding in Spokane? Starting a new job? (At least you have one.) Our anticipation of the future and the excitement of the day allowed us to forget, for awhile, what we were leaving behind. I will never see friends with whom I have shared secrets, memories, and concerns. I will never see teachers who have molded me into an intelligent person. I wish I had thanked Tom Shanks, SJ, for telling me I was a jellyfish (no backbone you know) and John Privett, SJ, for telling me not to mumble. I didn ' t get the chance to repay Mark for helping me carry television equipment or Jojo for getting me through a hard time with my boyfriend, or Sheila for giving me that extra push to go to church. Now that graduation is over and we all have gone our separate ways I finally have sat back and realized: I ' m going to miss Santa Clara. I have grown here. June 13th was the end of one of the greatest experiences of my life. Why couldn ' t it have been 48 hours long? 3- N 10 -c L t 66 student Life After seemingly innumerable lab assignments, class lectures ancJ tuition payments, Anita Sheridan and Uwe Hoffmann celebrate their receipt of degrees in mechanical engineering. More than six weeks of intensive late-night planning which produces the Baccalaureate Mass gatheres seniors and their families to a final worship celebration before Commencement. Senior Maria McCord expanded on the theme of journey during the general intercessions as she asks students to consider their past and future gifts to people. Glenn Matsumura Commencement ushers new graduates into ttie job market. Indulging in graduation mirth, Bobby Johnson and Bieni Kohler jokingly offered themselves to future employers. A commencement video was offered to graduates for the first time, but communication major Mark Sacher filmed his own graduation, ncluding his congratulatory handshake from University President William Rewak, Sj. Was There Time to Really Say Good-bye? 67 We Only Learned to Learn Dan Sweeney Assosiate Justice of the Supreme Court Antonin Scalia and son John relax after graduation ceremonies where father received an honorary doctorate and son a bachelor ' s in history. As the 5,555,555th Commencement speaker ever. Judge Scalia humorously told seniors to continue to learn how to think because four years of book learning did not make them experts in anything. by Doug Davidovich As I follow Kevin Conlin in the procession through the Mission Gardens, hiding my nervousness with giddy joking and laughter, I once again think to myself, " Graduation has come upon us pretty damn fast. " I remember anticipating the events of Senior Week months in advance. " When are you done with finals? " was the big conversation- starting question until it gave way to the more emphatic " What are you going to do after graduation? " At parties, happy hours, and the Benson Wall, I heard this asked by nearly every senior. The answers varied: graduate school in physics at UCLA for Steve Schulist, a teaching degree at San Jose State for Andy Regali, off to Greece for Nella Nencini. Greg Antonoli is going to work in Alaska, and many of us just don ' t know! It ' s funny to see all of us in caps and gowns. We all seem to look the same as we did in 1983. I don ' t feel much older. Yet, we are THE seniors, the oldest students on campus, the ones who look so much like adults to I the underclassmen. In so many ways I wish we could go back in time, back to the days when Swig was ours — minimal responsibilities, little regard for the immediate future, a fresh start on our GPA ' s, and the security of knowing we had over three years left before going into the real world. That gave us room to take it easy, choose a major, refine our ideas, beliefs, and attitudes. Now ' s the time to use all this and figure out what the hell to do with our lives. Commencement speaker Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia reminds us that we are not specialists in a subject but generalists in the field of academic knowledge. We have a liberal arts education at our disposal, a catalyst to reach the goals we set as freshmen, sophomores, and juniors. Graduating from SCU doesn ' t mean an end to our youthfulness and willingness to learn. It ' s an opportunity to carry these attributes with us to enhance and benefit whatever field of study or occupation we pursue. 68 student Life Dan Sweeney Commencements can be long and draining. To make It through the two hour ceremony Erik West quenches his thirst with a bottle ot Calistoga Mineral Water, while Todd Wilcox gets refreshed with a quick nap. Paul Lindblad Social awareness of sexism, poverty, and homosexuality are emphasized during the valedictory address delivered by English major Melinda Bihn. Melinda challenged graduates to be uncomfortable in the world and not to ignore human rights issues. Remembering the events of four years evokes chuckles and tears during the Baccalaureate Communion meditation. Seniors Ed Ferrero, Kathleen Campini, Mike Williams, Chris Marcoida, John Sy, and Denise Pinheiro presented a readers ' play about the SCU experiences of the Class of 1987. Eric Zepeda We Only Learned to Learn 69 _« F-3Ml»»!kWa;«IB J K E W H A T 70 Academics G I V ALL YOU CAN ACADEMICS Division 71 Why Are We Here? Students move toward different goals by attending college. by Gail VanDormolen We were sitting around the table in Benson one evening. Cindy, Tracey, and I were enjoying our baked potatoes and Babs was making the usual mess on her plate, then covering it up with a napkin. We were hold- ing a serious conversation concerning how many years we planned to remain at Santa Clara. " How about you, Gail? How many years do you plan to torture yourself? " " Well, I ' d like to be out of here in four years but at the rate things are going, it looks more like five. " " I fully intend on leaving in four, " a determined Cindy informed us. " Oh, come on, Cindy. Get a real outlook on life. You know engineers never make it out in four. " " How about you Trace? How many is it going to be? " We knew the answer to that one already. All of us knew Tracey ' s plans by heart. As the anthropology major of our clique, she would spend four years in undergraduate school then another four in graduate school. Eventually she would get a job teaching in a school not unlike Santa Clara. She would settle for nothing less than a Ph.D. £ L Academics " Ya know. Trace, I have a lot of admira- tion for you. " A flattered but puzzled expression came over her face. " Why do you say that, Gail? " " Well, I look at it this way. I like my engineering classes, but at the same time I want to be done with them in four years. j SI H Si? V Bffi Anne Fergerson At a Night With Industry, engineering students discuss their potential fields with professionals. Several social functions were held for seniors who were searching for jobs. But you ' re studying what you really love just for the sake of education. " " I don ' t get it, " Babs responded. " You know, I ' m going to school for voca- tional purposes, but Tracey ' s going for the education of the thing. " " Wow! That ' s deep " Babs paused, then continued. " If you didn ' t have to worry about what you were going to do after college, what would you major in just because you liked the subject matter? " " Oh, I dort ' t know. Maybe philosophy or history, " I said. Cindy the realist spoke. " Come on, Gail. You like baked potatoes but you wouldn ' t want to eat them for a living. I know you ' re just talking hypothetically, but this is the real world. You can ' t help but think about life after college. " " But don ' t you think there ' s something admirable about pursuing education just for the sake of being educated? I mean, look how knowledgeable the professors are. They ' re that way because they really love their subject matter. " Dinner had ended. Babs was done swirl- ing her mashed potatoes and apple peels around and Tracey and Cindy were gather- ing their things together. And I had come to some conclusions: I decided that I liked being educated in my field, but I loved the fact that a job would be waiting after gradu- ation. That didn ' t mean I was better off than Tracey, but I even envied her for her determination to pursue what she loves regardless of where it will take her after college is finished. Isn ' t that as big a part of a college education as finding a job in the work force after four (or five) years are up? Fall quarter ' s career fair affords Nevette Esc h and Andy Armanmo a chance to interview company representatives before the recruiting process begins. The Career Center offered students workshops in resume writing, interviewing, and career dressing. Belh Sasseen For questions concerning graduate school grants and fellowships. Teaching and Learning Center Director Betty Moran has the answers at her fingertips. Beth Sdssleen Practice tests help Annie Gunn prepare tor her college entrance exams. Several juniors and seniors sacrificed their Saturdays to take the exams necessary to continue their educations. Why Are We Here? 73 TNOTES Computer Fees vs. Typewriters for Free Controversy over computer access fees sent many students back to their typewriters. Students had to pay as much as $100 to use computers on campus. But computer addicts were relieved to learn that their voices were heard, as the administration announced that the fees would be eliminated next year. Paul Lindblad 74 Academics The Final Minutes Ready for the final? Not yet! Jerry Sherman doesn ' t have time to talk with passers-by while walking to his final. These last five minutes may make the difference between an " A " and a " B. " During each finals week SCU ' s atmosphere changes as most students review, cram, and write papers in hopes of boosting their grades. HEETS A World of Business International Business Studies is a special program through which students learn a broad range of management and business skills as well as the culture, history, and politics of Western Europe, Latin America, and East Asia. The program is open to undergraduates in both the School of Arts and Sciences and Business. Program coordinators are voted in by students such as Beth Barger, Reynalinda Farrales, and Bill Woods. .- V Perfection in the Performance This year, SCU students performed Shakespeares earliest comedy, love ' s Labor ' s Lost. Mary Nelson, who played the wench jaquenetta, and Scott Guggenheim, who played Costard, were just part of the cast that contributed to the play ' s success. The period costumes and the magic stage designs brought the audience right into the story. Poverty at Santa Clara? lesuit scholastic Eric DiBode participates with other concerned students in P ' overty Awareness Week. Through Shantytown, USA, a community built of cardboard boxes, students were given the opportunity to sleep under the same conditions as the street people in our world. le Fergerson The Apple of Craig Bittner ' s eye is his Macintosh PC, conveniently located in his office. Bittner used the Mac for work, school, and personal enjoyment. While working together on an assignment, Liong Teu points out to Sam Wong how the equation fits into the problem. The Dec mainframe allowed students technological expansion with its many programs. Tim Drowne As a TA, Hank Yung not only runs the lab, but also works on his own programming. TA ' s used their e lectronic proficiency to aid other students with their computer difficulties. Vo Academics Appliance Reliance Students become addicted to technology as SCU expands computer facilities. by Sheila Gould Before I came to Santa Clara, certain words had certain meanings: a hacker was the bad cougher who sat behind me in class; a chip was salty and crispy; a disk — well my dad slipped his once; floppy described my dog ' s ears; and an apple was the famous forbidden fruit. When I learned I would be attending school in Silicone Valley, I expected to be surrounded by women who had either had their faces lifted or their breasts enlarged. It wasn ' t until someone corrected my pronunciation that I realized I was in Silicon not cone valley. Once I got to Santa Clara, however, the IBM PC slipped into my life. First I saw the PC in a commercial. I wasn ' t interested — I didn ' t do math; I wrote papers. My study paraphernalia consisted of a dictionary, a thesaurus, and a typewriter. Late one night, during my sophomore year, I began to type my poetry paper: " In his poem, ' Mending Wall, ' Robert Frost ' s useof langu. " I hadn ' t finished my first line when I ran out of typing ribbon. Frantically I searched to borrow a typewriter. Fortu- nately, none was available. Jim downstairs offered me his PC asking, " You know WordStar, don ' t you? " I replied, " Word what? " That night I got my first dose of Word- Star. Today, I ' m addicted. Without the computer, the writer in me does not func- tion. Just like any other addiction, computer dependence costs money. This year SCU implemented a computer usage fee of $25. At first, I was tempted to pull out the old typewriter, but my reliance on the PC proved stronger; I told myself, " Twenty- five isn ' t that much money. " But writing on computers wasn ' t always beneficial. I remember being in the library ' s lab when a whole table of computers " went down. " Some students lost 20-page papers; others lost lO-page programs; few, however, lost faith in the computer. Right away most of the un- fortunate students moved to the working computers to start over. As I continued at SCU, I learned how the University ' s curriculum encourages, if not forces, the students to become computer literate. While some freshman composition courses are taught in the O ' Connor writing lab, BASIC courses are taught over in Kenna. The Art Department houses a graphics design terminal, and, just this year, the Hewlett Packard lab opened in the Engineering Center. Now, as I approach graduation, old words have new meanings. To me. Corona is just a beer to drink with lime, a ribbon is merely a hair ornament, and onionskin is the shaving my mom uses to spice up her burritos. Appliance Reliance J Cashing in as Down Under ' s manager, Candace Colson displays some cool profit. Down Under, an ASSCU business, had 15 positions in which students could work. Anne Fergerson Before sending in his financial aid forms, )ose Pacheco has financial aid secretary, Barbara Petterson, look over the application. Over 58 percent of SCU students received aid to attend college. Sharon Bender In anticipation of an oncoming strike, Margie Roemer jumps up to spike the ball. Athletic scholarships allowed many students to be active in sports without worrying about tuition. 78 Academics i7 ' ™»--»- TW ' NnTRi « J« fo Dollars Behind the Sense Anne Fergerson On the phone with his Students rely on a variety of sources 1 to fund their education. parents, John Steiner asks for a personal budget ncrease. For many students, extra money was just a dial away. by Karen Krebser You might think that the hardest thing students have to do at this University is stay afloat during midterms, crank out a 15-page research project in under eight hours without the benefit of even a single ray of daylight, and find a suitable " place of employ " with which to fill the empty feeling that descends upon them the day after graduation. If you are tempted to think this way, you have been misled — the hardest thing that a students have to figure out each year is simply: How on earth can this place be afforded? Granted the energy generated from stress and overworked cerebral muscles during any exam period would probably be sufficient to heat Canada indefinitely. But so much more is the stress when, three or four weeks into every quar- ter, the problem rears its ugly head once again: How to meet financial clearance deadlines. Luckily, the offices of Financial Aid, Student Accounts, and Credit and Collec- tions all function as a unit for students who need assistance in affording Santa Clara. Many scholarships and loan programs are available to Santa Clara students. According to this year ' s Financial Aid Application Packet, about 55 percent of S SCU ' s undergraduates receive some sort of 5 help from the federal and state govern- i ments, and from the University. Eligible students can get loans from many major banks (at unfortunately high interest rates). Guaranteed Student Loans (at a substan- tially lower, 8 percent, interest rate). Parent Loans (if one ' s parents are thus inclined and don ' t mind the 12 percent interest rate), and National Direct Student Loans (which are by far the best deal going — a lenient repayment period with a 5 percent interest rate). Grants and scholarships abound as well. Many are based on a satisfactory academic or athletic performance, but there are others based on finacial need. Another alternative is a federally funded Workstudy program on campus that allows students to help offset some of their finan- cial burden and provides students, through various jobs, with some of that all- important but ever-elusive commodity known as spending money. The system here is successful because people make it work. In all the offices previ- ously mentioned, the people are helpful, friendly, and extremely patient. They seem to understand the pressure that we students face in financing our education and are willing to attack our most bewilder- ing questions with concern and expertise. Oh, and in case anybody out there was wondering, the financial aid staff has neither the ability nor the resources to keep up with the University ' s 12 percent tuition increase, which means students will have to keep worrying about how to pay. The Dollars Behind the Sense 7 " Emotion flows from Greg Lee ' s brush onto the canvas and screams at the viewer. The Freightdoor Gallery as well as Benson Center stairwells, displayed student artwork for the SCU community to enjoy. Ballet students struggle to dance from their diaphragms while retaining gracefulness. The dance department facilitated courses at varied levels and styles to accommodate SCU students. Mati lacobsen Before shooting his video, Joe Hernandez attaches the audio input line to the VCR. Students in communication learned both the technical and creative aspects of television. oO Academics Matt jacobsen Arts for Art ' s Sake, Arts for Our Sake The School of Arts provides students with a well rounded education about life. by Jerry Sherman D o you believe that liberal arts majors I will never, ever, find a job better than burger flipper at The Hound? Or that they depart from college after four (five? six?) years having learned absolutely nothing of value and are about as marketable as chewed gum? Or that, because they study mostly ideas and theories rather than numbers, they have no jobs open to them and no means of supporting themselves, much less the ability to buy that first BMW? Well, these are all myths. Liberal arts majors do learn marketable skills in college and are able to apply what they learn to " The Real World. " The fact is, rather than studying a mass of numbers and equations to boil down problems into neat little two- digit answers, they study the problems of people, using the ideas and theories es- poused by the world ' s great thinkers to organize disorganization into a coherent whole. Other majors are quick to specify their field of study, safely eluding this dis- organization. They only enroll in classes they feel will help them attain the highest possible starting salary at Arthur Andersen and shun obscure, seemingly useless courses like Kantian Ethics or literature. Liberal arts majors, however, positively love obscure courses, not just because they ' re required, but because a successful Taking a different approach to teaching, professora Maria Morris makes learning a new language muy divertita for Jeff Ludlum and Matt Mason. The School of Arts required its students to take three quarters of a foreign language. career and money to burn are not always their main goals in life. For many, a college education is still the means to attain what Humanists and Jesuits have always pursued: the formation of the Whole Man or woman, with a mature moral conscience and philosophy of life. Alas, then it ' s true: liberal arts majors are a bit different from other college students. For one thing, they use the word " alas. " For another, liberal arts majors aren ' t always as career-minded as their parents would like them to be. True, they may desire an entry-level job as much as any good engineering or business student, but that starting position in say, teaching, does not necessarily signify the start of a career in teaching. Next year that same student may be working as a newspaper reporter, or a librarian, or a bank teller, or a volunteer in a food kitchen. There ' s just no telling where liberal arts majors will end up, since their broad range of required classes lets them adapt to any- place and anyone. A Liberal arts education is just that: ex- tremely liberal. Specific skills are not em- phasized so much as is the skill of learning how to learn. Anne Fergerson Paul Linblad Art for Art ' s Sake 81 Examples speak louder than words. When Ted Laymon has to explain his out-of-the-ordinary major to his unknowing friends, he can show examples of the brochures, newsletters, and posters he has produced for various agencies in his public-relations internships. VANISHED r ' n i l • f. :; in ■?. . .. ., fe ft R « f n B B H r. unnmn ■ PCI Anne Fergerson In search of the broad implications of oppression, Liz Lightfoot writes a proposal to design her own major by combining classes from sociology, psychology, philosophy, religion, and Spanish. The home of the jumping frogs was also the home of Rhonda Drown and Claire Stoermer ' s practicum for teaching. Multidisciplinary majors in teaching had to go to school a fifth year to get their credentials. o2 Academics unci A n r w nf ' R ' i f nn 1 A Custom-Made Education Multidisciplinary studies majors create their own curricula to meet their interests and career needs. by Ted Laymon ou make your own major? You only take the courses you want. What a blow-off major? What are you going to do with your life? " For three years I listened to this from my friends and relatives about my multi- disciplinary studies major, and most of what they said was true. I did make my own major. I do take the courses that I want, but I ' m not a complete blow-off! As an " undeclared major " my first one and a half years at Santa Clara, I had no idea which major to choose because no- thing seemed to fit what I wanted to do in the future. 1 knew I wanted to enter the advertising public relations field but SCU doesn ' t offer any such major. Sure, I could take the necessary courses (English, marketing, communication, management, sociology, and psychology) but if I chose one major, I could not possibly get the diversity of classes that I needed. Then, I heard about the multidisciplinary studies program which allowed me to create my own major. To qualify for the program, I had to peti- tion the University and prove that no exist- ing major at SCU met my educational career objectives. I also had to prepare a plan of study, by academic quarter, listing all the courses and internships that I felt would fulfill my objectives. My particular program has given me the diversity of classes that I need. I was also lucky enough to have two internships scheduled into my program, the first in- ternship at a local advertising agency, and the second as a public relations coordinator for a missing children organization. Combining my internship experiences with my education, my major has given me the necessary skills to enter the advertising or public relations field and be successful. So if you have a definite career objective and SCU doesn ' t offer that particular major and you don ' t want to transfer, then you should look into the multidisciplinary studies program. Of course, if you have to convince your parents that you ' re going to create your own major and only take the courses that you want, then you had better be prepared to defend yourself. A Custom Made Education OJ John Whalen, Ph.D., explains the principles of economics to a small class. In addition to classroom work, Whalen directs the faculty and students of the undergraduate school of business. Beth Sasseen Moonlighting Santa Clara administrators take time out to teach. Beth Sasseen Before giving his first midterm, Joseph Subbiondo, dean of the School of Arts and Science, describes the difference between bilabial and labial consonants to a student of his linguistics class. Meeting with students tightened schedules for the administrators who taught. 84 Academics by Michael White At SCU students can interact closely with administrators. They are not ominous figures we merely read about in the school newspaper as at larger universities. In fact, SCU ' s administrators, including University President William Rewak, SJ, teach some of our classes. This phenomenon, administrators teaching, supports the SCU notion that a university education, a dynamic endeavor, is more than either academic or vocational prepar- ation. Robert Senkewicz, SJ, as vice president of Student Services deals with the non- academic aspects of student life. Dealing with students outside of the classroom allows him to see the ways students ' values and attitudes change over the years. So for Senkewicz, what he learns as an administra- tor and what he teaches as a history professor complement one another. " Hav- ing a good sense of the way students change personally enables me to explain more directly the process of historical change, " he says. John Drahmann, Ph.D., and John Whalen, Ph.D. — directors of Under- graduate Education in the School of Arts Sciences and in the Leavey School of Busi- ness, respectively, guide students through SCU ' s academic requirements. Whalen, who teaches economics, feels that " it is im- portant to be in the classroom as an administrator. You have a better feel for the students ' environment if you have academic contact. " Drahmann, who teaches astronomy, says that one of the reasons he continues to teach is because " otherwise I become like a manager; it ' s helpful if you spend time in the trenches. " Joseph Subbiondo, dean of the College of Arts Sciences, continues to teach because he doesn ' t want to lose contact with the classroom. As an administrator he is concerned about theories of education and how they apply to what a college should be doing. As a teacher, he has the opportunity to test out theories and decide whether or not they are applicable. Open to change and progress, Subbiondo is receptive to student sugges- tions. For instance, last fall his linguistics class met twice a week for two hours. It was a good class, but Subbiondo had difficulty keeping students ' attention during the second hour. Members of the class sugges- ted that it meet four times a week for an hour; this year Subbiondo followed their suggestion. When asked if his interaction with students in class contributes to his job as an administrator, Subbiondo replied: " Definitely! Being in the classroom keeps education from being abstract; it makes it real. " The fact is, academics and adminis- tration are not two separate entities; at Santa Clara they work together to provide a dynamic education. Beth Sasseen Vice President of Student Services and professor of history, Robert Senkewicz, Sj, counsels on research techniques and administrative policies. For many administrators, teaching never became a lost love. Moonlighting 85 Doing Yesterday ' s Work Tomorrow %- , The art of procrastination is practiced and mastered by many students in four or five years. by John Flynn Well, it seems appropriate that I begin an article on procrastina- tion a week after it is due. But, then, doesn ' t every great actor become the character he wishes to portray? Well, if this is true, I should have no problem with this article... . Procrastinators come in all shapes and sizes. Practitioners of this tried and true method of delay are business majors, en- gineers, religious studies students, even es- teemed members of the University ' s faculty. Among them, there exists a common element — the desire to do every- thing and anything that can keep them from the one thing they are supposed to be doing — getting their work done. In my four years of college, I have seen many examples of procrastination. One of the most common and convenient forms is eating — making a quick snack or going out helps to put things off. Unfortunately, for the desperate few, a quick bite will not satisfy their appetites for delay. Some choose to drop their studies altogether and escape to the movies. Perhaps, the most effective method of procrastination is partying. Yet, by far, their most creative faculties are used to discover new methods of procrastination. Indeed, some go so far as attacking a week ' s worth of dishes or even redecorating their apartments. Procrastinators are easy to spot. They can be seen wearing the same clothes two days in a row and running to the last minute of class to turn in a paper. Staying up late is yet another trademark of the procrastinator. Perennial night owls, procrastinators can be found walking the campus late at night bleary-eyed, coffee-cup in hand. My own observations have lead me to ask what will become of the procrastinators I ' ve known, including myself. Perhaps, they will graduate in five, instead of four, years (as I will). Why? Because, they will put off math 4 1 , a quarter of Spanish, and miscellaneous other requirements that should have been taken as freshmen, until their schedules are so locked up they can only take these courses in an extra year. Besides, like me, they ' ll probably figure why enter the real world any sooner than they have to. Possib- ly, they ' ll entertain ideas of graduate school (like I have done). After finally graduating, procrasinators will have to find jobs that suit their life- style. Most likely, they ' ll seek some position in a highly bureaucratic, committee-run organization, where it takes forever for decisions to be made. Those who have mastered the art of procrastination might even aspire to reach the highest ranks of the procrastinators by running for Congress, or any other political office, where bureaucracy is at its best. For me, I don ' t know what will happen after school. Maybe I ' ll think about it tomorrow. OD Academics Taking a break from her balance sheets and calculator, C hristina Fisclier swee[)s her dorm room. Time management proved liel[)ful for students who did not allow procrastination into their schecJules. Scoti Alyn Dishpan hands seem a small price to pay tor Doug Davidovich who tackles two weeks of dirty dishes rather than tackling two weeks of Congress reading. Many students accomplished cleaning only when homework hung over their heads. Cleansing his psyche, Tim Archer practices Tai Chi moves m the mission gardens. The mission gardens offered students a great escape from studying. Doing Yesterday ' s Work Tomorrow o7 .1 - Engineering students find the new Hewlett-Packard lab efficient in drawing out their designs. All engineering students paid $100 each quarter to cover the costs of the computer facilities. Tim Drowne In the new center, Gerald Markle, Ph.D, gives a lecture on differential equations. All engineering students were required to take courses in applied math. Working on his senior project, |oe Mooring explains the mechanics of the ' 87 go-cart to Jacque Ghio, Nicol Bussette, and Robert Corr. Other projects included the human-powered vehicle and the concrete canoe. OO Academics Jl A Structured Major Students follow a tight curricula to become engineers. by Tim Conroy N Q ( IW I rd, " " squid, " " study liound, " and " technical geelc " are just a few of the many misnomers for engineering students at SCU. But en- gineers here seem to be unaffected by these stereotypes. After all, we are the ones who lead the students of Santa Clara into the fields that made this valley famous. Besides, we suspect that the name calling is just the non-technical majors, way of sublimating their regret and jealousy for not entering these challenging yet rewarding fields. SCU offers both a BS and Master ' s degree in four major disciplines: civil en- gineering (CE), electrical engineering (EE), electrical engineering and computer sci- ence (EECS), and mechanical engineering (ME). The majority of the students are un- dergraduates totalling a full-time enroll- ment of 648. Every engineering student must fulfill the basic requirements in the liberal arts. In addition, each engineer has to complete a basic engineering core curriculum which includes a series of math and science classes. The remainder of the courses are directed at the student ' s major field of em- phasis. These three basic blocks of classes constitute the undergraduate engineer ' s course requirements, a designated curri- culum that allows only two electives and makes a fifth year unavoidable if any classes are dropped or taken out of .sequence. Since I ' ve been at SCU, the School of En- gineering has expanded physically and technically. The new Bannon Engineering Center is the hub of all activity for en- gineers; the three-story complex unites the separate majors within the school. Also, it acts as a meeting place for students during the course of a school day. Competitive academically, the school must maintain a standard to keep up with this progressive field. Just this year the Hewlett-Packard lab opened, providing both a problem-solution and computer- aided design (CAD) center for state of the art analysis. As a result of this development, graduat- ing engineers are on the cutting edge of technology and received high-paying jobs. At SCU we may be called " nerds, " " squids, " and " technical geeks, " but once we graduate we will be considered the masters of our field. Looking out the window instead of looking at the chalkboard is tempting for students on the first floor of the engineering center. A Structured Major o9 Before the Society of Women Engineers meeting, Michelle Briganti, Siobhan Saunders and Linda Horio discuss the pros and cons of being a female in a male-dominated field. The SWE is a group in support of women engineers, however males can be members too. Using oscilloscopes and H.P. function generators, Anthony Wong, Christine Hossey, Luan Bui, and Shantanu Kothvale work together in circuits lab. Most engineering students spent six hours a week in lab. 90 Academ ics Engineering: Not for Men Only Although a minority in the department, women engineering majors are recognized as equals. by Kathy Martin I never had much difficuky being a female engineering major. This does not mean I haven ' t had my fair share of despair over the analysis of a two-degree in- determinate structure or the solution of an RCL circuit. But being a female never mattered to me or to other female en- gineers I know. Actually, it was everyone else who had difficulty with the concept of a female engineer. Some of the responses I received when I told people of my en- gineering major were upsetting. According to these people, the limit to a woman ' s comprehension of numbers is tallying up five, maybe six, items on a grocery bill. Even worse was that I discovered the biggest nonbelievers to be women. Two classic responses, both from women, stand out in my memory. First, another student in the Swig elevator asked the standard, " And what ' s your major? " When I responded, " Civil engineering, " her eyes opened large and she asked, " Ooooh, you mean you can do calculus and all that stuff? " Controlled, I smiled calmly and answered affirmatively. She then commen- ted, " Well that is just terrific. I wonder how you do it? " Amazed, I wanted to say, " What century did you come from? " but the eleva- tor opened and I escaped before losing con- trol of my disgust. The second response was from a 35-year-old woman who exclaimed, " My, a girl going to college to learn to drive a train! Now why would you want to do something like that? " I didn ' t even try to comment on that one. In my experience in civil engineering, 1 have found the most supportive group to be engineering faculty. At first, I was surprised, thinking that the " old timers " in the business would oppose the changing times, but instead they were the most recep- tive to my pursuit of an engineering career. Speaking of the old timers, a certain in- dividual comes to mind, one who I feel has been greatly misunderstood by hundreds of civil engineering students. His name is Harold Tapay, and he often misleads timid sophomores into imagining him a ferocious bulldog. 1 once was such a sophomore. Going to my first class with Harold Tapay, I ex- perienced mixed emotions of trepidation and curiosity. Who was this man who supposedly hated women and derived cruel pleasure from ripping apart students who failed to participate in his classes? But this nasty creature never did materialize on that first day. Instead, I saw a man with many years of experience under his belt. At times, he was a little tough on an unsure student (male or female), but his aim was true. He wanted his students to be confident in themselves and in their work so that they would become successful in this challeng- ing field — a common desire of the entire engineering fa culty. Being an engineering student has not been easy for the past four years, but I can ' t complain of being short on faculty support or interest. No matter how poorly I ' ve done in a class, I ' ve always been able to go to my professors for help; they instantly set aside time for me. I was not considered a " female " but a person to them. Besides being talented and intelligent, the profes- sors I have had were unusually good people. Many times these women and men went beyond the call of duty, supporting and advising me in my pursuit of an en- gineering career. A number of times my professors believed in me when I had near- ly given up hope. When I graduate from Santa Clara I will be entering a very male- dominated field. I don ' t find this intimidating. My education has taught me courage. I feel that I can meet challenges with fine engineering skills, but more importantly with confid- ence that I, along with other women, am as good as any other engineer. Tim Drowne Teamwork proves effective tor engineering students while working on labs. Bridget McAdam and Rinaldo Hamade check the screen as Benito Cortez and Gerald Dikun observe. Engineering: Not for Men Only 91 Y After a home-cooked dinner, Paul Burnett discusses his academic schedule with his mom. Students who lived at home had the advantage of sharing their studies with their parents free of a long distance phone bill. Home: An Upgraded Study Place Living at home helps commuter students complete assignments efficiently. by Thea Robert! Most students will agree that on- campus living benefits your social life. Yet, academically, th ese same students must admit that on-campus living is not always desirable. Of course there are those of you who will claim that on-campus living has academic benefits. " What about the study time gained by not commuting? " you ask. Please, we commuters answer, be honest with yourself. If you do live on campus, do you spend those early-morning commute hours studying or sleeping? " Well, " you reply, " what about the library? On-campus students can use the library more frequently than off-campus students. " Again, we say, be realistic. In addition to research books, what else is the library filled with but friends — friends whose sole purpose in life is to keep you away from those books. No, we contend. Academically, all that on-campus living has to offer is temptation. And temptation is a frightening word to college students. " We ' re going dancing, " says one student to another. " Why don ' t you come? " " Oh, I really shouldn ' t, " the second student half-heartedly protests, already loosening his hold on his unopened copy of Mohy Dick. " Come on, " urges first student. " You deserve a break. " Now feeling completely justified in aban- doning his academic endeavors, second student eagerly thrusts Moby Dick under his bed, announcing, " You ' re right, I do deserve it. " Temptation, once again, wins out. Off campus, such temptation is not readi- ly available. You are home, and you are alone with your books. You know that you can ' t escape; there is nowhere to go. There are no friends nearby, and there may even be a parent in the house who looks at you as only a parent can and asks, " Don ' t you have homework to do? " No on-campus room- mate would ever dream of posing that ques- tion. In the end, you will find that you have nothing to do but study, and study you will. Naturally you will hate it, feel put-upon, and wish you were living in the land of abundant temptation. Ultimately, however, it will be you, and not the on-campus student, who will finish Moby Dick. -7.2 Academics There couldn ' t be a more perfect roommate than Sam for Tom Murphy who writes out a TV script. The quietness of living at home made for a conducive study environment. Aimet Rosewall In the comfort of her own livingroom, Chrisanne Beebe finishes her reading without interruptions. Unfortunately many commuters spent as much time finding a parking space in the morning as they spent studying the night before. Home: An Upgraded Study Place 93 Learning in a Dreamworld Not paying attention in class means expanding the imagination for daydreamers. by Andy Kigali It ' s 8:10 a.m. as I slump into that desk in O ' Connor. After staying up until 3:00 a.m. the night before, all I can think of is my warm bed. Nope, I ' m going to pay attention in class. I ' m going to take good notes. NO DAYDREAMING! The professor is talking now. What ' s he saying? Something about the types of American novels. I haven ' t noticed that palm tree outside the window before. It reminds me of an overcast day, many years ago. I was about four or five. Mom is driv- ing my sister, my friend, and me in our Volkswagon van. Looking out the window, I see a row of palm trcvjs parallel to the free- way. I ' m looking at the palm tree outside of O ' Connor. Huh? What did the prof say? Shoot, I missed a lot. Oh yeah, American novels. The types of novels are still on the board: sentimental, gothic, historical, and satirical Cool! I read a gothic novel last quarter in English Novel — The Castle of Ontranto. It was a spooky castle with a trap door and ghosts. Wait! The professor is talking about sentimental novels now: " Samuel Richard- son was a sentimental novelist. " I ' ve read Richardson. This is great. I ' m glad I ' ve got some background on this topic — Pamela, that was the Richardson novel I read. Pamela ' s a servant girl who protests too much, and her master has overactive hormones, reminding me of a high school dance. This band called The Twisters was 94 Academics playing. They were a local band. I liked their song " Vampire Bat. " I remember the gym was like a sauna — lots of hormonal activity going on. I remember. ...Oh no! What ' s the professor talking about now? " Historical novels and the tale of the frontier such as The Last of the Mohicans. " Ha, I remember a joke on a Bugs Bunny cartoon about " The Last Mohican. " Bugs Bunny told a lot of sophisticated jokes. I mean really, how was a little kid supposed to know about frontier novels? I watched too many cartoons when I was a kid. C ' mon bud, plug in here or you ' re never going to graduate. What ' s that on the chalk- board? It must be the author ' s name: James Fennimore Cooper. Sounds like the name of a film star. So many film stars have long names. Let ' s see, there ' s Jan Michael Vin- cent, Pamela Sue Martin, oh yeah and Olivia Newton John. But what about Sting? I ' m already off track again? I glance down at my syllabus — Huckleberry Finn is one of the novels we ' re reading. I read the same book in high school. My teacher was Mr. Vogler, a big, fat, jolly man who tried to discipline the class but never succeeded. What a push- over. All those dialects in Huck Finn — whew, it was difficult to read. The teacher is talking about Twain ' s characters Huck and Jim. Man am I hungry. And I ' ve got a class after this one. Hmm...I think I have some Raisin Bran at home. I can taste those raisins now. Everyone ' s leaving, I guess it ' s time to go. Maybe I ' ll get the notes for my next class from somebody tomorrow. As the content of his professor ' s lecture goes in one ear and out the other, Andy Rigali concentrates on palm trees and long drives in Los Angeles. Aimee Rosewall Is doodling art? That ' s good question to debate or daydream about as Trixie Vertson fails to concentrate on her history. Gazing at the pool sharks m Benson ' s basement, Michelle Coulson lets the information for her chemistry mid-term seep into her cerebrum. Anne Fergerson Learning in a Dreamworld 95 storing Knowledge The Retail Management Institute gives students the skills and knowledge necessary to enter the field of merchandising. by Kristen Healzer The ad in The Santa C ara jumped off the page at me: " Pursue a career with a major retailing company. A representative will be in Benson 204 today to talk about exciting job opportunities in this dynamic industry. " I had always been interested in seeking a career in retailing after graduation in June 1988. Perhaps this representative could get me involved in a summer internship program at either Macy ' s, J.C. Penney ' s or the Emporium, thereby giving me the chance to confirm my interest in retailing. I attended the seminar and after his presentation, I approached the representative to inquire about internship possibilities. " Yes, " he said, " we do offer internships to Santa Clara juniors, but we are only interested in Cynthia Carnage During RMI elections, Stephan Kleinlein gives a speech highlighting his previous experience. After the speech, RMI members picked up bags of gift certificate-filled fortune cookies to sell for their annual fundraiser. A highlight of the year for RMI was the spring picnic. Young retailers Tae Oh, David Guerrero, and Sharon Dung gather with RMI alumni Robert Avey and Mike Cardoza to discuss job possibilities in retail. those students who are members of ' RMI. ' " RMI? " I replied. " What ' s that? " This episode led me to discover, apply to, and become an active member of the Retail Management Institute. RMI involves Santa Clara students in the Retail Studies Program, providing them with a clear perspective on what a career in retailing in- volves. Through both " hands on " experi- ence at a major retailing company (an in- ternship) and an excellent academic back- ground in retail theories and operations, RMI arms graduates with the qualifications to enter the field of retailing at a management level. RMI considers undergraduates from any school within the University. Students in the business school can enter the program as late as their junior year, since they have completed the required lower division busi- ness courses mandatory for RMI members. Undergraduates in the School of Arts and Sciences are encouraged to look into RMI in their freshman and sophomore years, in order to incorporate the prerequisite busi- ness courses into their academic schedules. Although I entered RMI during my junior year as an English major, I qualified for consideration through completion of busi- ness courses while working towards my business minor. Presently, RMI has me participating in fund-raising events, barbecues with RMI alumni, and seminars on interview strate- gies, resume writing, and personal asser- tiveness. I feel fortunate to be involved in RMI. The knowledge I gain in the class- room and through my summer internship will open various career opportunities for me once I graduate. f 96 Academics Anne Fergerson Helping customers over the phone is |ust one ot the many ways Barbie Lycette gams retail knowledge while working at Nordstrom. Valley Fair ' s proximity and expansion made it easier for RMI students to get hands-on experience. Assistant Director of the RMI program Cynthia Camage reviews picnic plans with Kristin Mathieson, Evan Thomas, Erin Cross, and Karen Williams. The directors and student officers made RMI a social as well as an academic program. Storing Knowledge 97 With two weeks of dirty clothes in their arms, Maggie Bannan and Amy Clements choose Laundro Land instead of Swig ' s basement as their laundry facility. On Wednesdays, dorm laundry rooms were crowded with students who made good clean use of their day off. Early In the afternoon, Rob Lane takes a nap before hitting the books. For many students, Wednesdays served as a day for catching zzzzzz. After a trip to Wade ' s Pharmacy, Catherine Keller gets ahead on her reading on the sunny steps of O ' Connor Hall. Wednesdays were ideal for running errands and catching up on studies. 98 Academics Anne Fergerson Wednesdays Free: R. LP. Students bid farwell to the four-day school week by Kirsten Gorman ■ held The Santa Clara in my shaky hands that chilling winter Thursday. My eyes mechanically scanned the printed words and fixed themselves upon the dreadful news. No, it couldn ' t be true. They couldn ' t be gone just like that. (I remember hearing somewhere that denial is the first stage of grief.) The immediate sense of loss struck me and I could not believe it. Boy was I denying it. So were other students in Ben- son as they tried to cope with their sorrow. " There must be some mistake. " " What will we do without . . . . " " No, it just can ' t be. " The news was true. Our beloved class- free Wednesdays were gone forever. It was time to say goodbye. " It ' s not going to be easy.... I ' m so used to having Wednesday there for me, " Kim commented at lunch a few weeks ago. " Wednesdays are the reasons I came to Santa Clara, " said one anonymous male. How will we adjust? " Wednesdays give us Tuesday nights, which are a necessary part of my social existence. Tuesdays are one more night I have to answer the self search- ing question ' Who are you? ' when I show my I.D. at The Hut or the Pub... " says Ona, who spends most of Wednesdays recover- ing from Tuesday nights. " Wednesday gives me a chance to catch up on sleep, and work ahead in my classes. ..well, at least keep up in my classes... " said Bea. " I don ' t how I ' ll make enough money now that I won ' t have all of Wednesday free. A weekday off was the only way I could get twenty hours in on my job, " said Debbie. No, Wednesdays will definitely not be forgotten by those of us who ' ve experi- enced the middle of the week relief from classes. Wednesdays have even been im- mortalized on T-shirts that claim that even though they ' ve taken away our Wednes- days, the " traditional quarters " will live on in Nobili Hall on Tuesday nights. The T- shirts were the only apparent good that stemmed from losing our Wednesdays. It just wasn ' t fair. An old song poses the question, " What could be fair in farewell; where is the good in goodbye? " Although the change seems difficult at first, it may be for the good of all. It ' s time for Wednesday to go back to being just another day of the week. Now SCU will be like normal quarter system Universities, and not like a high school. Our schedules will be more flexible. Classes yill be longer, but we ' ll be able to schedule them so that we have days with only one class. Without Tuesday night the pressure to " do something other than study " three times a week will be alleviated. Students will be able to decide what other night of the week, if any, they ' ll be able to participate in extracurricular entertainment. I asked Carolyn, " What will you miss most about not having Wednesdays off? " " I don ' t know. I never get anything done on Wednesdays. I guess I won ' t miss much, " she answered. We ' ll have to wait to see how much we ' ll miss our Wednesdays. But being the well- adjusted, open-minded University students I believe we ' ll make it to the final stage of grief: acceptance. Goodbye Wednesdays. The memory of you without classes will be with us forever. See you next week and next year too, but in a different light. Matt lacobsen Wednesdays Free: R.I.P. 99 Kim lohnson In a confused daze, Editor-in-Chief, Elise Banducci, observes The Santa Clara staff speed-read newspapers. Late night lunacy helped relieve the stress created by deadlines. Aimee Rosewal) As Alistair Jeffs fades out a PSA, he prepares to play the Cocteau Twins ' latest release. KSCU relied on student volunteers to deejay 140 on-the-air hours each week. During a publication party poetry reading for The Owl, advisor Ed Kleinschmidt and Co-editor, Miriam Smith, welcome guests. This year marked a return to three editions of the literary magazine. 1 00 Academics The Four Corners of Communication Students are given the opportunity to spread the word across campus. by Elise Banducci L ■ ■ I night after a deadline I was sleeping on the couch with Sheila and I kept having this nightmare that a strange man was running through the office. Then I realized that I was dreaming of Ed Kleinschmidt doing track runs to try and keep himself awake for The Owl deadline. Talk about intermin- gling of the media. " Ed Kleinschmidt is the advisor for The Owl, Santa Clara ' s literary magazine. Annie Fergerson, who experienced the above nightmare, and her friend Sheila Gould are senior editors on The Redwood. As the editor of The Santa Clara, I have spent many late nights with them in the Benson basement. " The best part of being down here is working with people who share the same in- terests as you, " says senior Julie Lefevre, Forum editor for The Santa Clara. " You begin to care about each other in a way that only people who know what we ' re all feel- ing really can. " Meanwhile, in another basement across campus, students work late into the night to fill our offices and dorm rooms with some of the best alternative sounds in San Jose. The vision for KSCU — FM is formulated and directed by the students who work at the radio station. Says General Manager Susan Diorio, " At other schools, like San Jose State, for example, you have to be tak- ing a communication class to be one the air. That ' s bound to influence programming. " This independence, combined with Susan ' s policy of management by consensus " makes for a much more positive atmos- phere at the radio station. People really pull together. It makes students take the station more seriously because we are the ones ulti- mately responsible. " Like KSCU, the other student media have advisors, but the voice that comes through is that of the students. " I see my Anne Fergerson In the midst of the yearbook ' s first deadline, Sharon Bender confers with Tim Myers and Amy Kremer over sports photos. role as that of more an informal teacher, checking for accuracy and fairness, " says Miriam Schulman, advisor to both The Redwood and The Santa Clara. " But the daily decisions rest with the editors. That ' s part of what makes The Redwood a yearbook or The Santa Clara a newspaper rather than a class. " Just as students from the different media are unified through their common ex periences, each medium serves to unify the student community. " As an off-campus student, turning on KSCU gives ine a sense of camaraderie with other students, " says senior Maria McCord. " It ' s another way to feel part of the University. " Similarly, junior Brian Hegardt, who also lives off campus, says The Sayila Clara helps him " keep in touch with what ' s going on at the University. " He also believes that the discussions which arise as a result of some of the articles " force students to think about what they believe and why they are doing what they are doing. " Senior Cameron Coulter sees The Owl as a compilation of what Santa Clara is. " I like to read the incredible mix of styles and mess- ages in The Owl, everything from metaphys- ical poetry to prose accounts about getting lost in Rome, " says Cameron. " It ' s a great outlet for students ' creative instincts, what- ever their majors may be. " Perhaps the most enduring example of student media at SCU is The Redwood. " I can remember after freshman year my room- mate and 1 would tear through the pages of the yearbook looking to place the name of this or that cute guy we liked, " says senior Gina Clifford. " We still look back at those pictures and laugh. But, more importantly. The Redwood will keep Santa Clara with me in years to come. " KSCU, The Santa Clam, The Owl, The Red- wood — these organizations are all reflections of who we are. They arc the students ' voice. The Four Corners of Communication 1 Ul " We just have to get a picture in front of a double decker bus. " Peta Owens, John Stevens, Sara Burns, Patty True, Tom Kilty, and Puff Hall gather in London, not just for a portrait but also for house hunting. Tour D ' Education Students gain cultural experience in either Europe or Asia. by Cameron Coulter " S tudies Abroad. " To students I who have left Santa Clara for programs in Italy, England, Austria, Japan, and other foreign countries those words stand for a lifetime of ex- periences and education. How can Studies Abroad be explained in any acceptable manner to those who know nothing about it? Admittedly, it can ' t be done in a one page article in The Redwood. This is a good place to start, with an agree- ment that anything below is only one word in the encyclopedia of Studies Abroad. Studies Abroad is not about normal school. Of course, students have classes, sit in uncomfortable chairs and cram for finals. However, Studies Abroad is truth- fully about life outside of the classroom. No matter how beaten or unbeaten the path, it ' s all new to students abroad. To see the Acropolis at dawn makes them want to yell at any nearby Athenian, " Good lord. look at that thing. Isn ' t it incredible? " The response would be a " kalee sperah, and I don ' t really care. " Or, to see the Hagia Sophia in the old Constantinople, now Istanbul, and wonder how many Roman emperors, how many sultans, how many kings have walked where they are walking. Or, to see where Lord Byron carved his name in a temple in southern Greece, and be filled with a sense of awe at the timeless- ness of the ruins, despite the crying babies and whirring cameras. Or, to enter the Louvre in the morning and not notice the time until the guard taps his foot, points to his watch and says, " depechez vous. " Studies Abroad equals other things to students. It equals gelato, Octoberfest, Checkpoint Charlie, Covent Gardens, hash brownies, Classical Baroque Gothic, Michelangelo, Eurail, Stonehenge, fresh Guinness, foreign romances, American Ex- press, loneliness, John Paul II, travel Jour- nals, photos, and trying to say, " Where is the bank bathroom train station in a dozen different languages. Returnees often hear from their friends that they ' ve changed a bit. They have. They ' ve learned more about the world and about themselves than they ever will again in their lives. Anytime they hear those two words, " Studies Abroad, " they remember their power. Students return with a new knowledge of themselves and their abilities. There is no mother or father to call if a problem arises. There usually is no boyfriend or girlfriend to share the excitement and joy of being in a foriegn country. Happy or sad, in trouble or success, students abroad deal with every- thing themselves. If returnees could all sit down and share their experiences for an afternoon, the transcript of that conversation would rival Homer ' s Odyssey. It would be filled with successes, defeats, excitements, boredoms, conflicts and peace. 1 02 Academics Hitchhiking along the " avenues " of Venice, Susie Miller waits for a lift on a gondola. In Italy, SCU had programs in Florence, Rome, and Assisi. A sunny day along the Mediterranean coast is a refreshing change from the clouds of London for Sue Kozlac. Day trips along this coast were filled with moped rides to Monaco, Monte Carlo, and Antibes. y k t 1 ■ Jfc " -tr- ' st -... I % l»? m The times — they are a changing. A harem of men surround Lynn Winninghoff in a plushly decorated Morrocan apartment. Several students travelled to Africa and the Middle East after studying in Europe. Graffiti in every language covers the Berlin Wall, but the Wall speaks a message in itself to Teresa jolly and Cindy Rishwain. Europe ' s landmarks, ranging from Stonehenge to Amsterdam ' s Milky Way, served as a visual history test for students abroad. Tour D ' Education 1 03 Anne Fergerson During their physics lab, Dave Mohr and Andy Chittum get firsthand experience with the laser beam. Working with modern laboratory equipment afforded students a realistic learning environment. In order to create a unique environment, )eff Arnett stands prepared with his donkey and popcorn for his writing class. Many teachers ' classroom paraphernalia extended beyond a piece of chalk and a grade book. 1 04 Academics V • ► y 4. . A . i Beyond Bland Classrooms Changing atmospheres help to diversify our learning experiences. by John Flynn Traditionally, it is believed that students should be instructed in cubicles with blank walls, linoleum floors, chalkboards and harsh flourescent lights. Yet, at Santa Clara, within these con- ventional parameters there is diversity. Larger lecture halls in Kenna offer students the opportunity to assimilate the gross amount of information they need to master macro- or micro-economics. St.Joseph ' s 309 offers students a more in- timate environment: deep couches and a long conference table promote discussion. Such a room is ideal for English or Italian, whereas the large classrooms in Kenna are geared more for those subjects which require less student participation and more lecture. But the confining space of a classsroom is neither the only, nor best, environment in which to learn. In the spring, when the trees blossom outside O ' Connor and the grassy knolls of cool green are sprinkled with white dots of dandelions, professors hold class outside. Learning is easy outdoors — here is less stress and it is not so difficult to stay awake. Nature gives stu- dents academic relief. More than taking advantage of the Bay Area ' s wonderful climate, some professors make use of its varied cultural resources through field trips. Janet Delaney ' s photo journalism class went to the Associated Press offices in San Francisco to gain a better imderstanding of the demands journalism places on photo- graphy and the photographer. A marine biology class went to the Monterey Bay Aquarium to observe sea animals in their assimilated environment, and the museum studies class gathered at an area museum each week to learn the responsibilities of curating. Under some circumstances class meeting places were innovative and informal. Dr. Carolyn Mitchell ' s directed reading Evolu- tion of Afro-American Poetry class made unique use of each class member ' s home. Every week class was held over dinner in a different student ' s dining room. One professor decided a pub was Ijetler for in- struction than either a seminar room or lec- ture hall. Professor Peter McCloskev (poli- sci) held office hours at Lord John ' s Inn — a relaxed learning atmosphere to be sure. Whether in linoleum-tiled cubicles or out in the mission gardens, many professors do their best to make learning a imique and enjoyable experience. Proving that literature about nature can be enjoyed m nature, Ed Gross, Ph.D, instructs his students on Byron ' s poetry. Sunny fall and spring days offered students a pleasant learning atmosphere. Beyond Bland Classrooms 1 05 A Quarter on the Hill Political science majors spend time in Washington, D.C., living what they ' re learning. Tim Myers Encouraging students to consider the Washington Semester Program, Tim Lukes, Ph.D. explains the advantages of learning politics by living in politics. Over 15 upperclassmen attended this American University program. By Lenore Espinoza Washington, D.C.! The United States capitol! Before I explored the city I had impressions of pohtics, cherry blossoms, museums, jour- nalists staking out in front of the White House, stocky men wearing dark suits and even darker shades, secret service agents.... Once there, all these impressions were replaced with M Street happy hours, Ethiopian restaurants, the Henri Matisse exhibit, METRO stations, and oh yeah, my internship and seminars through The American University (AU) Washington Semester Program. Up by 6:30 a.m. on Mondays and Tuesdays, into AU ' s ominous women ' s bathroom with " MEN " printed on the door, out to the AU shuttle line, down the road to the Tenleytown METRO station, and straight to 1919 M Street in the heart of Washington, D.C. By 8 a.m. I was ready to begin my day at the Federal Communica- tions Commission (FCC). " RRRRRUIING! " " Good morning. Legislation, " I answe- red. " Yes. This is Jane Doe at Senator Danforth ' s office. I have a constituent inquiring about that Madalyn Murray O ' Hair case. ..something about religious broadcasting. Could you give me more information about that? " Answering calls about Ms. O ' Hair was a major part of my internship experience. She could have been nominated for president with all the " fan " mail the Legisla- tive Affairs Division received every day. They had boxes and sacks full of petitions to outlaw religious broadcasting. Another important part of my internship was the people I worked with. Wonderful. Humorous. Great! What else could I ask for? Immediately, I became a part of the office team. And the location of the FCC: Not by the U.S. Capitol — where the scenery is limited to marble and men dressed in khaki colored slacks, navy bluejackets, and yellow ties — but downtown by the fancy restaurants like Deja Vu, and the not so fancy ones like Roy Rogers. Also nearby, Georgetown with its many shops and its mega bars like The Library, a great place to check things out on a school night. On the subject of school, it was, of course, a big reason I went to Washington. I dreaded my night class in communication law because of the " ungodly " hour, 8 p.m.- 10:40 p.m. But I enjoyed my seminars about Washington journalism immensely. It ' s too bad they were only on Wednesdays, Thursdays, and Fridays. We visited the State Department, the Pentagon, the three network news stations, USA Today, The Washington Post. ..the list goes on. AU ' s Washington Semester Program offers SCU students (and other university students throughout the country, Puerto Rico, and West Germany) the opportunity to " experience " and learn about Wash- ington. By the way, did you know that no build- ing in Washington D.C. is higher than the tip of the U.S. Capitol because of a city ordi- nance? That Georgetown blocks off its streets during Halloween to make way for ghosts, goblins, witches, and other un- known creatures? And that the ratio of females to males is 3 to 1? It was a true learning experience for me. 1 06 Academics Tim Myers Glowing against Washington ' s night sky, the Capitol stands illuminated in " the mall. " The light of the day revealed the scaffolds that covered the Capitol during its renovation process. Lincoln ' s ghost In the heart of the Capitol city, Lenore Espanola and a friend enjoy a day off from their internships. Holding internships in government offices gave students a real taste of D.C. Reliving the Battle of Little Roundtop, |ohn McHugh and Eddie Allen protect their eardrums from a cannon in Gettysburg, Virginia. After touring historical landmarks many SCU students made history in the Georgetown. A passing tourist A Quarter on the Hill 107 Sentenced to Death Row Students frequent Michel Orradre Library to study, scam, sleep, and research. by Kirsten Gorman Four o ' clock Tuesday afternoon. " What are you doing tonight? " Bea asks me that same old question, and I dread the thought of admitting to her the plans I ' ve made, that I ' m participating in that ritual that haunts us constantly at SCU. I can ' t keep it from her and I bluntly state, " I ' ve got a date. " Without flinching or rais- ing her eyes from the calculus text laying open on her desk, she blurts out, " Be serious. " I can never fool her... " But I do have a date... with Mike... Orradre, that is. " The night air is cool as I cross The Alameda and, as I walk in through the out door, I wonder why no one sits at that little stool by the turnstyle to check our student I.D. ' s. First I gaze through the glass doors of the reading room; it always looks so warm and comfortable. But tonight I have no reserve reading to do and I can ' t afford to fall asleep on one of those beautifully colored sofas or stare at the that scary mural on the far wall. Are they ever going to paint over it? I remember last year when there were still cubicles in the reading room and we used to sit in them when we didn ' t have much work to do. I ' d position mine so I was directly in line with that tan junior guy who wasn ' t hard to look at after spending two hours deciphering Kant ' s laws of ethics. Tonight, as I climb the marble stairs (which is more difficult to do right after dinner than at any other time of day), I I Oo Academics think of how Cynthia and I sat on these steps during finals discussing anything to avoid getting back to studying: " When the Brady Bunch was in Hawaii how did Peter avoid that tarantula on his chest. Can you remember that episode? " I now head towards the periodical room, where I discovered freshman year that no matter what the topic of your term paper, the journal you need is " mysteriously mis- sing " and coincidentally " we just don ' t carry Beth Sasseen Before the ascension to the periodical room, Kati RossmeissI and )ulie Casey comfortably socialize. Orradre ' s staircase served as a meeting place, a resting place, and a chatting place for students. that magazine. Have you tried San Jose State? " The fluorescent lighting creates an eery feeling as each step carries me closer to death row. There are few empty cells, but somewhere near the middle I find an empty desk, sit down, and begin to organize. I glance up at the wall and read some vulgar poems and I see the carved phrase " Finals suck. " I recall the nights before finals when everyone is paler than usual and people seem to find amusement in the most basic forms of humor. It ' s al- most like junior high school relived. Orradre is full of contrasting sights, sounds, and often incredible tension. For example, during the last night of winter quarter finals we had reached the breaking point. Bea and I trotted down to the last two aisles of books and impersonated chickens, after which we had a cushion belly-bucking tournament. It always seems as though there ' s someone two desks down making strange noises, but this only happens at the critical study moments... and then you ' re prompted to respond to them with equally annoying sounds. That ' s where walkmen come in, but I ' ve heard a few of those played a bit loud as well. During finals it ' s a feeling of achievement when you sneak in a bag of chips, but do you know how hard it is to eat those quietly? Our library has many purposes — it ' s a so- cial center, a motel, an asylum, as well as a good place to run up a tab for overdue books. (I swear that I returned that book at least a month ago). Some people study there and others. ..well, theyjust periodical- ly drop in to check out the scene. The library doesn ' t always promote perfect study habits, but without it I ' m not sure if anyone would have study habits. Thank you Orradre for making us look better in our parents ' eyes when they call on Tuesday night to find thaX we ' re studying in the library. Smith, Smithsonian, Smythe, found it! Jeff Peterson llips through the card catalogue searching for paper sources. Orradre Lihrary housed 3400 periodic als and 540, 000 books for research. Anne FergerM)n At a spacious table in the reading room, Ty Kaprelian takes notes irovn his biology text. The bright couches of this room kept surrounding students awake while their comfortable cushions kept other students asleep. Down in the dark stacks of Orradre ' s basement, Bill Collins finds one of the books he needs. When Orradre wasn ' t adequate for research, students would research at Stanford or San lose State ' s library. Sentenced to Death Row 1 09 I OTNOTES In the Army Prepared to attend an ROTC course meeting, Peter Lee stands dressed in his " class b " uniform. While at SCU, military science students attended ROTC classes, labs, and field events; at graduation, the students are commissioned as Second Lieutenents and are put on reserve, or active duty, or in the National Guard. Acting Like an Ass During the fall quarter activities fair in Benson Quad, theatre arts students Susan Poppa and Erik Gandolfi demonstrate the fun of acting. The fair, put on annually by Student Activities, exposed students to the various clubs and departments on campus. If it hadn ' t been for this activities fair. The Redwood would have been put together solely by Tim Myers. Tim Myers Bool(store Blues Students wait in line to get their checks approved before going in the bookstore to purchase textbooks. This system cleared up the inside congestion caused by the demand for textbooks at the beginning of each quarter. After finals, lines formed once again in Benson ' s basement so that students could sell their books back to the store for pebbles. ■ A Thrilling Image Modern dancers perform to Michael Jackson ' s " Thriller " at the Images ' 87 dance concert. Students prepared for two quarters for the Dance and Theatre Arts Departments ' production of modern, jazz, classical ballet, and Hawaiian dances which were choreographed by students and faculty. 110 Academics BSH Tim Myers A Real Lifesaver Practicing resuscitation on " Annie " gives CPR students a realistic idea of lifesaving methods. SPACE sponsored the CPR course for students, faculty, and staff for $8. The course certified participants for one year in emergency procedures. s Scott Alyn io Dressing Up Dressed in 14th century garb. Professor Richard Osberg reads Chaucer ' s " Miller ' s Tale " in Middle English. Students in his English 142 class as well as other Chaucer lovers gathered in Shapell Lounge to hear this performance. Faculty members often showed their expertise outside of the classroom through poetry readings, art exhibits, plays, and concerts. Paving the Road to Wall Street Business majors prepare to become the financial leaders of the future. I by Addy Roff As a business major, I have found myself repeatedly defending tlie academic choice that I have made. Many of my friends of the political science and English persuasions seem to feel that my chosen field marks an unworthy major. They contradict themselves saying it ' s too easy — nothing to do — or it ' s too hard — requires a lot of math. I have asked myself what accounts for their negative attitude towards the school of business. F ' or awhile, I thought, they must bejealous. Yes, that ' s it — they couldn ' t get into the business school, and now they hate each and every one of us. Btit now I think I have discovered what lies at the heart of this whole phenomenon. It ' s the feeling that business majors are one dimensional, goal-oriented, money- grtibbing, " school ' s -just-an other- formality " people who are majoring for Dad. In the business school there are some people like that: I see people around me who have tunnel vision, who don ' t take their education seriously, who have successfully cheated their way to a diploma, and who will be accountants just because their fathers want them to be. But by cheating, being narrow-minded, and achieving someone else ' s dream, they lose. They will never know the feeling of academic and personal fulfillment. At the same time, liberal arts majors cheat, study to become teachers like their parents, and vainly and closed-mindedly wish to change the world. Yet there are many liberal arts majors who have taken the riskier but more fulfilling route to study what they enjoy. On the other side of the coin, there are those like me who also study what we enjoy. I find business an exciting challenge. But I have also tried to be sure that my education was not myopic. Santa Clara requires a fair number of liberal arts courses, and, in addition to those required, I took a few art history, political science, and fine arts courses which have given me a new perspective and enlarged my appreciation for myself and the world considerably. The business school has given me a good business sense. I feel ready to enter the world. At SCU, I have constantly, confidently, and successfully defended my major. Once I graduate, I will be able to take my defense mechanisms and my confidence into the financial districts and thus I have the abilities to be a leader. Paul Lindblad Spending a drizzly Saturday morning in the accounting lab, Sheila O ' Leary checks her homework problems. A TA worked in the lab to help students who had questions or difficulty with their work. 1 1 .2 Academics Anne Ferserson The front of Kenna served as the perfect gathering place for business students before, between, and after classes. This area was also an ideal marketing spot for selling tickets or advertising to students. For team building and communication, Celine Cebedo and Dave Fujito do an exercise in the Mission Gardens for Gary Posners ' Organization and Management class. Students learned that working together made it easier to accomplish goals. Paving the Road to Wall Street 113 The accounting lab provides a quiet atmosphere for Alice Webb and Tony Young to group their ideas when figuring out their homework. Many senior accounting majors used the lab to study for their CPA exam. The lighting conditions may not be optimum, but the location can ' t be beat for Karl Arnold, Mike Seidler, and Michelle Imhof who plan out their project. Study groups could enjoy live entertainment, T.V., and Wild Pizza while working in Spotlights. Academics For their Small Business Entrepreneurship class, Karl Arnold, Steve Sonnen, Vince Azzara, and Damaso Gonzales prepare a hypothetical case presentation. Many study groups met in the Cafe St. Claire where they could enjoy munchies and discuss their work without disturbing others. Trying Teamwork The many group projects assigned in the business school teach students how to work together. by Chris McDonald In many business classes here at Santa Clara, group projects make up the largest part of your grade. Therefore, it is not necessary to write long term papers, fill up blue books, or memorize tax codes to get a good grade. Instead, learning to work with a group is the key to an A, and A ' s are very important if you want to be hired by the likes of Hewlet-Packard or attend graduate schools like Harvard or Stanford. Joe Bronco, a senior Marketing major, told me how he went about getting his A on his Business Policy group project. " First of all, try to weasel your way into a group where you have the best chance of getting an A while doing the least amount of work. " Look for the guy who knows how to use Lotus, that woman who actually enjoys doing marketing research, or the dude that is always discussing business opportiuiities with Feinstein. Chances are that they will be so awed by their own work that they wouldn ' t think of having you spoil it with yours. " But don ' t think that this A is going to come cheaply. You ' re going to have to make them like you in order to get a good grade on your peer evaluations. Do the project at your place and don ' t be shy about ordering a Dominoes pizza and a few cold drinks to wash it down. " After they have finished the project remind them that you have a computer access card and can type up the 35 page paper in no time at all. Those business diehards really hate to do secretarial work and they are always grateful when someone volunteers to do it for them. Then sneak out and have your roommate type the paper. " When it comes time for the class presen- tation, tell them that you have a general ' feel ' for the project and think it best to do the introduction and conclusion only. Also make sure that it is you who goes to Kopy Kraft to make the transparencies. " Finally, your last and most direct chance of receiving an A occurs during the peer evaluation. Always give yourself a high grade and anonymously mention that you brought synergy to your group. " Trying Teamwork 115 The characters played by Mike Freeman, Todd Gardiner and Bill Peck watch in amazement as Scott Guggenheim finds water in The Diviners. The Diviners was the highly acclaimed production put on by theatre arts during winter quarter. While the actors are just beginning to learn their lines, Bill Rupel works in the scene shop building a set. Students could recieve two units by working on scenery or costumes for the Production Workshop class. Laura Whitney Working in the costume shop, Virginia Lyons drapes a pattern for a dress to be worn in Old Times. Costume design is one of the emphases of study in theatre arts. lib Academics Ken Holamon Up in the catwalks of Mayer Theatre, Kristina Thoren, Mike Freeman and Bob Steiner work the lights for 0 d Timei. Although the production crew cannot be seen by the audience, their roles are as significant for the play ' s success. Theatre arts majors and minors reveal themselves through the play. A Class Act by Tom Gough Who are these people? You all know them. They ' re the ones on your floor whom you see first thing in the morning tripping out of the shower and then don ' t see again until 11 : 1 5 p.m., when they stagger out of the el- evator, looking like they ' ve just been au- dited. They ' re the ones who talk entirely too much in class and you can never quite figure out what they ' re saying or why. They ' re the ones who always say, " I can ' t, I have rehearsal. " Many students only visit Mayer Theatre during freshman orientation, to see a lec- ture or a hypnotist, or maybe to rent a Halloween costume. But for a few dozen SCU students, this is Mecca, home, the nucleus of the campus. At any waking hour, these students can be found in the family room — I mean greenroom — scene shop or rehearsal hall, floating about the Mayer Theatre catacombs and catwalks like blood cells through capillaries. These are the University theatre arts majors and minors. With these students, whether they ' re technicians, designers, performers or even administrators, the play ' s the thing. Count- less hours of undeniable dedication and solid hard work go into plays, recitals, class, choreography or dance, building sets, mak- ing costumes, hanging lights and selling tickets. Sometimes rehearsals can add up to 10-12 hours in a day. And then they start homework for other classes. Rehearsing Sunday through Friday nights, they have to sacrifice many social and University activi- ties so they seem even more removed from the rest of the campus. This motlev but likable bunch of mortals seem also to be the Rodney Danger! iclds ot the campus. For some reason these people, dedicating their college career to the arts, ire considered to have a sub-worthy major: they never really use their brains; they never have any homework; all they do is lie around on floors, breathe a lot and emote (whatever that means). Well, it ' s true: they do breathe. But they ' re not always goofing off or getting recess time for their tuition. Their homework is applied in practice by analyzing, articulating, and creating. Just because their library attendance record is less than some others, that doesn ' t mean they ' re academically insufficient and don ' t ever have outside-class work. Besides, rehearsing Othello in the periodical room would go over too well. " But there ' s no money in it. " ' What can you do with a theatre arts degree? " " Why would you choose a major that isn ' t practi- cal? " — these questions echo in the minds of every theatre arts person. True, a theatre arts degree is not a means to a practical end (except for technicians who are always in demand and can earn quite a bit in some cases). Theatre arts people see more than monetary motivation in their future; that ' s secondary. If the money comes, and it may, that ' s nice; if not, they ' re resourceful, they ' ll survive. From their perspective, there ' s more to life than a BMW ' , and the way they ' ve chosen to fmd it is through the play. Of course, no one is going to look a gift BMW in the mouth either. After all, they have to get to rehearsal and openings somehow. laurj Whitnt ' v A Class Act 117 Belh Sasseen We the Students The University celebrates the bicentennial of the Constitution through the annual institute. by Karen Krebser W e the people. Until recently, I never really considered myself a part of whatever " We the People " was supposed to be. These words, to me, were just the first three out of thousands that I was supposed to analyze for American Political Theory. A headache. A task. A chore — a boring chore. The kind of homework that a student saves for the last minute. Once I actually sat down to read it, I realized that the Constitution is not a democratic " Ten Commandments " for a modern presidential Moses. Instead, it contains vague nuances and unclear termi- nology, used purposely by the Founding Fathers, to allow the document flexibility and adaptability. Well, this is all well and good for the Arthur Schlesingers, Henry Kissingers, Sam Nunns, and Jeane Kirkpatricks among us, but I ' ll be honest: how am I supposed to work this blend of 1 1 O Academics theory and practicality, continuity and change, into my Hfe? Why is it so hard for me to iniderstand? Why can ' t I leave it to the politicians who are supposedly trained to interpret and put it into practice on my behalf? The reason I can ' t ignore the Constitu- tion is it exists for me — not jtist for the lawyer that I one day hope to be, nor for the doctors, engineers, scientists, busi- nesspeople, homemakers, athletes, and artists, but for the students we are today. For us to reject our duty to participate, and yet cry and scream when our right to protest has been taken away, is irrespons- ible. The Constitution works for us in that it provides us with a organized yet flexible structure to make the changes we feel are necessary: we can lobby for our federal and state lawmakers to present legislation on important issues; we can writ e to our local news media about our concerns; we can gather in groups to protest policies on moral and political groimds; we can use our education to work with the system to bring Tim Myers about these changes. How appropriate, then, that Santa Clara established an Institute on the U.S. Con- stitution in its bicentennial year. Not only an arena for celebration of 200 years of flexibility and survival, this institute provi- ded students, faculty, and general public a chance to learn, question, discuss, and un- derstand the document ' s significance. Members of the Army War College argued the constitutionality of the War Powers Act and the immense power it confers upon the President with Law School Professor Ed- ward Steinman and Dr. William Stover of the Political Science Department. The lively debate enhanced my understanding of the openness of the Constitution. Arthur Schlesinger, Jr., Michael Novak, Meyer Reinhold, and many other notable perso- nalities came to our campus to bring into focus the pressing question of the feasibility of a 1787 Constitution in a very complex 1987 world. My education calls on me to understand and to act. " We the People " does not mean a At a panel held in Daly Science, Edward Steinman from the SCU School of taw debates on the openness of the Constitution. Institute events were open to the SCU community as well as to the general public. In the main lobby of Orradre, Yvette Chan and Paul Clifford read the inside slory of the Constitution. Each year, reference librarian Lori Bazan sets up a display in conjunction with the institute. Listening to Arthur Schlesinger, the keynote speaker for the institute, Mary Ann Reilly gams a deeper understanding of the Constitution. The institute ' s speakers were funded through the Office of the President. Beth Sasseen group of old men in a stuffy room 200 years ago. It does not mean 435 people sitting around today in Washington, D.C., run- ning the country while the other 239.4 million of us purstie the " American Dream. " " We the People " is a constant challenge for us to get involved in defining what we are all about — we the students. We the Students 119 Off the Court, and Into the Mail Registration moves from Leavey Activities Center into the hands of the U.S. Postal Service. by Tiffany Cook Anne Fergerson With five minutes left of registration and only four units on his sheet, Alan McNab panics. Fellow students proved to be great advisors during times of stress at Leavey. They rush down the court, pahiis sweating. Standing anxiously in posi- tion, they wait and then make that daring offensive play. A typical Santa Clara basketball team? No, they are students at registration. Finally, walk-in registration (more like run-in registration) has become too corrupt to be sportsmanlike. The solution: mail-in registration to combat those sneaky sticker stealers and time-card tamperers. For those of us still in a daze from add dropping, the new system will be put into effect tall quarter of 1987. Sticky fingered- students will be required to fill out a course- option form after speaking with their academic counselors. To avoid the un- pleasant confrontation with equally un- pleasant security guards, students will send their forms to the registrar ' s office and then pray (this is a Catholic institution) that they are placed in their requested classes. Sounds like some of the burden of regis- tration will be lifted off the s tudents ' shoulders, but how we will miss those carefree registration mornings spent strol- ling through Leavey chatting with profes- sors and peers; the physical thrill, after standing in line for 10 minutes, of finding the last required art history class closed;and the personal contemplation and reflection required in choosing Coz at 10 a.m. over Coz at 8 a.m.; not to mention that complete feeling of control which is comparable to the peace of mind every student ex- periences during finals week. There is a drawback with this new system: you may ex- perience stress thinking about the possibi- lity of the post office losing your letter or delivering it after all the classes are distribu ted. Though we will miss the personally ex- hilarating experience of walk-in registra- tion, mail-in registration does eliminate those annoying stickers that somehow man- age to affix themselves to student i.d. cards, credit cards, baseball cards — those annoy- ing stickers which must be equipped with homing devices although some don ' t always seem to make their way back to Leavey. For each sticker that somehow takes a detour and gets lost, an unlucky senior grovels at a professor ' s feet, knowing that the key to fulfilling that ethnic studies requirement is sitting in a trash can in Dunne. It will be interesting to see mail-in registr- ation in action. As a solution to the chaos of walk-in registration, the new system should be less competitive for classes and more organized in determining a complete four- year schedule. Once the students clean up their game, we can leave all the activity in Leavey to the athletes. 1 JO Academics In between getting stickers, Ximena Daza flips through the course descriptions to find an in teresting elective. Course descriptions were put out by The Santa Clara to aid students in choosing classes. Last-minute registrant Maggie Bannan tills out her mail in registration form on the floor of her empty Swig room. The deadline for the first mail registration was the same day students were required to move out of the residence halls. Anne Fergerson The last students ever to register at Leavey wait for their time to be called. Since freshmen are the last to go in, several had to wait to add-drop their classes when the quarter started. Off the Court and into the Mail 121 A Science Fiction The School of Science offers majors in biology and chemistry as well as in the social sciences like anthropology and economics. by Jojo Krebs Paul Lindblad The Alameda reroute gives anthropology students plenty of sites during the annual summer dig. The search for artifacts from the old Santa Clara Missions teach the students survey and excavation techniques. A s a political science major, I did not realize until my senior year that I I would receive a Bachelor of Science degree. On the end-of-the-quarter evalua- tion forms for each course, I always marked the box for humanities, since I was enrolled in the College of Arts and Sciences. I never thought of myself as a scientist because I never took any college courses in upper division biology or chemistry. But when I learned that I would be graduating right behind the physics students, I became a scientist; I was determined to research and find out just why political scientists, anthro- pologists, and psychologists were grouped with the chemists, biologists, and physicists. In my first source, the good old diction- ary, I learned that science is a branch of study concerned with observation and classification of facts. At SCU, we con- centrate on both divisions of sci- ence — natural and social. The natural sciences use observation to come up with standardized results and data. The social sciences, I learned, are an ex- tension of the natural sciences. Many methods in social observation are borrowed from physics — after all, Einstein ' s theory of relativity applies to all aspects of life, not just to physics. Social sciences attempt to under- stand human beings as objects of study; however, emphasis is placed on human in- teraction rather than individual behavior. Since social sciences concentrate on human patterns, courses in the humanities such as language and literature must be taken to complement the scientific observation. After learning the above information, I realized why I oft en got mixed up and con- sidered myself a humanities student. I also understood why the arts are linked with the sciences. Still I wanted to examine further the science in my own major. Here, I used a method called compare and contrast. In biology, students dissect cats; they learn how certain organs such as the heart and liver work together to make a cat ' s life poss- ible. In political science we dissect political systems. We also look at how the organs such as the government and economy work or do not work together to make the country successful. In biology there is often only one right answer: the blood always flows to the heart in the veins and from the heart in the arteries. In political science there are several systems under which a country could or could not work. In other words there is no right answer for a parti- cular political system: while communism works perfectly in Marx ' Communist Manifesto, it has never worked perfectly in a country. By comparing I could finally see how my major merited being called a sci- ence. Although I may never smell of formalde- hyde or wear goggles, I am a scientist. I can observe and make educated conclusions about any political system in the world. Yet I ' m glad my science is a social one — I definitely wouldn ' t have liked spending my afternoons in lab. 122 Academics Studying flowers? These students are not learning floristry; they are learning botany as they work together in the lab. Most natural sciences required a couple of hours lab work each week. Discussion is an important learning tool in the social sciences. Sonny Manuel, S) and his students go over Advanced Topics in Clinical Abnormal Psychology in which specialized topics such as education for a multi-cultural society are discussed. Yes, math is a science! Dennis Smolarski, S) uses the overhead as an aid in his lecture on advanced calculus. For years it has been debated whether learning math or teaching math is the greater science. Tim Drowne A Science Fiction 1 2 J The First Taste of Medicine Biology students spend their junior and senior years preparing to open the door to medical school. by Anthony Ferroggiaro April 25, 1987. This was no ordinary day. It was the door to our future. Four pencils and a pen would un- lock that door — four pencils, a pen and a good score on the Medical College Admis- sions Test, popularly known as the MCA T. This test was not " it, " an end in itself; if we did not do well, we wouldn ' t just give up life. But none of us wanted to repeat the six- hour plus test, something we ' d been study- ing for since the beginning of winter quar- ter. In the beginning, the date for the MCA T was so far in the future that it seemed like a dream. But as time went on and studying increased, the developing reality of the date and the test filled everyone with a paranoid feeling of being behind schedule. Tension increased every day, and nerves were raw. Sometimes we had flashes of brilliance, yet between those times were despair and frus- tration. We all hoped to peak at the perfect moment. 1 24 Academics This exam was no fun, not after over three and a half months of stress. The test had five parts. We started around 9 a.m. with general science knowledge and finished at 7 p.m. after reading the quanti- tative sections. Only the lunch hour between seemed like eternity; we were " running " the whole time. After we had finished and wandered off in a semi-comatose state, each of us won- dered why we went through the torture. Why did we submit to being machines, storing information for three full months just to do well on an exam? And was the exam fair? Did it test our full knowledge? And why the four university years of masochistic study- ing, opening and closing the library and taking antacid medicine? It certainly was not for money nor for fame. It was for what we wanted to become. In a sense, it was foolish martyrdom (which added to some egos), a " higher calling " that few felt and fewer had strength enough to follow — to become the physicians we had always seen in our dreams. Fine tuning her microscope, Heidi Meiners prepares to examine some hemoglobin slicJes. Many biology students took their undergraduate knowledge right into med school just three months alter graduating. At the end of his presentation on the transition to med school, joe Alvarez speaks with Markos Zemede about his future plans. Alvarez talked about finances, studying, and dealing with death as a med student. Anne Fergerson Just a few months before the big test, Tony Ferroggiaro crams three years worth of information into his head. )ust a few days after the MCATs, he crams in three months worth of relaxing and socializing. The First Taste of Medicine 125 Hewlett-Packard needs English majors, too. Kathleen Coady spent her summer writing and editing for the in-house magazine, Measure, whi ch she takes a minute to review. Kathleen was one of the lucky interns who was paid for her work. Many interns work on a voluntary basis, and actually have to pay tuition if they want to receive units. Erie Zepeda Using knowledge from his communication print major, Kevin Hein writes, designs, and pastes up the corporate newsletter for Memorex. Internships prove helpful to students who are testing out different careers and need experience to attain their objectives. As a summer intern at Merrill Lynch, John Claus acquires computer, telemarketing, and finance experience. Students could attain internships through the Career Development Placement Center as well as through professors. 1 .2 b Academics M m Education During Vacation Many students spend their summer as interns gaining practical experience in their major. by Mark Samuelson Tim Myers S Eric Zepeda o which would it be? Another " end- |less summer " of hanging out at night with my friends, followed by listless days at the beach? Or would 1 set my career in motion by acquiring some experi- ence, by applying some of the skills that I should have learned by the end of my junior year at SCU? Last summer, as my life was in much need of purpose, I opted for the latter. Being an accounting major. I naturally felt fortunate to receive an offer to intern with Arthur Young Company ' s Los Angeles office. Obviously, the " working world " and the academic environment are two distinct realms, and many times polar opposites. At first, I was unsure of exactly what adjustments were necessary to ease me into my new job. Would they make me go out to " power lunches " at five-star restaurants? Would I have enough cash to carry ine until my first paycheck? Would the company require me to recite FASB (Financial Accounting Standards Board) in- terpretations verbatim? Or, would my peers think I was unprofessional because my face looked like a tomato after a day of catching too many rays at the beach? Aside from these minor concerns, I had an overriding fear about the amount of responsibility the firm would place on me and whether or not I could handle the challenge. Would I play a major role in issu- ing an opinion on the client ' s financials? My anxieties were quelled during my first week at work, as I quickly mastered such respon- sibile tasks as photo copying, running Paul Lindblad errands, and adding endless columns of nimibers. Soon enough, though, practical experi- ence came my way. By my last week, I was out at the client ' s main offices, performing substantive tests of their accoimt balances and discussing the results of my findings with a controller of the world ' s largest air- cargo shipping line. Driving home from my last day at work, I felt satisfaction at playing an integral role in accounting for the client ' s pension plans, which had hundreds of participants and $35 million in assets. Not only did this accomplishment give me a greater feeling of self confidence, I also gained valuable in- sight into my future career. I am sure my retrospective views are not inilikc those of other students who intern during their college education. Transitions can be dif- ficult, and an internship can make begin- ning a career after graduation a lot easier to manage. As for adjusting to my two remain- ing weeks of summer vacation — that transi- tion went smoothly. Job-oriented students, such as )im Cortney, get a head start on summer employment when corporations and companies come to Benson quad to inform and recruit at the summer job fair. Summer experience is often the key to receiving employment upon graduation. Education During Vacation 1 .27 128 People ALL YOU CAN Division 129 FRESHMEN Andrews, Laura Ankuda, Ellen Arnaudo, Garrett Arnold, David Auyer, Patricia Azevedo, Dianne Balba, Nonna Banales, Sarah Bannan, Margaret Basch, Richard Beasley, Bartholomew Beaver, Dean Bell, Lynn Bennett, Robert Berlo, Janet Bernal, Robert Bernauer, Eric Bogard, Daniel Bogard, Harold Boivin, Christopher Bongato, Evalerie Borer, Mark Bourland, Robert Bowen, Christopher Boynton, Br.onwen Bremner, Michelle Bridenbaugh, Angela Bridenbaugh, Elisa Bronzini, Christopher Brown, Warren Brownell, Amanda Brum, Roberto Brusky, Andrew Brya, Lara Burns, Maureen hk Bush, Reid Cabral, Paula Caeton, Laura Camoroda, Mauro Campos, John 1 30 Freshmen An Autonomous Education by Stephan Kleinlein While it offers the classes needed to make a student competitive with other students nationwide, Santa Clara shelters us from choosing the courses we deem appropriate. Prior to entering Santa Clara, I under- stood what courses were required, and I also knew what classes I wanted to take to fulfill both my career and personal goals. These courses would have provided me with the chance of exploring areas that I might not be able to study in the future due to professional and personal obliga- tions. As a junior, I find that I ' ll never take many of those coiuses because of the seemingly endless list of graduation requirements. The school ' s administrators would probably admit that the present system has grown from over a century of reviews and corrections, and that its purpose is to guide the student toward success in the future. liut to guide is one thing; to force is another. Students are not naive. We know what we want and why we want it. Why not allow us to view the required courses as recom- mendations, permitting us to choose our own route, possiblv making mistakes, but learning from them. That way classes would be filled with students who are genuinely interested in the subject mat- ter, and everyone would benefit. Nella Nencini Commuting from San Francisco each day,|unior Stephan Kleinlein majors in finance. Appropriately, Stephen has declared himself a finance major and a commuting minor. R C T V fi n f Capovilla, Luisa Casey, Catherine Cassayre, Daniel Castro, Yvette Cebedo, Josephine Chan, Esther Chang, Laurie Chavez, Rachel Chen, Yung Christenson, Lori Clements, Amy Clifford, Angela Cloos, Nancy Cochran, Joanne Cohen, Tracey Andrews — Cohen 131 FRESHMEN CoUigan, Colleen Collins, Michael Compagno, John Condon, Kathleen Conway, John Cook, Kimberly Cooper jr, Frederick Cooper, Allison Cotton, Elizabeth Cottrell, John Coulson, Michelle Croce, Mark Cummins, Stephen Cushnie, Carl Darrow, Brian Davenport, Elizabeth Davey, Michael De Biasojr, Joseph De Gasparis, Charles Deluca, Carla In Basic Jazz 1, Eliana Chapman helps Chris Hennessy prepare for her fina " exam. " Professor Sheldon Ossosky taught his class jazz steps throughout the quarter. Students incorporated every step into a final dance that they molded with their own themes. 132 Freshmen De Szily, Martin Dilley, Ernest Doiniiie, Joseph Donahue, Kelly Doo, Laurie Dreyfus, Nicole Duke, Amy Duncan, Darin Duterte, Armie Eden, Scott Ellingberg, Latonia Elliott, Elizabeth Ensminger, Anne Pania, Linda Feehely, John Fennell, David Ferrante, Douglas Filley, Linda Fisher, Bonnie Flaig, Lisa Fleck, Lisa F " leniing, Bruce Flint, Bryan Flores, Christina Flores, Francisco Flynn, Kevin Forbes, Jennifer Ford, Bonnie Ford, Edward Foss, Travis Francoeur, Michael Franzia, Renata Fredericks, Jacqueline Friedrich, Ann Fryke, Michael Fukuji, Sherilyn Gallina, Claudio Gammeter, Laura Garcia, Linda Gee, Felisa Coligan — Gee I 33 FRESHMEN Gefroh, Brian Gilheany, Thomas Glass, Thomas Gonzalez, Tirzah Grace, Kimberly Graf, Melissa Ann Griffin, Bruce Guerra, Kristin Guerra, Thomas Gunther, John Ha, Linda Hall, Matt Harrington, Kathleen Hayes, Catherine Henderson, Suzanne Henriques, Christopher Herbst, Patrick Heron, Kelly Hickey, Alison Hill, Christine Ho, James Hochstatter jr, Donald Hodge, Kimberly Holmen, Catherine Hopkins, Bridget Hotchkiss, Thomas Hunsaker, Katherine Hunt, Kimberly Hurley, Anne Ibrahim, Kenneth Irwin, Jeanne Ivy, Lawana Iwata, Monique Jacang, David Jack, Gregory Johnson, Victoria Johnston, Amber Jung, Sandra Kakogawa, Derek Kamanger, Negin 1 34 Freshmen Kaiig, lAigt ' iiie Kay, Stephanie Kei er, Karen Kellers, Melanie Kelly, Sean Kern, Paul Kestle, Kelly Keye, Deborah Kieta, Stephen Kikuchi, Sho Kinser, Diana Kleinheinz, Kristin Koept, Marianne Kopp, Anthony Kourv, (Christopher Five Females and Me by Mark Etter This year I experienced something that has detinitely changed my atti- tude about Santa Clara women. Living with five coeds will do that to a man. I didn ' t know qtiite what to expect, but I knew it wouldn ' t be that bad when they decided to sell margaritas on the day residents moved in — this began at 9:00 a.m., mind you. The women were fun to drink with all year, hut men were often the subject of drunken conversations — a topic I wasn ' t used to with the guys. And of course I never would have guessed that in one year I would become a women ' s fashion consultant and a soap opera connoisseur. Thank God football and soaps are not shown at the same time. At my house the women weren ' t particularly fond of football. But 1 in- sisted that I must have the right to watch football and the right to lounge in my un- derwear. My roommates grew accus- tomed to it soon enough and I, in return, learned to deal with cold showers and the strong smell of nail polish remover. Futhermore, we learned to handle the various love problems that went on, for example, how to deal with me when I missed my girlfriend and how to handle them when they were dateless for the up- coming prom. One of the pleasures of college is being able to have a messy room without havi- ing anybody nag about it. But this year I had to change my style. My roomates were tidy, and I, therefore, was destined to clean — constantly! You think three is company, well six is a crowd. Living with women has its good points and its bad, but all in all, it has been a good year. I don ' t know if it has made me a better man or not, but I dare any man to try it! Nella Nencini A senior history major, Mark Etter is a member of the rugby team. He has spent his last year bartending at the Pub. R C T V Cefroh — Koury 135 FRESHMEN I Kristich, Anne Kroeger, Steven Kubiak, Paul Kunisaki, Eric Lacap, Gloria La Fond, Michael Lam, Stephen Lamadrid, Carol Lavoy, Christine Law-Smith, Craig Lazar, Timothy Le, Bao Lenseigne, Jill Leonetti, Anthony Leong, Douglas Leong, Sandy Lie, Ming Lindemann, Katherine List, Tracy Lopez, Emmanuel Lott, Emily Louie, Darlene Maagdenberg, Mark Machi, Renee Magers, Evan Maino, Thomas Malloy, Michael Malone, Elizabeth Mamaril, Elinore Manuelian, George Marks, Kathleen Martella, Matthew Martinez, Anastasia Martinez, Melissa Martinez, Richard Mason, Matthew Mc Adam, Colleen Mc Avoy, Karine Mc Carthy, John Mc Donald, Shannon 136 Freshmen At the annual Air Band Contest, groups of Swig spectators hang out of windows while listening to the great tunes. Any freshman would confirm that swinging like monkeys from the windows is not an extreme for Swig life. Kristich— McDonald 137 FRESHMEN Mc Donald, Shawn Mc Intosh, Michelle Mc Kinstry, Elizabeth Mc Michael, Roberta Meehan jr, Edward Mehl, Michelle Mehling, Edward Mellon, Deirdre Menely, Valerie Meyer, Teresa Milovina, Michael Mitchell, Patrick Miyaguchi, Joyce Modena, Colene Moher, Julie .1 d The New Fraternity System is Too Big for Brotherhood by Paul Koojoolian It ' s a given that people change during college. My decision to drop out of Sigma Phi Epsilon is an example of the way I changed. Second quarter freshman year, I deci- ded to join the Sig Eps. I had some friends in the fraternity here, and they kept telling me how great it was, so I gave it a try. For the first two years it was like a family. Many of the 35 guys that I called brothers were, and still are, close friends. These were the guys you looked forward to getting trashed with all the time. These were the guys who would do al- most anything to get you out of a jam. Everyone hung out together, seniors and freshmen alike. During my sophomore year the Greek System did a 180 turnaround from the previous year. More fraternities meant more competition. To survive in this highly competitive game, all the fraterni- ties began initiating large numbers. Din- ing this time, Sig Ep initiated about 45 guys, more than doubling its size. I studied in Rome my junior year, and on returning, I found Sig Ep very dif- ferent. With the large voluine of members, the close, brother-like atmo- sphere was lacking. I can remember one of our activities, the pledge sneak, going from two vans of people to two bus loads in one year. The Greek system that was so unique on the SGU campus had now become like many Greek systems at lar- ger imiversities. I enjoyed what Sigma Phi Epsilon was my first t wo years. The fraternity I found when I came home froin Europe just wasn ' t what I wanted anymore. Nella Nencini After his year abroad with Loyola in Rome,senior Paul Koojoolian returned to life at SCU. He maiorecl in economics and spent most of his tree time playing hoops or partying with friends. R C T V 1 Jo Freshmen 1 Molitoi, Kallikcn Monies, Joseph Moran, Marc Morgan, Mark Morris, Garner Morris, laura Morrison, Kalhryn Muller, Thomas Muller, Tony Minphy, Brendan Murphy, Kristen Murphy, Melincia Muscat, Joseph Nacionales, Mary Nader, Michael Naganiine, Jolm Nakahara, Thomas Neal, Diane Neary, Jeffrey Nelson, Denise Nemechek, Eric Ng, Patrick Nichols, Laura Nicholson, Alicia Novak jr, David Odani, Kari Olivas, Jennifer Ong, Antoinette Oscamou, Aimee Palmer, Michele Pargett, Kathleen Patil, Shamala Pelham, Bryan Pellegrino, Angela Pereira, Jerome Perez, Ignacio Petroni, Mark Petty, Patrice Pham, Trang Phillips, Roiann Moher— Phillips 1 39 FRESHMEN I Pinedo, Mario Pitz, Geralyn Poindexter, Shannon Puente, John Purpur, Elizabeth Putnam, Donna Quirk, Christine Ramirez, Albert Ramon, Roland Rand, Heather Reece, Renee Remy, Martin Reynard, Brian Reznik, Nicolette Rice, Burke Rigney, Pamela Roberts, Matthew Robinson, Jan Robinson, Sarah Rock, Michelle Rodoni, Catherine Rodrigues, Darlene Roerkohl, Karen Rogers, Marcus Roy, Jennifer Rueber, Christopher Rueca, Carlos Russi, Michelle Ruzicka, Lauren Saffarian, Amir Samms, Brian Saqueton, Cecilia Sarsfield, Matthew Sarti, Eric Sawamura, Lynn Sayers, Alaina Schmiederer, Krista Schoen, Eric Schoephoerster, Gwen Scott, Linda 1 40 Freshmen Making the most of an exceptionally warm autumn day, broadcast journalism students, Nancy Meacham, Mark Shuken, and Mark Sacher discuss current events and issues. Taken senior year. Broadcast journalism taught T.V. students basic news reporting and writing for a visual medium. Anne Fergerson Sedlack, Genevieve Sette, James Shaffer, Greg Sliey, Stella Shim, Angela Shing, Ellen Siegal, Carolyn Sins, Charles Sison, Robert Skinner, Matthew Skov, Michael Smith, Garrett Smith, Kathleen So, Stanley Soden, Jennifer Soe, Kenneth Soletti, Melanie Soto, Dailene Stackhouse, Anastasia Steinbock, Robert Pinedo— Steinbock 141 FRESHMEN Steiner, Maria Stevenson, Jill Stirrat, Patrick Stoll, David Stone, Loanne Stowe, Jennifer Strain, John Stricklin, Carrie Suchoski, David Suginiura, Christopher Sullivan, Elizabeth Tagmyer, Karey Takemoto, Neil Tamayo, Noel Tan, Edmund Tanner, Craig Tay, Iris Tedford, Karen Torre, Lilia Tradewell, Steven Tran, Mike Tran, Ton Tucker, Anne Umbarger jr. Allen Vaccarello, Kimberly The annual St. Agnews Mass is a great opportunity to meet new friends. The hospital brings people over for Mass, and volunteers like joanie Soule show them around campus. Everyone has a good time and after Mass there is dancing and other activities. 14,2 Freshmen Valencia, Enrico Valenlc, (iina Valpreda, jolin Varlanian, Andi Vera, Luis Viano, Ann Vicent, Sophia Villa, Monica Voak, Sussi Von Dohlen, Steven Voth, Sharon Wang, Lynn Washington, Miron Weathershy, Rhonda Weaver, Michele Weber, Rhick Weibel, Marc Weigand, David West, Christine White, John White, Julie White, Ronald Whittaker, Lori Willis, Susan Wilson, Melissa Wong, David Wong, Lillian Wong, Roland Wong, William Worobey, Marceea Yamamoto, Denise Yang, Richmond Yee, Brendan Yokota, Cori Young, Christine Zee, Karen Zelus, Elizabeth Zieske, Cari Zorio, Andrew Steiner — Zorio 1 4j SOPHOMORES Aaron, David Aiello, Frank Alligood, Rodney Antes, Megan Armstrong, Eric Augee, Joel Augello, Lisa Anther, William Avitia, Sonia Ballard, Chrissie Witnessing Communism by Kim Olson Nella Nencini Receiving numerous academic awards,senior Kim Olson was in the Honors Program as a political science major. She has chosen to leave her home in Fresno next year and live in Poland. My response to the question, " So what are you going to do after graduation? " never seems to sit right with the inquirer. When I mention that I will spend next year in Poland, a strange expression forms on the face of the per- son who asked. This expression has an ambiguous character: on one level, it reveals a deep-seated uneasiness for an impending stay in a communist land. Oddly enough, this expression mirrors my own sentiments regarding my after- graduation plans. Having already been to Poland for a short visit, I know that some of the stere- otypes about communist countries are true: bureaucracy, long lines, and a scarce supply of consumer goods. I do not look forward to waiting hours and hours in line for basic commodities or to scouring all of Warsaw for oranges, ban- anas, salad, and Diet-Pepsi. It is my desire, however, to move beyond what is economically uncomfortable so that I can learn first hand about the post-war political division of Europe. As a political science major, I am fasci- nated by the countries behind the Iron Curtain. Poland is particularly interest- ing. Its history dates back to Adam, and cultural traditions overlap to produce the fighting spirit of the Polish people. Although Poland is now a communist country, the people have preserved their right to participate actively church and to own small plots of land. This is quite an accomplishment considering the ideological system which has been im- posed upon the Polish people. It is this human struggle for dignity (exemplified in more concrete terms by the Solidarity movement) which attracts me to Poland. Although living in Poland will not be easy, I am excited by the prospect of learning first-hand what motivates people to fight their oppression. R C T V 1 44 Sophomores Bal .ei , Joseph Baiger, Belli Barry, Roxanne Battaglia, Shellie Battaglini, Lidia Battilega, Ercole Bautista, Arlene Bean, Bridget Becker, Glynda Beingessner, Judith Bellitti, Steven Bergen, Susan Bertone, Laura Belts, James Biggi, John Boehner, Burch Bogert, Tracy Bogucki, Brian Boly jr, Jeffrey Borja, Bernice Bowlin, Patti Brewer, Brendan Brown, Christine Brown, Germaine Buck, Merrill Bui, Luan Bulanti, Christina Burns, Stephanie Burschinger, Joe Busselen, Michael Bycraf t, John Cachola, Marilyn Callan, Anne Canelo, Katharine Cappai, Carrie Cardoza, Karen Carter, Peter Cassara, Joseph Castor, Dianne Catanzaro, Victor Aaron — Catanzaro 145 SOPHOMORES Chandra, Bharati Chang, Nai- wen Chapman, Paul Charles, Carol Chau, Bich tarn Chiang, Lisa Chinn, Margaret Choi, Gene Citti, Adrianna Clarke, Anne Clifford, Paul Cloos, Mary Cochrane, James Cole, Victor Colleran, Christine Collins, Dimitri Collins, Paul Colombini, Michelle Colon, Cathie Condry, Denise Connolly, Edna Conroy, Aimee Considine, Shaun Covello, Teresa Crivello, Christina Dajnowicz, Maciej Dalle-molle, Kenneth Dangelo, Denean Daniels, Mary Davis, Ryan Davison, Alice Dawson, Michael Debay, Renee Decarlo, David Decosta, Lisa Deleone, Anna Marie Delfino, Michael Delucchi, Mark Demarco, Daneen Deocampo, Andrew 146 Sophomores Depole, Craig Di santo, Gina Donahe, Lawrence Dougherty, Margaret Dowden, John Dupuy, Dean Duszynski, Gary Ebner, John Ehler, Julia Eiclson, Elisa Espeland, Gammon Faustino, Lizel Favro, Anthony Fenker, Stephen Finn, Paige 9 1 t onir During the summer Carrie Brennan decided to start her own business. After mal ing all the inquiries and arrangements, the Balloon Bouquet business was afloat. With her assistant, Ralph Godoy, Carrie sold balloons for events such as Valentines ' s Day, the Boat Dance, and other special occasions. Chandra — Finn 147 SOPHOMORES I Flohr, Melvin Fontana, Fabiano Foral, David Formica, Sheri Fowler, Christopher Frey, Malinda GagHasso, Robert Galati, Maria Garfinkel, Tracy Garrett, Alexandra Gaylord, Melissa Giammona, David Gissler, William Glascott, Thomas Gleeson, Michael Golden, Antoinette Gomes, Matthew Gonzales, Christopher Gonzalez, Alicia Gorman, Kirsten Gospe, Kathryn Greeley, Joseph Green, Steven Gregerson, William Griffin, Marie Grijalvajr, Frank Gunning, Anne Hahn, April Halligan, Paul Hampton, Gregory Hanel, Stacy Harper, Steven Harrington, Denise Harrison, Jennay Hathorn, Sadie Hegardt, Ronald Hegarty, Stephen Hernandez, Joseph Higuchi, Kristin Hoang, Ninh 1 4o Sophomores Hoey, Kathleen Horinaec Ilea, Amy Hortsch, Rosalynn Hughes, Bonnie Hunipliiey, Kelly Hussey, Christine Hutcheson, Patricia Huynh, Trang Ibarra, Laura Ibrahim, Frederick Ichinotsubo, Dory Iseri, Lynnel Ivancovich, Amara Ivanov, Achian Izumi, Kimberiey Air Italia by Candace Plevyak I ' m going to Italy! This has been my goal since. ..who knows when. Anci next year I will be able to reach it. A new program is being of- fered through the Studies Abroad office at the most prestigious business school in Italy. This program integrates American students directly into the mainstream classes at the Catholic University in Milan. I won ' t be attending an American school in an Italian city and living with only American students; instead my classes will all be taught in Italian, even my business classes, and I will be living with an Italian family. My life will be completely immersed in their culture, lifestyle, and of course, their food. I came to Santa Clara knowing 1 wanted to make Italian a large part of my life, and I ' m thankful Santa Clara is able to offer me so many opportunities to pursue my goal. The program is the first in Italy to cater to business majors speci- fically. I will be able to study there for a full year without losing credits, and I won ' t be rushed to get everything done my senior year. Yet, I am most excited about the opportunity I ' m given to learn a second language. After two years I ' m able to take my background and apply it on a larger scale. I look at this program as a chance not just to study abroad, but more as a chance to become ITALIAN! Ciao Santa Clara Ritornero fra un ' anno. Sophomore business major Candace Plevyak of sorts. She has been accepted to the Milan program and Is the first SCU student to go. Nella Nencini IS a pioneer business R C T V Flohr— Izumi 1 49 SOPHOMORES I Jacobs, Jeffrey Jagger, Stephanie Janczakowski, Mark Jankovich, Keever Johnson, Christine Johnson, George Johnson, Molly Jones, Larissa Jones, Michael Kagawa, Patricia Kahl, Douglas Kahl, Sharon Kaneko, Ross Keenan, Patricia Keller, Catherine Kellner, Scott Kelly, Kevin Kennar, Lawrence Kennedy, Katherine Kennedy, Saul On the O ' Conner steps, fr eshman Matt Knoth serenades junior Amy Kremer before their statistics class. Matt was on the cycling team and lived in The Alameda, while Amy studied communication print and applied her design skills to The Redwood. 150 Sophomores Kennedy, Stephen Kei man, Scott Kernan, Julia Kerr, Brian KiUoyne, Elizabeth Kim, Bum Koehler, David Kolomejec, Richard Kothavale, Shantanu Kubas, Michelle Kuelbs, Susan Kuenzli, Kirsten Laconico, Yvonne Landavazo, Christine Langjr, Frank Lapine, Ray Lavorato, John Leahy, Colleen Lee, Cathy Leong, Michael Leung, Nelson Li, Katrina Liddi, Troy Lindbery, Jill Lissner, David Lo, Karen Loo, Katherine Lopez, Sergio Lounibos, Rosemary Love, Tracie Lucas, Caroline Lucas, Shannon Ludlum, Jeffrey Lum, Randall Lutgen, Macey Maas, David Macdonough, Stacey Mackie, Michelle Madden, Bridget Maloney, Brigid Jacobs — Maloney 151 SOPHOMORES Maloney, Kathleen Malvini, Michael Mamaril, Clarence Manning, John Mansour, Jack Mar, Valerie Marcus, Alicia Marks, Matthew Marques, Kevin Marquez, Maura Martire, Pasquale Mathias, John Matusko, Tiffany Maynard, Paul Mayritsch, Barbara Mccauley, Margaret McClain, Amber McClung, Scott McCormick, Maureen McGough, Len McGuinness, Richard McHargue, Michael Mclntyre, Christine McManus, Deirdre McNair, Patrick McNamee, Terese Meade, Michelle Michaelis, Thomas Miltenberger, Tracy Modeste, Suzette Mohr, David Monies, Rosa Moran, Michelle Moreland, Michele Moreno, Margarita Morin, Julie Moung, Christine Mraz, Serena Murphy, Patricia Murphy, Thomas I S Sophomores The Road Well Travelled by Christina Taddeucci W Nflla Nencini A communication major, sophomore Christina Taddeucci is part of a family tradition. She has followed her father John ( ' 59), brother Dominic { ' 85), and sister Maria ( ' 87), through SCU. hen 1 came to Santa Clara I had the acivanlage of following hoth my brother and sister here. They, along with their friends, were extremely helpful in putting me at ease. They were quick to warn me about what really is in Benson food, which teachers not to take, how to arrange a schedtile so as never to have a final on the last day, where the hangouts are in relationship to the library, and other bits of advice that make SCU life easier. Ever since the first weeks of freshman year, when I no longer needed the bright red orientation folder that branded me like a scarlet letter, these friends of my brother and sister became my friends too. Now, happy hours, home cooked dinners off campus, or just hanging out in the sun are the things I enjoy doing best with them. We have had some great times together, some very memorable days and nights. I will miss them very much when they graduate in June. But I appreciate my own class of 1989 even more after seeing what great classes have preceded me. R C T V Myers, Jane Nieda, Edwin Noel, Paul Obernesser, Kathleen O ' Connor, Matthew Ohlfs, Kurt Okita, Theresa Oliver jr, Michael Osborne, Susan Otis, Carolyn Oxoby, Robert Pagaduan, Fedencia Palazzolo, Frank Palic, David Palmer, Laura Maloney — Palmer 153 SOPHOMORES Rowing in the sun on Lake Lexington, these crew members, Miron Washington and Dave Lalonde are used to a rigorous schedule. The c rew team practices in the very early hours of the morning and they spend a fair amount of time on the road as well. Parelius, Mark Paternoster, Elissa Pavia, Christi Pecoraro, Elizabeth Pekarthy, Steven Pelgrim, Lisa Pernia, Ferdinand Pethe, Suneeta Pham, Hanh Pierce, Michael Placer, Maria Plevyak, Candace Postlewait, Georgia Purpur, Catherine Quinn, Michael iii»»«»».L Ramirez, Marisol Reis, Dulce Reynolds, Dean Reznik, Stephen Richter, Jane 154 Sophomores Rindfleisch, Marcia Risse, Karen Robinson, Adam Robinson, Jennifer Roclie, Corey Rodee, Mary Rodriguez, Bernadette Rodriguez, Luis Romano, Pamela Roop, Stephen Rosenkrantz, Bill Rossi, Jason Russo, Brooke Rutherford, Michelle Saia, Gabriel Samson, Michelle Santina, Lisa Saplot, Curtis Sawares, Shereen Scarpace, Kristin Schaefer, Jennifer Schmitzer, Todd Schnabel, Catherine Schnetz, Nancy Schurman, Rodney Scott, Tracy Scurich, Peter Selva, Michelle Shellito, Cindy Shorthouse, Astrid Shum, Claudine Silveira, Mary Simon, Tom Soriano, Marcelino Sparacino, Bricken Spencer, Christine Stache, Kurt Stack, Christina Starr, Janelle Steen, Jennifer Parelius — Steen 155 SOPHOMORES i Stehlik, Christopher Stergios, Thomas Steuben, Eric Stevens, Matthew Straw, Paula Super, Cindy Supino, John Surprenant, Kirsten Suter, Jeffrey Sy, Angela Taira, Sandra Tan, Mark Tan, Phoumra Tanaka, Gwen Taube, Lisa Thompson, Katherine Tingler, Megan Tiscareno, Guillermina Tsu, Benjamin Tucker, Theresa Underwood, Todd Valadez, Mario Valcazar, Valerie Valenzuela, Ronnie Vallandigham, Larry Van Dijk, Christine VanDyke, Michael VanGinkel, Lydia Vaz, Jeana Verga, Frank Vila, Michael Vitue, Nancy Voile, Kathleen Vollert, Amelia Vukelich, Tracey Wagner, Christopher Walsh, Joseph Walz, Timothy Ward, Kerri Warfield, Susanne 15o Sophomores Washington, ( harmaine Weldon, Julia Welsh jr, Patrick Werner, Keith Wcy, Andrew Wheaton, C hristopher Whetstone, Megan White, Anthony White, Deanna Whitelaw, Jeffrey Wiebe, Cynthia Wilkins, Howard Williams, Edyth Wilson, Douglas Woo, Tracy Yamami, Todd Yarnot, Monica Yeager, Joseph Yeager, Michael Young, Anthony Young, Chris Young, Daniel Yuan, Annie Zemede, Markos Zingmark, John Preparing for the winter months, freshman Alex Shabet brings home a few munchies. It ' s not uncommon to see people stocking up when that ol ' Benson food gets a bit monotonous. Stehlik — Zingmark 157 JUNIORS I Abdel-Shafi, Hazim Adams, David Agustin, Royalan Aichang, Kenwyn Alberto, Manuel Alering, Lisa Allen, Mimi Alongi, Melissa Ancheta, Nora Antes, Todd Arnaudo, Laureen Arnold, Kristine Auyer, Lynn Barone, Michael Barsotti, Anthony Basich, Frank Becker, Ann Becker, Michael Benech, Janice Benitez, Lupe Benitez, Mellissa Bertane, Susan Bertolucci, Dave Bidart, Andree Bisbee, Keith Bittner, Craig Boberg, Kirsten Boken, Kathryn Borrillo, Thomas Bova, Leonora Bravo, Rechelle Brennan, Carrie Brigante, Michelle Brilla, Carolyn Brinkerhoff, Brent Britsch, Thomas Brown, Scott Bruns, Bart Buchanan, Dallas Bui, Christopher K3, V l5o Juniors Keeping on My Toes Nella Nencini Dancing and studying are the main interests of senior Liz Ann Grupalo. She has studied both Italian and Spanish and was active in the annual Festa Italiana this year. Liz Ann has also kept up with her ballet dancing. by Liz Ann Grupalo It all began because my mother insisted I take ballet. I was adamant about not going, but it just wasn ' t enough to con- vince her. Then the idea began to appeal to me and soon excitement ran through me as I prepared to go to class every day. The next thing I knew, I was rushing from high school to ballet rehearsals and classes. The competitiveness had greatly increased and I felt the pains of a dancer, both physical and mental. It didn ' t take long before I began con- templating whether or not I wanted to dedicate my life to dancing. I wasn ' t sure if I wanted to make the sacrifices. At the time, I had an offer to join a ballet company, which would have meant that I would have had to leave high school. My choice was to stay and be able to do all the things my friends were doing — football games, parties, and dances. After that I danced off and on for pure enjoyment. Then this year I was asked to perform for a local company in their production of " The Nutcracker. " I decided it was something I needed to do. Ihe best part of it was going on tour for 12 days to various parts of Arizona, Nevada, and California. One night a friend showed me a program of " The Nutcracker " ' performed by The San Francisco Ballet Company and I was shocked to see that two of my classmates had progressed through the ranks to become members of the company. All I could think was, if I had kept dancing, could I too have made it in a prominent ballet company? I may not be able to answer that question, but I know that I don ' t regret the decision I made. I look back on my nine years of ballet as a great achievement, something few people experience. R C T V Burke, Brian Cairns, Pamela Calvello, Jeffrey Calvo, Donald Campo, John Capowski, Deborah Cappellazzo, Tracey Carey, James Cebedo, Celine Chamberlin, Robert Abel-Shafi — Chamberlin 1 5 . JUNIORS I Chang, Gabriel Charitat, Noel Charles, Eric Chee, Nicholas Cheng, Jason Churillo, Nancy Clapp, Elizabeth Compagno, Rosella Conley, Audrey Cook, Tiffany Cooney, Emily Corpuz, Michael Corty, Leslie Crespo, Myla Cronwall, Candace Crook, David Cross, Scott Crouch, Sherrie Cruz, Charmie Curran, John Darwish, Joe Davidson, Daniel Davis, Jeanette Decarbonel, Claudette Dehoff, Christopher Deleon, Jim del Rosariojr, Antonio Demoss, John Deranieri, Gina Devries, Sandra Dibona, Denise Dicochea, Patrick Dinh, Julie Diorio, Elisa Donovan, Tracy Dooling, Michelle Dorhout, Kevin Dreike, Elizabeth Dunn, Diane Dunseath, Bonnie 160 luniors Dan Shigematsu takes a close look at the course schedule to evaluate the tew options left for his spring classes. This was the last year students registered in Leavey Activities Center. Egan, Thomas Emrick, Molly Erbst, Steven Erlach, Sandy Erie, Stephen Farotte, Julie Ferroggiaro, Anthony Ferry, Rica Field, Robert Fietta, Lisa Chang— Fietta 161 JUNIORS Firetag, Raymond Fitzgerald, Eamon Flora, Danielle Flores, Christina Flores, Laura Foley, Cristina Ford, Giovanni Forst, Stacey Foti, Jennifer Frank, Donald Oh! Canada! Nella Nencini Spending most of his time as the chairman of the Election Committee as well as playing lacrosse, Kevin Barry is active on campus. He holds dual citizenship with the U.S. and Canada and enjoys hockey with the Canadians while taking up scuba diving with the Americans. by Kevin Barry Great Beer! That ' s my number one response to an American when I am forced to answer the question " What ' s Canada have that we don ' t have in the United States? " Number two would have to be great hockey and number three, the best skiing in North America. But I don ' t (always) claim that Canada is better than the U.S. I just like to point out that it ' s different — ver ' backward in parts but incredibly fantastic in others. Canada is, after all, an entirely dif- ferent country. It is not a state, and it ' s not the size of Rhode Island. Frequently people ask me if I know a friend of theirs in Toronto- a city of two million, 2500 miles away from my hometown, Edmonton. That ' s like asking someone who lives in San Jose if they know someone in Philadelphia. " But you don ' t look Canadian " is another of my favorites — I mean, what are Canadians supposed to look like? We all know what Canadians are supposed to sound like, eh? But it ' s like we don ' t all talk like that, ya know? And how do we say " about " and " out " any differently than Americans say it? Canadian culture would probably be the most difficult thing for Americans to grasp as it is light years f rom the U.S. In Canada, people tend to lead much more slow-paced lives. We enjoy the dif- ferences of being Canadians even if we do have to suffer through temperature changes of 130 degrees between mid- winter and mid-summer. Being very much in a minority posi- tion at Santa Clara, I feel like the charac- ter from " Have Gun, Will Travel " — as theme song says, " A knight without armour in a savage land. " But what ' s worse than being stuck in this savage but very warm, land is that when I go home, everybody makes me answer the same type of questions about America as I answer here about Canada. 1 just can ' t win for losing. I guess I ' m just destined to be a man of two countries. R C T V 162 luniors Fraser, Therese French, Teri Frojeliii jr, Kiland Fukuhara, Pamela Cianiioii, Sean Gerrity, Mary Oilheany, Thomas Gilkeson, Diane Glinter, Glenn Godoy, Ralph Golling, Barbara Gonzales, Lisa Granados, Ruth Granucci, Gerard Griffin, Thomas Gruneisen, Carole Guerrero, Veronica Gunning, David Haley, Isabel Hallam, Jeftrey Harmon, Michele Harmon, William Harvey, Francis Hass, Sarah Hayes, Michael Hazel, Cheryl Healzer, Kristen Heiland, Kurt Hendra, Ernie Hennessy, Julie Hernando, Julie Heyl, Mark ' Hingston, Mary Hoad, Barbara Horio, Linda Horvath, Roland Hou, Patricia Houde, Michele Howell, Jennifer Hultberg, Judi Firetag— Hultberg 1 63 JUNIORS Hunter, Marc Inglin, Damian Jensen, Kristina Jette, Catherine Jue, Andrew Kakalec, Michael Kan, May Kapiaiaris, Frank Kaprelian, Nathan Kassis, Kimberlv Kaszanics, Barbara Katric, Scott Kelly, Steve Kenney, Cheryl Khatri, Anees Kiehl, Heidi Kiehn, Michaella Knight, Timothy Kolomejec, Laura Korotaj, Anna Kozacko, Derek Kozuki, Sherrie Krakauer, Robert Kratochvil, Jane Kremer, Amy Kusanovich, Kristin Lamorte, Tony Lane, Chris Lee, Anita Lee, Kendra Lee, Richard Lee, Suk Lewis, Brendanrd Lima, Joell Lindblad, Paul Lindberger, Regina Lleverino jr, Marciano Lo, James Londono, David Loo, Mellisa 164 luniors Alongside JFK ' s words promoting social consciousness, Pam Romano, Denise Harrington, and lackie Graves await the official launching of Poverty and Homelessness Awareness Week. The consciousness raising week began May 1 1 with panel discussions, continued with the erection of a shantytown in Benson Quad mid-week, and ended with a social career fair on May 16. Hunter — Loo 165 JUNIORS Lopez, Monica Ly, Man Lyons, Edward Mackel, Maria Maffei, Craig Maher, Kathryn Mahoney, Virginia Mallory, Holly Manzo, Sergio Marcum, Roland The Spirit of Progression H • • 1 1 pv. how ' s Athena? ' ' Athena ' s doin ' great! ' " Great " means that she is progressing. Two years ago when we almost lost Athena in a car accident, we had no idea what to expect, what realistically to hope for. At first we celebrated a blink of her eye or a wiggling toe, and today we can take Athena on a picnic, talk with her, and celebrate her personality unfolding in a new way. As we progress - finishing college, starting families, seeking career challenges - Athena progresses too, in her challenge to master skills that we had to learn a long time ago. Whether learn- ing how to write, push her wheelchair, or speak confidently about her goals for the future, she does it with the courage to fail and try again. The qualities that best characterized Athena before the accident - her sparky by Carolyn Becic and Monique Thorman spirit, her sense of humor, her smile, and her ability to try and try again - are the qualities that have sustained her in the last two years. As we ' ve moved on to that ultimate goal of graduation and decisions for the immediate future, Athena has been the one to refresh us, push us, to define what progress is all about, what it really means to meet every challenge as it comes. She has never given up! Athena ' s spirit has kept a special relationship alive. Just as our challenges and goals have changed, so has the friendship that began freshman year. It took courage and redefinition. Athena is a special example of the spirit necessary for accepting and moving with the changes that are bound to happen in all of the friendships we ' ve established in our lives. Nella Nencini Currently at the Loyola Medical Facility, Athena Chrys is making rapid and positive progress. Easter Sunday of sophomore year, Athena was in a near fatal car accident. Shown with her are her family and closest friends, Monique Thorman and Carolyn Becic, at her birthday celebration this year. P E R S P E C T V E S 1 66 Juniors • Mark. us, Stacey Martinez, Anna Marzano, Louis Matas, Maria May, Linda Mayo, John McCIarthy, Kevin McCauley, Anne McDonnell, Thomas McEnroe, Maureen McGhee, John McGibben, Michael McGowan, Jennifer Mclntyre, Mary McKinley, Matthew McNamara, Daniel Mertus, Bonnie Micheletti, James Milligan, Elizabeth Miranda, Molly Mock, Elton Molinari, David Morgan, Robert Morrill, Karen Moulton, Kymberly Muhlenhaupt, Charles Mullen, Trix Mullin, Michelle Murabito, Anthony Murphy, Sean Murray, Michelle Myers, Michelle Nally, Erin Nino, Kathleen Novak, Nancy Nunez, Karen Nyland, Barbara O ' Connell, Anne O ' Connor, Anne O ' Flaherty, Niamh Lopez— O ' Flaherty 167 JUNIORS We will survive. Dave Alba and Scott Mauk use Jerry Garcia ' s help in getting by at SCU. The Grateful Deadheads of SCU went to Oakland, San Francisco, Monterey, and Berkely to attend shows. O ' Hara, Lance Okata, Camille O ' Leary, Sheila Orsi, Mark Ortega, John Oshiba, Edwin Pacini, Mario Park, Sohanna Parkinson, Todd Pearl, John 1 DO Juniors Pelfiiii, David I ' eicira, John Perloff, Thomas Petersen, Brent Peterson, Henry Pfister, Brian Pham, Alex Pham, Christine Polk, Dennis Polosky, Christine Powers, Bruce Price, Monique Quezada, Catalina Racchi, Rochelle Rafat, Juliette Rally, Michael Ramos, Lisa Range, Julia Remedios, Annamaria «( K Rivas, Luis Roberts, Christen Rock, Heather Rohrer, Julie Rosenberg, Joseph Rowder, Susan Rozolis, Theodore Ruiz, Jennifer Ruiz, Teresa Russick, Maureen Russo, Elise Saenz, Mario Sahni, Pradeep Sakata, Nancy Salinas, Stephen Sandoval, James Santarosa, Scott Sato, Edynn Savasta, Michelle Schmae, Karl Schneider, Kevin O ' Hara— Schneider 1 69 JUNIORS .1 Scholte, Karen Schulte, Thomas Sekhon, Jesse Sewell, Jennifer Shafsky, Janette Shea, Margaret Sherman, Jerome Sigfusson, Frimann Sirilutporn, Apichat Smith, Christopher Smith, James Smith, Maurice Stebel, John Stevens, Daniel Stroh, Lisa Stupfel, Rose Sweatt, Kimberly Szoboszlay, Maria Tarinalvarez, Nina Thompson, Catherine Tran, Mai Trueblood, Ronald Tse, Debbie Tutrone, Joseph Uyeda, Masao Vaca, Federico VanLare, Stephen Varni, Andrea Velez, Lupita Vidana, Daniel Vierra, Elizabeth Vlahos, Gregory Vo, Joseph Voak, Scott VonDermehden, Eric Wai, How Wall, Peter Waterman, Kristin Weaver, Regina Wibbelsmann, David I 70 Juniors J « IS, ' i r Witrhtman, Elizabeth Wilkens, Leoiiaid Williams, Karen Wilson, Jeffery Wiseman, Doris Wong, Teresa Woodcock, Kathy Woocis, William Wright, Terri Yamashiroya, Carla Yamashita, Michael Yee, Kevin Young, Kaipo Yu, Joseph Zimmerman, Robert Kenna Hall looks so peaceful as a student sits in the deserted halls. It is hard to imagine that behind those closed doors there are classes in finance, economics, and accounting are going on. Scholte — Zimmerman 171 SENIORS i Agrimonti Lisa Ahern, Carolyn Alba, David Albers, Alfred Alfs, Katherine Almeida, Fabio Alsaid, Yousef Alyn, Scott Anderson, Wendy Ann, Sean Anselmo, Victor Antonini, Maria Antonioli, Gregory Arabian, Ellen Aranda, Maria Armanino, Andrew Arndorfer, Elizabeth Arnold, Karl Arostegui, Frank Asher, Scot Ayache, Elie Ayoub, Zaid Azzara jr, Vincent Azzarello, Fredrick 1 72 Sen lors Baker, Ciregory Raklacci, James Baldner, Mary Banducci, Elise Banister, James Barcelo, Margarita Barcia, Amy Barrett, Eric Barry, Kevin Bartlett, Larry Battaglia, Gia Beasley, Mary V " " " " SH ' K W " M 1 . •p 9 Caught Between Two Worlds by Elie Ayache Nella Nencini Foreign student Elie Ayache, an engineering major, finds the United States very different from tfie image he had formed from films and TV. Elie plans to go to France when finished with school in the U.S. I am a French-educated Christian who was drafted into the Lebanese forces at the age of 16. In 1982, after serving two years in the force as well as finishing my high school education, I left Lebanon to attend university in the United States. A great many Lebanese dream of im- migrating to the United States, but they only know it through television, films, and photographs. I have found that the U.S. is very different from these representations. One thing that amazes me is that there seem to be too many unnecessary laws. They reduce the value of freedom that this country enjoys. Nevertheless, at Santa Clara, students seem to live a carefree life. Personnally, I never felt myself able to fit into this lifestyle for two reasons: First, although at times I felt the urge to be carefree, I was constantly reminded of my financial and familial obligations. Second, I sometimes felt the need to be part of the group, but I was often faced with the fact that, as a foreigner, I would never truly belong. Regardless of the social differences, now that I am graduating, I have finally come to realize the importance of a quality education from a reputable university. Thus, my future plans in- clude a masters education at SCU despite the many barriers facing a foreign student from Lebanon. R C T V S Agrimonti — Beasley 1 7 J SENIORS The Red Cross was thankful this year for the many students like Cem Tayce who donated blood in the Williman Room. The Red Cross depends on programs like that sponsored in the Willimam Room because volunteer donors are responsible for 100% of the blood banked. Becic, Carolyn Becker, Joseph Beebe, Chrisanne Bell, Julia Bellevue, Sandra Bender, Sharon Benevento, Maria Benson, Lisa 174 Seniors Benson, Pamela Berardi, Hector Berchtold, Brian Bergen, Linda Bergman, Sandra Bergstrom, Marianne Bergthold, Trisha Berson, Joan Bihn, Melinda Birmingham, Kelly Bland, David Blythe, Kimberly Boden, Kristen Boggini, Paul Bona, Susan Boylson, Elizabeth Braga, Eugene Branch, Kristina Brewer, Lisa Bright, Michael Browne, Elizabeth Brumm, Paul Brunmeier, Victoria Bueno, Catherine Becic — Bueno 175 SENIORS Burke, Catherine Burlage, Kristina Burroughs, Sarah Cadenasso, Mary Calcagno, Gregory Caldwell, Jeffrey Campbell, Jon Campbell, Katherine Campini, Kathleen Campion, Mary Cappai, Angela Cardenas, Maria From the Boat Dance to the Altar by Kevin Gagan and Suzanne Kittredge Our first few years at Santa Clara University proved it to be a great place to learn, to party, to make friends, and with a litde luck, to find a date for the Boat Dance. But to find a person you would marry? That was never in the plans. Yet, that is what happened to us dur- ing the fall quarter of our senior year. Homecoming weekend was the perfect time to announce our en- gagement because all our friends were in a celebrating mood. From Thursday night when we spent our study hours telling our news to everyone in the library, to Friday when we rented a limosine to go bar-hopping with our best man and maid-of-honor, through Homecoming itself on Saturday, we began to feel like completing college was no longer our greatest accomplishment. Many SCU people have asked us " How can you know that you ' ve already found the person that you want to spend the rest of your life with? " We realize that marriage right after graduation is not the typical experience for this gener- ation of Santa Clara students. However, because we can ' t imagine not spending the rest of our lives together, we are happy to be the exception to the rule. Besides, we ' ve had too many pictures taken together not to go through with it now. Nella Nencini Planning to tie the knot, seniors Kevin Gagan and Suzanne Kittredge are two graduating seniors. Suzanne has accepted a position with Peterson and Co. while Kevin will be working with Arthur Andersen. HP R C T V S- 1 76 Seniors Cardestam, Monica Cardona, Albert Carlson, Craig Carter, Cheryl Carter, Kelly Carvajal, Guadalupe Casern, George Casey, Mark Cashman jr, John Casillas, Emma Cavagnaro, Catherine Cavalier, Stephen Cech, Bruce Cervantes, Traci Chambers, Maria Chan, Yi-wen Chang, Carlos Cheng, Amy Chiappari, Ted Ching, Derek Christnacht, Barbara Chua, Jeanne Cimera, Michelle Clifford, Mary Burke— Clifford 1 77 SENIORS I Cline, Alan Collins, Katherine Collver, Julia Colombo, Gina Colson, Candace Colvert, Gavin Conlin, Kevin Conroy, Timothy Conway, Sharon Cook, John Cook, Karen Cook, Yalta Cooney, Joseph Copriviza, Thomas Cortez, Benito Coughlin, Marypat Coulson, Carolyn Coulter, Cameron Covey, Marianne Coyle, Margaret Crane, Brian Cravalho, Theresa Cristina, Lauren Crozer, Heidi I 7 O Seniors Smiling while being squished, Kribtm Schwartz doesn ' t mind at all that her dear friends Heidi Loeffler and Scot Asher, are lying all over her. These seniors were hamming it up at the Oktoberfest put on by the OCSA and the senior class this fall. Cruz, Alexander Cuevas, Cynthia Curley, Lisa Dagui, Lisa Dalesandro, Joy Dallas, Michelle Daniels, Christine Daniels, David Dasilva, Adrian David, Lourdes Davidovich, Douglas Daza, Africa Delacruz, Eldon Delfrate, Joanne Desmond, Madeline Dibono, Reno Cline — Dibono 1 79 SENIORS Digeronimo, Annemarie Dikun, Gerald Dineen, Michael Diorio, Susan Dito, Jennifer Dorsett, Mark Dostalek, Elizabeth Dour, David Dowling. Melissa Drowne, Timothy Duckworth, David Dung, Sharon Dunn, Jane Dunne, Richard Duprey, Stephen Duris, Jennifer Eckelkamp, Lisa Eddy, Suzanne Eitner, Jeanette Elam, Michael Elfar, Deena Esch, Nevette Espanola, Lenore Etter, Mark I oO Seniors Feeney, Cara Felix, Liana Fendyan, Thomas Fergerson, Anne Ferguson, Betsy Ferguson, Daniel Fernandez, Christopher Ferrero, Edward Ferrigno, Shireen Feser, Victoria Figueroa, Ernest Fink, Julie Subconscious Stimulus You know in TV shows when a car is hanging over the edge of a cliff and there ' s someone in it? That ' s the anxiety I felt when I entered the crumbling man- sion that balanced five hundred feet above crashing waves. I didn ' t want to be in that place, but I was on a quest. I had to go to the bathroom. I walked for what seemed an eternity through scarcely lit, moldy, narrow hall- ways. After at least seventeen miles, I reached the door that my intuition told me was the bathroom. Relieved (almost), I opened the door to find endless rows of toilets without stalls. To my bladders dismay, each toilet was taken. Quad- amputees, tied down with battleship chains or tug-of-war rope so that they couldn ' t fall off, occupied every seat. Sometimes dreams are my stimulus. by Diane Dunn Other times it ' s memories, fears, or fantasies. What stimulates me to attempt to create art are life and my surround- ings. I study art because it challenges me more than any other subject. It enables me to react and to maintain my sanity. I gain a better understanding of myself and the world. Like everyone, I don ' t progress unless I challenge myself. Art constantly reminds me that I have a lot more to learn. DiDunn, alias Margarite Franklin, is an art ma|or. She has done independent projects using computer graphics and enjoys sculpting as well as other forms of fine art. Amy Kremer R E C T V ly Digeronimo — Fink 1 o1 SENIORS ( The mountains are just too far away for Eryth Zecher who practices her ROTC-learned rapelling techniques on the outside of Swig. After graduation, Eryth went to Virginia for further Army training. Paul Lindblad 182 Seniors Fink-jensen, Stefan Fitzgerald, Anne Fitzmaurice, Michael Fitzpatrick, Lisa Fleming, Maria Fletcher, Thomas Flores, Linda Flores, Theresa Fong, Keung Forni, Kerry Forsell, Ronald Fowler, Patrick Fox, Elizabeth Fox, Jerry Foy, Hilary Fredrickson, Tammy Freedman, Cynthia Freeman, Lisa Freeman, Michele Fretz, Mary Frey, Walter Frizzell, Carol Fulhorst, Georganne Fung, Vivien Fink-Jensen — Fung I 83 SENIORS Gabriele, Mark Gabrielli, Theodore Gaffney, Patrick Gagan, Kevin Gahrahmat, Sherin Galindo, Elizabeth Gallagher, Michael Gallardo, Gilbert jgHiZ IJ I Artship Enterprise by Susan Felter The Arts occupy a strange position in our society: Both process and product are held in reverential awe even while being dismissed as frivolously im- practical. But immerse yourself in the process of creating art and you will expand your creative ability everywhere else in life. The art studio is like a space station where the " astronauts " explore the power of intuition to generate fresh thought and feeling on personal and cultural questions of the day. The finished art product may sometimes be overvalued but is more often not valued enough, even though it has been said that " Art predicts Culture. " Comercial artists market their persua- sive powers to large socio-economic in stitutions, and earn an income just like normal people. On the other hand, fine artists use their creative powers to in- dependently pursue a broadly spiritual examination of life. But, unless they have an equally independent income, they sometimes live like refugees, even though they may be " cultural heroes. " It ' s important to realize that fine artists who remain independent and free of in- stitutional direction are of great value to our society and should be supported. Artists remain free to critique our follies but also free to call our attention to beauties ignored. They try to reveal both the perils and the wonders of our im- perfect lives, without trying to sell us yet another widget. Art is a tool of mental illumination for both maker and audi- ence. And, in this area of enrichment, most widgets can ' t compete. Nella Nencini In her photography course Susan Felter uses eye-opening techniques to teach the students more accurate perception. Aside from her teaching career, Susan is very active with her own art — photography and computer graphics — and has had many acclaimed exhibits. R C T V ST- 1 84 Seniors i iS t M Garroussi, Mitra Garry, Richard Garvin, Pamela Garza, Noel Cihori, Mansoor Gil, Vera Giles jr, James Giulianetti, Luisa Giuntoli, Remo Gladden, Jill Gleason, Colleen Gonzales, Alicia Gonzales, Andrew Gonzalez, Damaso Gonzalez, Lidia Gosland, Joseph Gough, Thomas Gould, Sheila Govaars, Johannes Grace, Cynthia Graham, Roger Graham, William Grathwohl, Kurt Greeley, Robert Gabriele — Greeley 1 85 SENIORS I Greiten, Michelle Grevera, Barbara Griego, Rosemari Grupalo, Liz Guerrero, David Gunn, Anne Gustafson, Daniel Gustavson, Eric Gutierrez, Kenneth Habra, Pauline Hackworth, Lauren Haeri, Mina Hager, Stephen Hakl, Elizabeth Hamlin, Cinda Hannigan, Matthew Hanz, Curtis Hardeman, Donald Harpster iii. Dean Hart, Michael Hartman, Jennifer Hawkins, Scott Healy, Nancy Hedlund, Craig 1 06 Seniors 4iK fc.v i : Hensley, Cheryl Herr, Linda Hiester, Joanne Hill, Trizia Hilton, Susan Hinman, Dawn Hirahara, Alan Hirayama, Alan Ho, Vera Hoang, Khang Hodge, Randolph Hoffmann, Uwe Holden, Margaret Holmes, Jay Hom, Darren Honda, Gary On a Saturday morning, rugger Paul Maynard recovers from the night before. He is a good example of how the festive rugby team meditates before, during, and after games. Greiten — Honda 187 SENIORS Hong, Garrett Hooley, Grace Hornecker, Gina Horyza, Jennifer Hoskins, Lori Houlihan, Gerald Howard, Ann Hrapkowicz, Mona Huang, Christina Huang, Edward Huber, Christopher Huelman, Anna Humphrey, Heidi Hunter, Kevin Hurst, Frances lanora, Victoria Imhof, Michelle Infantino, Gary Inouye, Gordon Isaksen, Thomas Iseri, Karen Ivanovich, Louis Iverson, Adriene Jacobsen, Matt 1 88 Seniors Beefing-Up the " T " by Toby Richards Everyone loves T-shirts. I should know; I ' ve spent my entire life wear- ing them, with the exception of a few weddings, dances, and unsuccessful job interviews. Why not? They ' re comfy-that 100% cotton moving smoothly with every turn of my body. I don ' t have to button them; they slip right on in a second, convenient for those mornings when I wake up late. I ' ve got a lot, one drawer full, all folded neatly to conserve space for any new ones. For the past three years at Santa Clara, I ' ve dedicated my life to good ol ' Mr. Beefy-T, coming to the aid of my fellow students to design shirts for dorm floors, the Greek system, intramurals, SCU sports, and social activities. Sure, I ' ve made some good money; but that ' s not the only reason I do it. Like I said, everyone loves T-shirts, especially as a souvenir of the activities they partici- Nelld Nencini An R.A. on fifth floor Dunne, Toby Richards is also a T-shirt wiz. His entrepreneurial spirit has led him to create hid own business right here on campus. pate in. Most peoplejust don ' t know how to go about getting shirts done. I aim to fill these needs. It ' s all public relations. I work hard to make shirts look good, which, in turn, makes the people affiliated with the shirts look good. For example, I didn ' t have to use Kathy Boken, a Santa Clara Women ' s Volleyball reserve, as the subject of 400 " Air Boken " shirts. What the heck, at the time she was " riding the pine. " She had nothing to lose; why not make her look awesome? " What if they don ' t sell? " you ask. Entrepreneurship always involves risk. Tomas Navarro and I spent many, many dollars on 200 " Knock-out St. Mary ' s " shirts during basketball season, a time when two other SCU groups were selling shirts for the same game — what do you think was on our minds? The shirts sold — out in six hours — everyone loves T-shirts. R C T V Jakubek, Jean Jay, Steven Johnson, Kim Joh nson, Robert Johnson, Teresa Justen, Margaret Kaeser, Christopher Kagawa, John Hong — Kagawa 1 o9 SENIORS The Ninja Brothers — )ohn King and Rob Schmidt reminisce about last night ' s antics and getting HUGE. John and Rob spent most of their free time together partying, terrorizing freshman girls, and playing late night golf. Kahn, Mary Karayan, Daniel Keeley, Colleen Keenan, Margaret Kemp, Kecia Kennelly, Catherine Kennelly, Kathleen Keowen, James Khan, Sher Kiehl, Monica Kikuchi, Rodney Kim, Yong-sun King, John Kinney, Erin Kisor, Shirley Kittredge, Suzanne 190 Seniors Kobayashi, Christopher Kobayashi, Mark Koch, Maria Koda, Laura Koen, Alexis Kohler, Ulrike Kolb, Leslie Konesky, Michael Koojoolian, Paul Kordus, James Korte, Mary K ovacevich, Martin Kram, Laura Krebs, Joanne Krebser, Karen Krenek, Jeffrey Kroll, Kristina Krupa, Michael Lafitte, Jeffrey Laha, Michael Laird, Laurie Lang, Jerome LaRue, Jeanne Laub, Mary Kahn— Laub 191 SENIORS I Lavell, Susan Laymon, Theodore Lazar jr, John Leahey, Kelly Leavitt, Lisa Leclair, Craig Lee, Dexter Lee, Joseph Lee, Paul Lee, Ta Lee, Tina Lemma, Mark From an Irishman to His Horse by Sheri Formica When I made my decision to trans- fer from Saint Mary ' s College to Santa Clara University, I never thought I would be endangering my life. Because Saint Mary ' s and Santa Clara are rivals, 1 knew I would immediately be considered a traitor; little did I know physical abuse would be my punishment. I attended the SMC - SCU football game with mixed feelings. As much as I wanted to be a Gael with all of my old friends I realized my choice to transfer had been correct, and I became a Bronco the moment I walked through the gates. Throughout the game, I talked with a few of my friends and handled being a traitor; it was after the game that I need- ed a bodyguard. With people on the field from both schools, and goal posts being torn down, I saw mainly familiar faces. I approached an old " friend " and was soon being punched and choked! " What fun! " I thought. It was only then that I realized I had no means of revenge. As I broke loose, I vowed never to trust a Gael again. I happily galloped away knowing the whole time, that I was a pure-bred Bronco! Majoring in Italian and English, Sheri Formica is a sophomore transfer student from St. Mary ' s. This year she became a Bronco with a vengeance. Nella Nencini R C T V 192 Sen lors Leupp, John Lewis, Anne Lewis, James Lezak, Taniar Li, Kainoa Liccardo, Paul Lini, Frances Limberg, Elizabeth Lipman, Allan Locher, Brian Loeffler, Heidi Logothetti, Vincent Lombardi, Lisa Long, Marilyn Long, Mary Lovell, Charles Lucewicz, Brian Luna, Eduardo Lycette, Barbara Lynam, Joseph Lynch, Tina Lynes, James Maasberg, Gary MacDonald, Todd Lavell— MacDonald 193 SENIORS I Mach, Richard Maclag, Michael Mahler jr, Henry Maloney, Timothy Manning, James Mansonporter, Cheryl Mantelli, Michael Mara, Lisa Marashian, Taleen Margiotta, Gary Marino, Vianney Marones, Robert Marotta, Conrad Marrone, Patricia Marshall, Chris Mart, Jennifer Marte, Mona liza Martin, Kathleen Martin, Michelle Mason, Sandra Mastalski, John Maston, Michael Masuda, Peter Masutomi, Dan 194 Sen lors I Mathiesen, Kristin Malta, Kristin Maxwell, Brian Mayo, John Mazzei, Patrick Mazzetti, Robert McAdam, Bridget McBride, Daniel McCann, Daniel McCaughey, Maureen McCord, Maria McCormick, Matthew McCown, Rhonda McDonagh, Jean McDonald, Christopher McDonnell, Sheila Between pouring beers for Homecoming patrons, Tommy Ward " offers five " to a buddy who would rather have the beer. Although Chicago was his home (proof was in his accent), Tommy decided to remain in the Bay Area after graduation. Critter Keenan Mach— McDonnell 1 95 SENIORS I McFarland, Emily McFarlane, Kim McKeon, Scott McKnight, Kenneth McLaren, John McMahon, Margaret McPhate, Jennifer McSweeney, Timothy Meagher, Maureen Meiners, Heidi Mendizabal, Matthew Mertens, Patricia Meyer, Gregory Meyers, Jon Mijares, Raymone Miltenberger, Paul Milunovic, Michael Mitchell, Kathleen Mitchell, Matthew Modkins, Brenda Montalvo, Lisa Moore, Brideen Moore, David Moreno, Todd J M PQ 1 9b Seniors Morris, Merrie Morton, Brian Muhleman, Wendy Mungai, Janette Murnane jr, Timothy Murphy, James Murphy, John Murphy, Maureen Murray jr, Joseph Myers, Timothy Myhre, Michael Nakamae, Robert Next Stop: Nobili by James Felt, SJ Nella Nencini Philosophy professor and true believer in relaxing the mind, )annes Felt, S), likes to pass his leisure time playing with his train set. Fr. Felt has spent 12 years assembling his therapeutic choo-choo in the basement of Nobili Hall We owe our psyches time for creativity, space for free play of the imagination. At least that ' s my excuse for playing recorders and painting water colors during graduate study, and for my major hobby since coming to Santa Clara, model railroading. For the past dozen years I have been creating, as time allowed (and sometimes when it didn ' t), an HO layout in the basement of the Jesuit residence. The layout is now fitfully operational, so I can take trips in the basement from one im- aginary place to another via my favorite means of travel, the flanged wheel. The layout has no scenery yet, and to tell the truth I ' m in no hurry to finish it. Layouts are like the Winchester Mystery . House: you fear the life will go out of them if they are ever completed. That probably points to what model railroading is really about: creativity. Designing and building a layout is more fun than operating it, just because it is more creative. Another attraction of a layout is its rationality. It is personally satisfying that my design makes opera- tional sense and that it obeys the relent- less laws of electricity. Finally, there is refreshment for the imagination in tak- ing a trip in an idealized world, a world in which the only power of evil is Murphy ' s ever-present law and my own incompe- tence. Taking trips in the basement keeps my psyche refreshed and, I like to think, my life in perspective. I recommend it. R C T V S -J McFarland — Nakamae 197 SENIORS I Like so many others, Howard Wai, lounges in Orradre Library while reading his book. The reading room is the place in the library where you find lots of relaxers and lots of dozers. Nakamoto, Mark Nencini, Nella Ner, Cecilia Ng, Siu Nguyen, Tramie Nicholson, John Nickel, Christine Nulk, Thomas Nuxoll, Theresa Nyhart, Christine Ochoa, Lupita O ' Donnell, Michael Oen, Ronald OTlaherty, Rory Okamura, David O ' Leary, Mary P «»• MMOt 1 " o Seniors O ' Niel, Mark O ' Toole, Megan Paffrath, Yvonne Pagnini, Kurt Palmer, Gail Palmero, Edwin Palmtag, Kurt Pan, Victor Panontin, Maryanne Parisi, Dina Parrish, Shannon Patane, Jeanette Pecoraro, Joseph Pedersen, Sandra Pedota, Juliana Pehl, Christina Perata, Jeffrey Pereira, Romulus Perry, Dawn Piepenbrock, Theodore Pinheiro, Denise Piro Jr, Louis Pistoresi, Theodore Poggi, Ronald Nakamoto— Poggi 1 99 SENIORS I Poloni, Cynthia Powell, Lisa Powers, Margaret Premo, Gregory Premo, Michelle Pruitt-Zimlich, Kelly Quartuccio, Anthony Quong, Alex A Lot of Work but No Regrets It was tough, but now that it is over, I can say that I am glad that I did it. True, I did almost quit a couple of times. True, I did not like it when I could not go out with my friends some nights because I had too much work to do or an important midterm the next day. True, I often got frustrated when I had studied diligently for a week straight and when I finally got to the test, I could hardly figure out what the question was asking. Don ' t get me wrong. I have gained a great deal from my four years at Santa Clara as an engineering student. It goes far beyond the good, broad engineering background. I have also received great technical advice, practiced basic en- gineering skills in laboratories, and learned how to work with other en- gineers. Engineering is a fast moving field. New ideas and technology are formu- lated each day. It is important to keep up with the times. Some of what I have learned today will be obsolete tomorrow. At Santa Clara I have learned the modern concepts but, as all engineers, I by Theresa Cravalho must keep up on new trends and developments in order to stay on top of the field. As I look back on my four years I can remember so many things. I don ' t, to this day, understand a few things. Why do our classes count as the same number of units even when we have a three-hour lab each week? Why doesn ' t every school have to do a final project such as a thesis? Why is it that I have worked so hard for four years and I still don ' t have a job? But, I also remember all of the positive aspects to my engineering education. I remember when the professors would make a special appointment to help me. I remember when the secretaries would help break a few minor rules to benefit the students. I remember when the Dean would give the societies money so that the engineers could have some extra events. I remember, and will always re- member, all the super friendships I have made. It was tough, but now that it is over, I can say that I am glad I did it. Nella Nencini President of the Society of Women Engineers, Theresa Cravalho, keeps busy in the School of Engineering both in class and in outside activities. The society has allowed women to keep up with the rapid advancements of the engineering world. L P R C T V .2UU Seniors Rea, Sue Rebello, Jennifer Reginato, Mary Reilly, Daniel Reitano, John Renner, Susan Reth, Rathna Reznicsek, Eric Rianda, Jeffrey Rigali, Andrew Riley, Kathleen Rishwain, Cynthia Robbins, Emily Rockjr, Ronald Rodericks, Todd Rodriggs, Michael Rodrigues, Susan Roff, Steinunn Roque, Rosemarie Rosewall, Ainiee Rossini, Raymond Roundy, Lori Rueda, Karen Ruble, Kristin Poloni— Ruhle 201 SENIORS I Ruiz, Leonardo Rumery, Elizabeth Russell, Stephen Ryan, Lisa Ryan, Mary Sabotka, Chet Salberg, John Samuelson, Mark Sanchez, Jerry Sanjines, Marcelo Sarni, Shellyn Sasaki, Toni Sasseen, Elizabeth Sassus, Yvette Saunders, Siobhan Schaefer, Linda Scheckla, Wade Schleigh, Teresa Schmitz, Sara Schneiderman, David Schott, Susan Schott, Stephen Schreiber, Richard Schulist, Stephen 202 Seniors Schulten, Sara Schwarz, Kristin Scott, Lane Sepulveda, Kelly Sessions, Kelley Shannon, Sean Shaw, Daniel Shea, Elizabeth Sheridan, Anita Shields, Claire Shimabuku, Michel Shimabuku, Trisha Pennies are from heaven. At least that ' s how a Mexican family must feel after Ted Gabrielli collected over $3,000 in pennies to build a house with cement walls for the Tijuana residents. Ted just asked students to donate all the pennies they had piling up in dresser drawers, etc. Ruiz — Shimabuku 203 SENIORS Shin, Omee Shubb, Carissa Shum, Teresa Sid, Jeffery Silkwood, Doug Silva, Peggy Simone, Linda Simpson, Virginia Siress, Anthony Slawinski, Rosemarie Smith, Mary Snyder, Julie Soebroto, Tobing Sonnen, Stephen Souza, Anthony Sovik, Steven Spanfelner, Amy Spini, David Stampolis, Christopher Stanton, John Stea, Daniel Steirer, Louis Stephen, Michael Stewart, Eleanor 204 Seniors Stineman, Kevin Stivaletli, Mike Stoeppel, Clans Stratford, Kendal Stroh, James Stroup, Glenda Sullivan, Molly Susak, Rene Sy, John Ta, Theresa Tachibana, Rick Taddeucci, Maria Teaching Sexual Awareness by Jerry Burger, Ph.D k Nella Nencini A member of the Psychology Department,Dr. Jerry Burger teaches the courses on human sexuality. Dr. Burger has helped instigate more sexual awareness amoung students. When I agreed three years ago to teach a course in human sex- uality at Santa Clara, I was surprised to find that the course had not been a regular part of the undergraduate curri- culum at the time. Most schools I was familiar with began teaching human sex- uality in the late 1960 ' s or early 1970 ' s. I wondered if this reflected an atmo- sphere of sexual repression and intoler- ance that would make my frank approach to the topic unacceptable. Someone joked that I could discuss any- thing I wanted to about sexual behavior, as long as I began with the word " Don ' t. " However, three years later, I find that teaching sexuality at Santa Clara is a welcomed and rewarding experience. Like college students everywhere, Santa Clara undergraduates are wrestling with questions of sexual values, standards and identity. I spend a great deal of class time encouraging students to understand and accept their sexuality. I also encourage them to recognize that sexuality en- compasses far more than physical acts, and that their feelings of self-worth are tied to feelings about their sexuality. I have found a surprisingly high level of anxiety about sexual matters among Santa Clara students. However, there also is a strong interest here in obtaining information about sexuality — information that is important for mak- ing sexual decisions, even if that decision is to not act sexually. Perhaps this is why many students tell me that a course in human sexuality not only should be offered at Santa Clara, but that it should be required. R C T V Shin — Taddeucci 205 SENIORS I TassielH, Diane Tatum, George Tedja, Suharli Templeman, Kathy Teruya, Jody Theocheong, Ted Thomas, Crystal Thorman, Monique Toepfer, Therese Tombari, Joseph Toy, Steven Tran, David Tran, Thuphong Trudeau, Michael Turco, Michael Tynan-Connolly, Derrick Watching attentively from the sidelines are Anne Marie O ' Connor, Molly Emrick, and Lisa Fitzpatrick. The intramural referees devote a lot of time to outdoor sports like football, soccer, and softball. In Leavey they ref for basketball games k5» - ayi ttifcML 206 Seniors Uhrich, Robert Ulibarri, Diane Valle, Elvira Van blerk, Margaret Vanderklugt, John Vaninwegen, Kristin Vantuyle, Robert Venkatraman, Radhika Verbera jr, Rafael Verdugo, David Vertson, Victoria Wai, Thomas Waits, Scott Waligora, Michael Wall, Cynthia Ward, Noreen Ward, Thomas Wartelle, Kevin Webb, Alice Weber, Elisabeth Weber, Michael Weigand, Tracey Weldon, Anne Weldon, David Tassielli— Weldon 207 SENIORS West, Erik Westbrook, Stuart Whalen, Deborah White, Michael White, Michael Wicks, Carter Wiebe, Sharon Wilcox, Julie Wilcox, Todd Williams, Michael Williams, Patrick Wilson, Kyle Winterbottom jr, Gary Wong, Carrie Wong, Holly Wong, Kwok wah Workman, Jose Wright, Christine Wyman, Patricia Xenos, Patty Yaich, Tania Yamabe, Darren Yamagami, John Yee, Dennis 2UO Seniors Yee, Garrett Yoshida, Ron Young, Angela Yuen, Dean Yung, Henry Zadwick, Jennifer Zelaya, Blanca Zepeda, John Committing Ourselves to Action by Hector Perez-Pacheco Three years ago I had the opportu- nity to listen to Lt. Governor McCarthy at the Chicano-Latino Youth Leadership Conference in Sacramento. The Lt. Governor ' s main message was to get involved because you can make a dif- ference. Ever since then I have found that I can make a difference. I have organized different political events on and off campus, and youth conferences to motivate high school students. I have also worked with the state legis- lature, as an aide, in problems facing the state. This summer I did research and helped draft legislation for the homeless which enabled me to see the problems that are facing our society. I had the opportunity to visit shelters and work with people who help the homeless on a regular basis. When I organize a conference for high school students, I try to convey what I learned three years ago: you need to get involved because you can have very posi- tive effects I also advocate the in- volvement of college students in the problems facing modern society. In the past, college students played important roles in influencing decisions that would shape the future. The students of this generation must revive the activism of the past. We all have the capacity to make important and positive changes if we commit ourselves to the crucial issues of today. Nella Nencini Active in student political groups,Hector Perez-Pacheco is concerned about current social and political issues. He was very involved with MEChA-EI Frente. R C T V West— Zepeda 209 FACULTY .L Achabal, Dale ,f Alexanderson, Gerald Alkhatib, Hasan Ambelang, Charles Andrade, Susan Antoine, Rosa Apfelstadt, Eric Ardema, Mark. Baird, Paul Bate, Geffery Bell, Catherine Bendigkeit, Patricia Berlani, Roberta Billings, Simone Blackburn, Edward Breidenbach, Heribert Cabaniss, Sharon Cook, Martin Corrigan, Francis Coz, SJ, Richard Davis, Ruth De Bouvere, Karel Deck, Joseph Detweiler, Kelly 210 Faculty Tim Myers V ' ' ' JV V 1 " M 1 F ' ] jt - H 8 J , ' As part of the Freshmen orientation advisor training, Mike Moynahan, S), of Campus Ministry, gives a talk on feelings. He wanted the student advisors to remember the emotions felt as an incoming freshman to Santa Clara. Drahmann, John Dreher, Diane Drewski, Jagienka Duffy, William Dunbar, Mary Judith Dunlap, John Eisinger, William Erekson, Charles Achabal — Erekson .211 FACULTY Fallon, SJ, Timothy Fast, Thomas Fedder, Steve Feinstein, Charles Felt, SJ, James Flaim, Francis Flammang, Janet Fox, Karen Frayer, Don French, Charles French, Dorothea Gall, William I Fear and Loathing at SCU Gina Clifford by Nella Nencini Gina Clifford is a psychology major who came to California four years ago. She spent her junior year in Paris and has plans to go to grad school for counseling psychology in Washington, D.C. ' m going to be one of those talkative grandmothers — the kind who tell the same stories to bored grandchildren again and again: " Did I ever tell you kids about the days when computers first became popular and I refused to use them and about the rat I had to train in college? Well listen to this.... " Of course the children will wonder why computers and rats belong in the same story, but they ' ll soon understand that both were things I cowered from during my days at SCU. Yes, in my four years of college Fve somehow managed to slip by without ever getting a printout from the god of the eighties, the computer. Lord knows how my friends tried to persuade me, but they never could break me. Fm too stubborn. The rat, however, I could not avoid. I had to face up to my rodent phobia spr- ing quarter of my senior year. That was my last chance to take a required lab that dealt with training and feeding a rat. To some, such a course may sound elemen- tary, but for someone who watched several of her childhood gerbils suffer untimely (and often gory) accidents, this responsibility spelt fear. It ' s a long but successful story. With the patience of Robert Numan, Ph.D, and a bit of bravery on my part, I trudged daily to the lab, passing budding psych majors who curiously peeked into Buddy ' s cage. Eventually I was bringing friends to watch my remarkable feat — teaching the rat to eat at 16 seconds intervals. In retrospect it wasn ' t too remarkable; it was just an experience I ended up enjoying. Some of you probably will say that I ' ll enjoy using computers as well, but I have a feeling when the grandkids are listen- ing I ' ll say, " Never have, never will. " R C T V ST- 212 Faculty Gelber, Steven (ierwe, Eugene Ciiaconiini jr., George (iokl, Barbara Gordon, Dennis Gordon, Mary McDougall Grassi, Joseph Greenwalt, William Halmos, Paul Hansen, Nadine Hanson, Eric Haughton, Kenneth Hawley, SJ, John Hayn, SJ, Carl Hight, Tim Hoagland, Al Hollerich, Michael Jimenez, Erancisco Keil, Nancy i Kelly, Alice Kulf, Christopher - Leach, Donald Lievestro, Christiaan Lo Coco, Veronica Fallon — Lo Coco Zl 3 FACULTY Lo Motey, Kofi Lou, S. Lowe, Roland Lukes, Timothy Ma, Joseph Manuel, SJ, Sonny Martin, SJ, Norman Maxwell, Kathleen Mclntyre, Shelby Mclsaac, Claudia McKevit, SJ, Gerald McQuarrie, Edward A sunny September day before the beginning of fall quarter provides the perfect opportunity for Andre Delbecq, dean of the Leavey School of Business, to train his three-month-old Saint Bernard. Tim Myers 214 Faculty Mc Loud, Thomas Meier, Matt Millis, Michelle Miiiowitz, Peter Mooring, John Morris, Maria Mugler, Dale Murray, Ian Nimian, Robert Okihiro, Gary Olson, Mark Ossosky, Sheldon Parden, Robert Parent, William A. Peterson, Jack Petterson, Walter Pierson, Peter Powers, Charles Privett, SJ, Stephen Prior, William Rahman, Mahmudur Reites, SJ, James Rematore, Andrew Rewak, SJ, William Lo Motey — Rewak Z I 5 FACULTY I ill -s»- Riley, Philip Boo Rosenthal, Lois Ross, Peter Rostankowski, Cynthia Saudagaran, Shahrokh Schulman, Miriam Seabright, Mark Sears, Roberta Senkewicz, SJ, Robert Shanks, SJ, Thomas Sheehan, William Shefrin, Hersch Shroth, Marvin Singh, Sukhmander Skinner, David Smith, Stephen Smolars ki, SJ, Dennis Soukup, SJ, Paul Speciale, Shiela Statman, Meir Stotts, John Stover, William Subbiondo, Joseph Tassone, SJ, Salvatore 216 Faculty I Turley, Thomas Van Den Berghe, Christian Vari, Victor Verden, Paul Whalen T. John White, Fred Willemsen, E. Yang, Gary Yarbrough, Raymond Yee, Atom Yohannes, Kansai Zomlefer, Michael Following the Heart by boo Amdorfer ' Bs " I BjUH .. ' HRp ' ■ l j ' ' ; Nella Nencini After spending a year in Vienna, Boo Arndorter returned to Santa Clara to study philosophy, instead of her previous major — business. She also worked with local politicians and was very active in Beyond War. Spring quarter senior year is synony- mous with taking one (maybe two) classes and being very social six nights a week out of seven. Yes, that ' s how I al- ways imagined and planned it since freshman year. So what am I doing on the eve of graduation preparing for four finals? And loving it! Well, the first day of senior year I walked into the Philosophy Department to announce that I wanted to switch my major from finance to philosophy. When I entered Santa Clara as a fresh- man I was a business major; it was the practical choice. " Well Boo, at least you ' ll be able to find a job. " But the advice al- ways seemed precarious to me — when it comes right down to it, your personality and presence are more important than your major. After three years of battling the question of practicality, I chose the subject which touched my heart. When I do complete my four finals (and am socializing), I will have no regrets. This year I was able to enter a new world of academia which allowed me to explore, test, develop, and present ideas. The temptation just to blow-off classes was gone. I loved my classes and was interested enough that I even loved studying. The largest class I had was with five other students. Just imagine the teacher student relationships that develop with such small classes. This academic aspect of Santa Clara had been non-existent for me previous to senior year. It is ironic that my education is only just beginning when it is formally end- ing. But that is what becoming a phil- osophy major, and following my heart, despite advice to the contrary, has taught me: education is a matter of the heart and not a matter of a job. I know that I have just begun, and I know that I will contintie so long as I remain curious and questioning. R C T V S Riley — Zomlefer 217 T A K W H AT Y O U N E E D 218 Athletics CS I If E v aMMi!mifmMBmmf» ' L L .■ smssMt Ksmmmmv ' A- 9 ( % INI ATHLETICS Division ill Athletic D thietic Uepartment New Directions Tom O ' Connor brings changes to the Athletic Department. by Sheila Gould r o m the outside, Leavey looked the same as always — the crowded park- ing lot, the dirty bubble, the row of tennis courts, and the ivy ground cover- ing. The inside even looked the same (except for the paint), but the air, the attitudes, and the whole athletic system were different. Many changes took place during the year. And because of these changes, regardless of its physical appearance, Leavey was different. Tom O ' Connor, the new Athletic Director, was armed with ideas and plans as he settled into his first full year at Santa Clara. And ready for changes or not, the traditional Athletic Department was subject to O ' Connor ' s goals. In May, O ' Connor in- stituted a change in the funding guidelines and the teams were prioritized for scholarships, facility use, and administrative assist- ance. The level one teams, receiving the most finan- cial support, include women ' s basketball, men ' s basketball, and football. The second level teams, women ' s soccer, men ' s soc- cer, women ' s volleyball, and baseball, receive fewer scholarships than level Sharon Bender During an afternoon game. Head Coach Terry Mai ley watches as the Broncos gain yardage on their opponent. The football team was designated by the department as one of the three level one sports — men ' s and women ' s basketball were the others. Level one teams received money for scholarships and had the highest budgets. one. The third level sports, which include all other teams, receive minimal funding and facility use. Four coaches left the Athletic Department this year, three because of the ranking. Both the men ' s and women ' s tennis teams and the softball team were dropped in status, losing all new scholarship funding while the coaches received salary cuts. Cliff Barrett, the men ' s tennis coach, Mary Johnson, the women ' s tennis coach, and Carol Knight, the softball coach, resigned following the announcement of the change in policy. The women ' s soccer coach, Mark Narciso, quit (for reasons independent of the ranking) even though his team gained status in the change. Also, in mid-May, the Athletic Department host- ed a " Wellness Week " offering athletes substance abuse education. This week was planned in the early spring when a proposal was made to test all athletes for drugs. Proponents of the plan believed that testing would help athletes who had problems, while opponents argued that the testing in- fringed on personal rights; only those who were sus- pected of using drugs should ever be tested, they said. Everyone agreed that educating athletes would be beneficial. Although earlier in the year, the men ' s basketball team went through voluntary drug testing — which every player passed — the proposal which required mandatory testing was turned down after much consideration. A change concerning spectators was also initia- ted by O ' Connor. In order to increase student pres- ence at basketball games, he added the cheering sec- tion at the north end of Toso Pavillion. Who knows? Maybe the new sec- tion helped the Broncos make it to the NCAA- basketball tournament. And so Leavey stands— it looks the same, but feels different. Not everyone is comfortable with the new feeling. Yet somehow, in the back of our minds we hope that these were changes for the best. 220 Athletics - P.Hil lindblad In his renovated office, Tom O ' Connor sits back after a year filled with many athletic department inovations. The changes included office remodeling, a paint job in Leavey, and new team ranking. In her final season as the women ' s tennis coach, Mary Johnson gives her team a pep talk before they start playing. There were many sad moments at the end of the year as four coaches left SCU ' s athletic department. Kurt Jackson Coaching only two years at SCU, Mark Narciso worked at developing and improving the women ' s soccer program before resigning in the spring. Returning lunior players (next year ' s seniors) will be working with their third coach next fall. Tim Myers New Directions ZZl At a post-game press conference, Chris Lane, Head Coach Carroll Williams, and Brian Moody field questions from a roomful of reporters. Williams attributed the loss to a lack of experience in post-season tournament play. Tim Myers Finals week and the lengthy road trip did not deter loyal Bronco fans Mike Gallagher, Bob Steinbock, Scot Asher, Steve Maggioncalda, )im Manning, Brian Bucanan, Walt Frey, and Kevin Hein from following their team to Tucson. Those fans who couldn ' t make the trip listened to radio and television broadcasts all over campus. Scoring a dunk on a fast break, Chris Lane adds two points to his game total of 18. Despite the lopsided score, Santa Clara received strong individual performances from Chris and Jens Gordon. 222 Athletics L Tim Myers In the locker room after the game, Roland H ' Orvath spends a moment in silence reflecting the crushing defeat by the Hawkeyes. All the players took the loss in stride after a few minutes, and many hoped they would have another chance at the NCAA next year. After the Broncos beat Pepperdine for the WCAC title, a trip to Tucson ment the team was Competing for an NCAA Crown Tim Myers § by Mike McNultey unday, March S The Broncos were in the NCAA Tournament. That was the good news. The ba news, yet to come, was who they would face in the first round. As the team and athletic staff waited for the word in Leavey Center, John Akers stopped by from The Mercury News. He said he thought SCU would be traveling to Salt Lake City (one of two Western Regional first- round sites) to play Iowa. Right team, wrong city. It was Tucson, Arizona, with the Broncos against the sixth-ranked Hawkeyes, in the first game on Friday, March 12. Monday, March 9 The media blitz hit the campus. Every reporter (electronic and print) in the Bay Area wanted an in- terview, or so it seemed. The Mercury News sent three reporters, a colum- nist, and a photographer. Television cameras were everywhere. We were de- luged with calls from Iowa media, asking " Are you a Division I school? " and " How many black starters do you have? " Thoughts of a circus came to mind. The annual banquet (great timing!) was in Ben- son Center that night. There were more tears as the seniors said farewell. John Turner, a four-year, non-scholarship player from Daly City, said he hoped to become a coach, adding that if he could teach his future players one-tenth as much as Coach Williams had taught him, he ' d consider himself a success. Carroll had given at least five interviews this day and he was extremely tired. But after the ban- quet, he handled another 15-minutes of air-time for a late night San Francisco radio talk show. Thursday, March 11 The team arrived in Tucson Wednesday night. Some Bronco supporters were already there, but the majority arrived this even- ing. The hotel was excep- tional, the Radisson Suites. Carroll and Susan had a huge " apartment. " " I didn ' t realize we had a guest bathroom until this morning, " he said at break- fast. Public practice began at I p.m. Afterward, Carroll, Chris Lane, and Moody were ushered to a press conference. Several members of the vast press corps commented on the players ' poise and intelli- gence. Iowa coach Tom Davis, who formerly coached at Stanford, and Carroll renewed acquain- tances. Then it was back to the hotel for some relaxa- tion. Friday, March 12 Game time was 12:07 p.m. so the team was up early. The vans left the hotel at 10:45 a.m., to a loud send off from the ever-present Sig Eps, and countless other fans. It was a stirring tribute to a teain that had over-achieved. The game did not go as planned. Iowa was too deep, too quick, and too talented. It ended 99-76 for the Hawkeyes. Gordon scored 24 points and Lane, 18, in very solid individual performances. In the locker room after the game, once again there were tears, but obviously for a different reason. Carrol thanked the players, especially the seniors. " We ' re going to get better, " he said to the rest. The media again descen- ded to talk with Gordon, Lane, Moody, Weis, and the coaches. An hour later it was all over. Two magic weeks at Santa Clara had come and gone. A young team had grown up. A veteran coaching staff had been rewarded. And loyal fans had a day in the sun. Tim Myers Competing for an NCAA Crown 223 tl F ater rolo Arms raised in defense, goalie Mark Machado attempts to stop further progress by UCD ' s tough offense. Defense and counter attack bring nnen ' s water polo Within a Wave ' s Length of Victory by Brian Burke ' arge broke the silence. " Do you know what wins polo games? Defense and counter attack, " he answer- ed before either Walt or I could reply. " That ' s what wins games. " Sarge jumped up from the bed. " Just think of all the games we played well like the UOP, Davis, and Loyola of Chicago games. We played great defense and we countered back. " " That ' s so true, " said Walt, who was sitting with his feet up on a small table in the corner of the hotel room reading the tourna- ment program. " I re- member when we played awesome defense against Fresno State. We almost beat those guys and they were ranked 10th in the nation. " " Yeah, " I said, giving up on my unsuccessful attempts to put Visine in my chlorine burned eyes. " From the start we have to swim out there on defense and get in the guy ' s face. And if he goes up for a shot, we have to tear his arm off. " It was a Friday night and three of us were in room 231 at the La JoUa Palms Inn. Walt stood up and paced the room, saying how we have as much tal- ent on our team as any other team in the tourna- ment and how we could win the whole thing if we just stayed on top of our game. With that, Sarge clapped his hands three times — the patented Crane clap. " This is Walt ' s and my last year and I don ' t plan on going out on a losing note. " The room grew quiet. Sarge sat on the window sill, staring out at a restaurant advertising 99 cent margaritas. Walt parked himself on top of a small chest and played with his Walkman. " You know what, guys, " Walt said. " We just have to rally tomorrow. That ' s all there is to it. " Sarge finished his Coke saying, " Yep, that ' s all there is to it. " This being said, we de- cided it was time to hit the sack. No one said much, but no one was asleep. As I lay awake, I thought about how this really was Walt and Sarge ' s last year and my last year to play with them. Winning tomorrow and through the season was important, but I ' d re- member nights like this with Walt and Brian more than wins and losses. ■ r ir P ' I 4 p L fe ' - m ,, Si : ■ m0 ' - 1 » " -j -, 224 Athletics : r , , Sharon Bender Arm cocked and eyes scanning the pool, Brian Burke prepares to pass the ball one wave closer to a Bronco score. Brian transferred from UC Irvine where he played polo tor two years. Sidelined momentarily to " rest his gun (arm), " senior Walt Frey pays close attention to the action in the pool. A four year starter, Walt played summer polo for DeAnza and was known for having the hardest shot on the team. Sharon Bender Moving in for the kill, junior Tomas Navarro, the " hole " man, sneaks up behind an unsuspecting opponent. Sharon Bender Within a Wave ' s Length of Victory 225 Thef ans The Few, the Proud, the Loud by Tony Rolle or the past three years, a small group of friends and I have worn red and white clothing and painted our faces red, white, and gold at every home football game. A few of us even go so far as to shave our heads and wear red mohawks. These antics make us more visible in the crowd. When people see us walking in, they think, " Hell, these guys are really Bronco fans! " When I start leading cheers, these apathetic people want to become part of the celebration. A fan? Yes! But more than a fan, 1 am a fanatic; I enjoy hearing the sound of people in the bleachers yel- ling and screaming in unison. Coming to Santa Clara was a different experience for me. I remember representing my high school on the football field. It was such an emotional lift hearing the crowd cheering, wanting us to win as badly as we wanted to win. The transfer of em- otions from crowd to players is what pushed each player to try harder, not for the team or for himself, but for the people in the stands. I had never been in the audience during football season before. It was a new-fotmd source of grati- fication to sit and watch a football game instead of playing. Now that I am no longer in the " player " posi- tion, I feel that by cheering and being a fanatic, I can help my team by giving them my support. Sorry to say, the Santa Clara crowd does not have as much spirit as I would like to see. It upsets me when people slowly file i nto Buck Shaw, take their seats, and wait to be enter- tained. These people don ' t understand that attending a football game requires participation from both parties, the team AND the crowd. If the majority of the crowd would acknow- ledge this fact, they would enjoy watching the games so much more. A crowd needs a certain kind of leader, one who can provoke them to deaf- ening screams and cheers, and this is the role I want to play. Being very excitable, having a loud voice (and a big mouth), being willing to do something extra to get the attention of the crowd, and also being somewhat persuasive, 1 can usually get a large group of students, alumni, faculty, friends, and parents to cheer. If being a little out of step with the societal norms at Santa Clara is what it takes for me and others to lead cheering crowds, we will continue to march to the beat of a dif- ferent drum. ..cheering all the while. 226 Athletics A profusion of red ind white pom poms dist)Kiying Siintii C spirit .it the t lonieconiing game surrounds junior Marc flunter. Marc is a familiar figure at many Bronco sporting events. " lesus is a Jesuit " T-shirts and painted faces show the amount of spirit of Sig Ep fraternity members Tom Murphy and )eff Ludlum. Some members of the Sig Eps, ever-present fans, travelled as far as Portland and Tucson to support the basketball team Sharon Bender Sharon Bender Sharon Bender Taking time out from their rigorous duties in Benson, jimmy and Wanda Faught spend a sunny afternoon in Buck Shaw. Some of the biggest fans of Santa Clara athletics are members of the faculty and staff. Baseball is more exciting than football for Josh Whitney and Brad Whalen, as they take a break from spring training to catch a glimpse of the game. The baseball team had an average attendance of 177 fans at each home game. Sharon Bender The Few, the Proud, the Loud 227 w omen ' s doccer Senior defender Anne Mauren literally stops a USF forward from scoring. Despite being called for a tripping penalty on this play, Anne was a key defender for three of the four years she played at Santa Clara. Using fast footwork, midfielder Michele Nagamini uses her stepover move to turn on her defender. Michele was one of eight freshmen on the Bronco team. Sharon Bender 1 228 Athletics For the 18 students who make up the women ' s soccer team it ' s Big Time Soccer at a Little Schiool by Linda Larkin It ' s 3:55 p.m. Michele ' Jagamini slams her book hut and stuffs it, along k ' ith a spiral notebook, into ler backpack. She has ome to her last class in ;reen shorts and a grey weat shirt, her black cleats ucked in the backpack long with her books. She (ounds down the stairs, mlocks her black Biscayne azer bike and races off to he soccer fields. She atches up with her eammates, their cleats »eating rhythmically [gainst the pavement. " O.K.! O.K.! Let ' s go! " ]loach Mark Narciso ' s clap- )ing hands and shouts nove the women automati- ally into place. They spend about 20 minutes stretching out and warm- ing up. Eighteen black and white soccer balls roll onto the field as the women move into place for routine offensive and defensive drills. Wendy Johanson takes her position as goalie as the rest of the team goes one-on-one against Narciso, trying to score goals. Dribbling toward the goal, almost seeming to dance, Karen Scholte shoots the ball; the goalie saves it. " Good save, Wendy! " " Try to place it, Karen! " Narciso yells. After about an hour of drills, the team moves into a scrimmage and some running, and then Narciso calls the team together to wind down the practice. " Great practice, girls. " Narciso is encouraging. " It ' s really coming together. " Narciso reminds the team of their game with Santa Barbara on Satur- day, the biggest game of the season against the na- tion ' s eighth-ranked team. Narciso outlines UCSB ' s strong and weak points, treating this game as any other. The afternoon of the UCSB game the team is in good spirits, having defeat- ed Westmont College the previous afternoon. They are psyched about the game and determined not to let Santa Barbara ' s rank- ing scare them. The game starts and Santa Clara is able to hold Santa Barbara scoreless until the third quarter. Everyone is playing her best and the defense has been incredible so far. In the 89th minute of the game, AU-American Jenni Symons receives a pass and kicks it toward the goal. Tension is reflected in the women ' s faces as all eyes follow her shot. The ball collides with the pole and bounces in. The players dogpile Jenni in congratu- lations as the game ends in a 1-1 tie. Attempting to score, midfielder Nancy Knee shoots on goal around a Don defender. The Broncos defeated the Dons 3-0. Ail-American Jenni Symons dribbles past two defenders on her way to scoring one of three goals against USF. )enni was Santa Clara ' s top scoring threat with a season total of 20 goals. Sharon Bender Sharon Bender Big Time Soccer at a Little School 229 •v ivn occer With some fancy footwork, senior Michael Trudeau easily evades an alumni player during the Alumni-Varsity game. Each year recent varsity graduates return to do battle with SCU ' s varsity team. Sharon Bender Aggressively fighting off a Cal opponent, sophmore David Palic forces his way toward the ball. Palic competed in the U.S. Soccer Federation Regional Tournament in Florida as a midfielder for the western regional team. Dribbling upfield, junior Jim Carey searches for an open teammate. The Santa Clara-Berkeley game ended in a 0-0 tie, one of six games that set a new Bronco record for tie scores. In the continued struggle to move the ball downfield, senior Rich Manning avoids an approaching opponent. As team captain, Rich provided motivation and consistent play for the Broncos. 230 Athletics Sharon Bender Heads up defense by senior Peter Miisudii allows him to catch his opponent off guard. The Broncos ended their season with a -l-i record, their fifteenth .500 or better season in the past 20 years. Men ' s soccer breaks even after Falling Off the Fighting Edge by Rich Manning Lnyone who has read the first draft of a paper or a book would be familiar with the characteristics of our season: hours of hard work, numerous organiza- tional changes, many mis- takes, and some moments of brilliance. When it was over, the result was rough and flawed, yet also a start in the right direction — a beginning. There is irony in calling the season a beginning because it was the final year for me, along with Michael Trudeau, John Nicholson, Ted Piepenbrock, and Peter Masuda. Please do not even mention the word " beginning " to any of our fans, who, after sitting through four overtime home games, probably think " never-ending " is a better description. How- ever, the more I reflect, the clearer it becomes that ours was a season of beginnings. It was a beginning for Steve Sampson, who chose SCU as his first coaching position after fotu " years as an assistant at UCLA. Assistant coaches Mitch Murray and Andy Rasdal joined Steve in his effort to build a top notch program. It was also a beginning for Eric Yamamoto, Robert Gallo, and nine other teammates who experi- enced their first year at Santa Clara. Most import- antly, it was the beginning of a change in team atti- tude which allowed us to end losing streaks against Fresno State, California, Stanford, and San Jose State, to finish the season with a strong 4-2-4 run, and to post our first .500 season in three years. Looking at the numbers, the season looks. ..well, balanced. We were a poor mathematician ' s dream, finishing 7-7-6 overall, 1-1- 4 in the Pacific Soccer Con- ference (fourth place), and third in the WCAC tourna- ment with, you guessed it, a 1-1 record. Put your calcu- lators away; that ' s .500 ball. However, the " even " final record is misleading. 1986 brought a lot of low points and some real highlights. Some of the lows seem stuck in the pit of my stomach. There was heartbreak in the last minute, 1-0 loss to USF, frustration in an " oh-for- the-weekend " trip to San Diego State (1-0) and USD (2-1), and pure embarrass- ment after an early season thrashing by UCLA (5-0) in front of the biggest home crowd of the sea- son. ..some real disappoint- ments. Yet these bad memories are offset by some un- forgettable highs. We tied California 0-0 at the Berkeley stadium, break- ing a five year losing streak and denying them a perfect home record. We beat BYU 5-0, gaining revenge for a past defeat. I ' ll never forget the dramatic l-I tie against playoff-bound Fresno State in front of a singing and shouting home crowd. There was also the peak performance against rival San Jose State, a well- deserved 1-0 win. Some particidar faces and plays from 1986 are permanently etched in my memory. The fighting style and slashing dribble of David Palic, whose play was as bright as his hair, earned him a spot on the Olympic regional team; he is the best player I saw dur- ing my five years at Santa Clara. I ' ll also never forget Ted Piepenbrock throwing his body against the post to save a goal against North- ridge. And I can still see Jim Carey sprawling to save a ball that led to a late tying goal against Stan- ford. In the final analysis, we were a .500 team because we lacked scoring punch and a killer instinct. We just could never sustain any momentum. Some- thing tells me that with another game, we would have finished the season with a fitting 7-7-7 record. However, the same something also tells me that, in the future, 1986 will be remembered as the beginning, the beginning of better things. Falling of the Fighting Edge Lot bross u ross Uountry Light feet enable Bill Quirk, SCU ' s top runner, to coast past a pack of Fresno State and Cal Poly runners. Bill led SCU to its sixth consecutive second-place finish in the WCAC. Exhaustion shows on the face of Mary Louise Reginato as she approaches the finish ine at the Stanford Invitational. Mary Louise led the women ' s team to a fourth place finish in the WCAC. Good form and strong concentration help Shannon Lucas through a tough race at Fresno State. Shannon was the Bronco ' s no. 2 woman runner. 232 Athletics For the cross country teams it ' s Seventy Miles a Week By Michael White b o many memorable ctivities and traditions Dme to mind when think- ig about the cross-country :am that our second place nish in the WCAC seems isignificant by compari- )n. We are led by Sam melli who gathers us nder the trees by Cowell [ealth Center every day at :00 p.m. during the sea- Dn. The men ' s and omen ' s teams worked out )gether and got along well espite tension at times, hen things got rough, ?am captain Rory ' ' Flaherty ragged on us id simultaneously kept us )gether. The dedication required ) excel in cross country lade running our life- yle. We needed adequate eep, diet, and mental reparation, as well as aditions to keep us going irough our 70- mile eeks. Because of this, strong ersonalities developed, ory, who was also the am ' s technician, helped im coordinate our work- Jts. Bill Quirk was the :am philosopher; Ron arsell, the spiritual lead- ; Janet Zulaica, the wild Oman; Dave Wooding as the sage who preached le virtues of patience in ir training; I was the in- famously long winded storyteller; Andy Chittum was the late sleeper; Mary Louise Reginato, the scholar; Russ Delaney and Mike Mendoza were the team fishermen. Janet, N a i m h O ' F 1 a h e t r y , Shannon Lucas, Suzette Modeste, and Mary Louise tolerated their obnoxious teammates well. Somehow, the personali- ties that emerged were more important than the team ' s accomplishments. But don ' t get me wrong: we wanted to win, and we ran hard. We ran well en- ough to take second place at The Westmont Invita- tional, win The Bronco In- vitational, and for the sixth straight year, the men placed second in the WCAC and the women placed fourth. No, we weren ' t champions, nor a fancy team but we were respec- table, like some of our re- cent basketball teams. Only we didn ' t recruit and we offered no scholarships. We worked diligently at chiseling out the talent that we possessed, because we all love running; it ' s in- tegral to who we are. That is not to say that the ' 86 team was all work and no play. Uh-uh! One only needed to venture with us to Reno, the first meet of the year, to learn that working hard leads to play- ing hard when the race is over. Perhaps we brought to Reno what the Chicago Bears brought to the Superbowl. But also keep in mind that we ran for two hours the following day. Weird and memorable things happened through- out the season, too. Once a goat ran with us for a mile through the hills at our summer training camp in the Sierras. The coach had a terrible time on his bicycle trying to get the crazy goat to quit following us, but at least Sam got a couple of great photos. In the final analysis, we were nervous and competi- tive as ever at the confer- ence finals. I remember the nervous quiet that blanketed us in the coach ' s .family room the night of our pre-WCAC meet spaghetti feast while he read us a detailed mental preparation technique. As Sam was reading, we all heard the hollow rhythm of our breathing combined with the crunching of our shoes on the sun baked dirt of the course at Crystal Springs. Victory seemed within reach; that hope and our camaraderie kept us striving for our best. Max Mancini Ignoring the pain of running uphill, senior Ron Forsell makes his move to pass an opponent. Strength in hill running helped SCU win the Bronco Invitational in October. Seventy Miles a Week .2 J 3 - % CO The Bell Pat Sende, Cal Tincher, and numerous other players and fans surround the bell during the uproar that followed Santa Clara ' s narrow 24-23 victory over St. Mary ' s. The tradition began in the 1930 ' s, with the winner of the " Little Big Game " taking possession of the bell. Sharon Bender A Man and His Dog Since arriving at SCU 10 years ago, Rich North has become quite a celebrity around campus, especially in the Athletic Department were he is always around to lend a helping hand. Rich has been photographing sports teams, mainly football and baseball, for six years, and has become well acquainted with almost every player on the two teams over the past years. When not on the athletic field, Rich can be found walking his dog around the area, working at the Hut, or helping students do research for term papers. He especially likes to help with 19th century European history. 234 Athletics R I F loing the Stats tats takers are an important, ut often overlooked, part of very team. Only the football nd basketball teams have rofessional statisticians, while II the other teams have tudents who attend the home ames. Dave Arnold and )eff ' IcDonnell were two of the edicated stats staff. They took own the numbers for the aseball team. All the stats ere then compiled by Mike ■IcNultey, director of sports iformation. Sharon Bender The Cheerleaders Football and basketball just wouldn ' t be the same without them. Marilyn Cachola and Jennifer Mullin were part of the cheerleading squad who made a comeback after the 1 986 squad split up because of personality conflicts. Headed up by Amy Hacked, assistant athletic director in charge of fundraising and promotions, the cheerl eading program is here to stay Sharon Bender Those I.M. Rets Football in hand, intramural referee Liz Vierra marks off five yards on a holding penalty. Student referees were required to attend clinics organized by the I.M. coordinators before being issued whistles, and discussed unusual and or difficult calls at Monday afternoon meetings. One of the more unusual on-campus jobs, refereeing required loud voices and stout hearts. Bronco Briefs 235 9i en ' s Volleyball The block attempt is in vain as junior Chris Woldemar scores a kill over his opponents ' outstretched arms. Chris was one of two players who were instrumental in the formation of the men ' s volleyball team. Over the head of front-line player Tom Schulte, Bill Schulte is there to make the play. Santa Clara finished 8-4 in league play qualifying for their first post-season tournament. Sliaron Bender Kneepads around the ankles signal a break in the action for Three Musketeers Steve Anderson, John Leupp, and Brian Lucewicz. The three seniors have been good friends since freshman year. 236 Athletics No Coach, No Funds, No Problem by John Leupp ■■ooking back, it is ironic that we finished the season where we ciici, or that we even fielded (or courted) a team. In November, we had no coach, no practices, no team, and seemingly no hope. But thanks to the dedicated efforts of juniors Tom Schulte and Chris Woldemar, we were play- ing by January. Tom led most of the practices, 5-7 p.m. daily, running us through various blocking, hitting, and passing drills. Although the workouts were strenuous, the time seemed to fly and nobody was ready to leave come 7 p.m. Players often stayed late, either to refine their skills or to play a game of doubles. Steve Schulist, in his first year of organized ball, capitalized on these opportunities to earn a role as an outside hitter. On a cold Saturday morning in February, we were up early, not an un- familiar scene. Chris ' van pulled up, and it was time to take off on another road trip. We would arrive at Himiboldt in eight hours, with just enough time to eat and imwind before our 7:30 p.m. match. We passed the time slow- ly, telling jokes, listening to Charlie ' s ukelele, and throwing oranges at Mark ' s car. The atmos- phere was light and the attitude casual, despite our 0-2 season start. Little did we know our fortunes would change that night — Humboldt would be our first victory. Pono led us in the post- game celebration of pizza and refreshments with our opponents and their fans, and we savored what was to be the beginning of our quest for our first league championship. Several other opponents subsequ- ently fell, including UC Santa Cruz, Fresno State, and Cal Poly SLO. We finished 8-4 in league play, qualifying for our first post-season tournament. It was a satisfying finish for seniors Charles Lovell and Darren Yamabe, members of the winless squad just two years ago. Fhroughout the season we learned as much about ourselves as we did about volleyball, developing last- ing friendships and solidi- fying the concept of teamwork. Volleyball is the consummate team sport: each position — the passer, the setter, the hitter, the blocker — is equally crucial. We practiced, played, and partied with each other. We play volleyball at SCU for the love of the game. We buy our own uniforms, provide our own transportation and hous- ing on the road, and organize our own prac- tices. Our fans are small in number but large in spirit. They often accompany us on the road, providing us with needed support, and bake cookies and volimteer to assist at home matches. Despite the lack of funds and organization, the opportunity to play makes it all worthwhile. Hopeful- ly next year ' s squad, with a strong nucleus of return- ing players, can keep the team alive. Sharon Bender With outstretched arms and a strong vertical jump, Steve Schulist is prepared to block anything that comes over the net. Extra hours of practice helped Steve, a first year player, earn the role of outside hitter. No Coach, No Funds, No Problem Loil w omen ' s Voiieydaii " Our intensity competitive zeal " never faltered while Working For a Banner Year H by Kathy Boken ineteen eighty-six marked the first year that the team had set down con- crete goals for the season. Returning seniors Mary Baldner, Betsy Roemer, Margie Roemer, and Siobhan Saunders had set team goals of 21 wins, a top-20 ranking, and a WCAC championship long before the rest of us arrived in August to begin the season. Past Santa Clara women ' s volleyball teams have regularly consisted of fairly good all-around players, with one or two ex- ceptional " stars, " but this year, each player could have been deemed excep- tional. Everyone on the team contributed special talents: Siobhan Saunders ' ability to make swiss cheese out of any blockers, Mary Baldner ' s powerful spikes, Stacey MacDonough ' s un- penetrable block, Rosalynn Hortsch ' s lightning arm- swing, Kathy Mitchell ' s ex- cellent setting, my readi- ness to set when needed, Betsy Roemer ' s ace serves, and Margie Roemer ' s ability to place the ball in the far reaches of the opponent ' s court. The unique abilities of the three freshmen were frequently called upon: Katie Hunsaker ' s hitting and blocking, Liz Sharon Bender Concentrating on a vulnerable target, senior Margie Roemer prepares to serve. Margie shared co-captain honors of the team with Siobhan Saunders. Naughton ' s defensive quickness, and Sarah Banales ' clutch blocking were all factors in our success. The unified cry of " FRESHMEN! " could be heard whenever any of the three performed a specta- cular maneuver. Head Coach Mary Ellen Murcheson and Assistant Coach Julie Sandoval in- corporated new strategies into the program, includ- ing more intense physical and mental training. " Just when you think you can ' t push your body any further, imagine that it ' s the fifth game and the score is 14-14, " was a familiar saying. Team cheers of " 2 1 " and " Banner! " were a constant reminder of our desire to be the first women ' s team at SCU to win a WCAC conference championship banner. These cheers helped prevent burnout from double practice sessions, sprints, and the dreaded 6 a.m. Wildcat Loop runs. Concentration, mental alertness, and confidence are keys to success in the game of volleyball. Mental exercises were adopted as part of our daily rituals and $1 dollar fines were im- posed on any players caught daydreaming dur- ing practice in order to keep everyone attentive. Despite a midseason slump, our intensity and competitive zeal never faltered. We pulled together to end the season with four wins in a row, the most memorable against U.S. International Univer- sity on their home court. All 1 1 players contributed to turn the score of the fifth game from 9-14 to 17- 15. Working so hard together fostered a team unity greater than I have ever seen, a unity that in- spired us to do well not only for our own in- dividual gratification, but for each other and the team as a whole. Our final record of 18-16 shows that we fell short of attaining our three main goals, but we are already working hard to make ourselves better players, increasing our chances of winning even more matches next year. 238 Athletics A split second before contact, Mary Baldner demonstrates textbook spiking form. Santa Clara finished the season 18-16 overall and 6-6 in the WCAC. Sharon Bender itj ' t li ? H V ■ » L ' t. SH w " ' Sh Sharon Bender Showing the jumping ability needed in the front line, sophomore Rosalynn Hortsch goes up for the spike as Katie Hunsaker and Siobahn Saunders prepare for the return. Rosalynn ' s total of 223 kills was the second highest on the team. A successful block by Sarah Banales and Katie Hunsaker prevents a Pepperdine spike with Siobahn Saunders looking on. The Broncos put up a tough battle but were defeated by the Waves in four games. Sharon Bender Working for a Banner Year 2 J9 Fall I ntramurals Running like the Bionic Woman, Mickye Coyle cruises down field. Mickye ' s team, the " Kamikazes, " lost the " Battle of the Booze " (and a keg) to the " Alabama Slammers " in the Rec. league final. A pulled flag won ' t make any difference to Tom Schulte when the pass is just inches from his grasp. Armchair quarterbacks and couch potatoes used I.M. football to revive dormant skills. Sharon Bend Enthusiastic supporters of the Hawaiian Club show their spirit during the intramural football playoffs. The Hawaiian team, traditional playoff contenders, lost in the semifinal game. With sheer determination, Kecia Kemp grabs a handful of shirt along with her opponent ' s flags. Kecia was a four year veteran of the intramural gridiron. Sharon Bender Sharon Bene 240 Athletics There are many reasons for playing intramural football, but in the end there are only two... Out for Fun; Out for Blood by Maggie Rodee lot of teams take in- ramural football seriously. But we always thought, ' Why be serious when you ;an have fun? " And intramural football s fun. What other reason ivould keep six women ;oming back out to the Football field? A field ivhere we rarely made it 3ast the 50-yard line, a field on which we NEVER .cored? " Oh, God, " I thought. How did we get into this eague anyway? Our team jf six women, two of whom lad never played football before, were " accidentally " placed in Competitive League. In our game against the law students, we showed up on the field without our quarterback. " No big deal. We can all take turns. " And we did. It was great. The other team never knew what to expect next. " 24, 32, 46. . . hut, hut, HIKE! " As Bridget leaped back to pass the ball, the defense climbed all over us, committing the ulti- mate sin: sacking the quar- terback. In our best game we only gave up 26 points. Our worst? Well, let ' s just say our opponent ' s score was higher than the speed limit. At least we managed to win one game — a forfeit, but a win is win. Another memorable moment in our season was when our receiver, after catching a pass and run- ning down the field, stopped to complete yet another forward pass. " Oh, " said Gina, " Is it rugby where they can do that? " Taking I.M. ' s seriously wouldn ' t have helped anyway. by Liz Vierra K . guys. Slot right, curl wheel, guard 3ut on two. Ready, break. " A.11 hands clap once in anison as we approach the ine, everyone concentrat- ng on pass patterns and alocking assignments. " Hut one, HUT TWO! " [ami backpeddles and ooks downfield for an Dpen receiver. Sheila creaks away from her defender and pulls down a perfect spiral pass. Turn- ing upfield, she sprints :oward the end zone and a sure six points. Like a lot of intramural football teams, we take the game very seriously. Heat- ed tempers and aggressive play are commonplace on the field. The idea of play- ing for fun is all well and good for those who so choose, but to the serious player, the desire to have a good time is totally subor- dinate to the quest for a championship T-shirt. The size of the player makes no difference. The desire to win is all that counts. The action and contact draw players into the game. Anger builds, adrenalin flows, and the smallest linebacker is able to overpower someone three times her size. " Number two defense! Mickye, I wanna see you rip through that line! " Coach Bob yells from the sidelines. " That ' s the way to sacrifice your body, IVIolly! " Injuries will always heal, but the opportunity to rip flags must be seized. We are a very competi- tive team and we are prob- ably defeating the whole philosophy of intramurals, but we play to win. And I can ' t imagine playing any other way. S: It ' s Greeny cco Be A Sharon Bender This I.M. football enthusiast obviously fought hard for his Bronco greatness. The record number of 97 teams that participated in the I.M. program proved the growing popularity of the sport. Out for Fun; Out for Blood 241 ■K ootball Tailbacking for Some, Tailgating for Others any other supersti- tious athlete knows, the smallest things are most important in game day preparation, and today is no exception as I put on my lucky jeans, T-shirt, swea- ter, and tennis shoes. 1 jump on my bike and start pedaling towards Leavey. This day would be Sharon Bender Working toward total yards of 2292 for the season, quarterback Greg Calcagno attempts to connect on another pass. Greg ' s passing skill helped the Broncos defeat Southern Utah State 31-18. SO different if I didn ' t have a game to play. 1 could just kick back with friends and watch other college games on television or maybe go to a tailgate. It ' s funny to think that I ' ve never been to a tailgate party before one of our games. Oh well, they ' re probably not that great anyway. Besides, it ' s more fun to be playing football than just watching it. This is why we put so much time into football — practicing in the spring, in the summer, in the fall, working out all winter. Ya, it ' s fun — so much fun! Ten a.m., three hours before game time, and I ' m already in the locker room. I ' m part of what is known as the the early crowd. Some guys have to go through long preparations before every game, includ- ing pre-game therapy in the training room. Tight end Dave Prinster is usu- ally the first guy there. Among other things, he must put a heating pad on his hamstrings and get ul- trasound treatment, have his ankles taped, get a spe- cial pad taped to his shoul- der and go through a rigorous stretching routine before even thinking of putting on his uniform. I only have to get one ankle taped, so I ' m spared the thrill of being in the training room for an hour. Keeping up with regimen- ted pre-game supersti- tions, I have student trainer Jim " The Tanz " Tanner do my taping. Many of the guys are parti- cular about who tapes them and Jim seems to be one of the favorites. Around 1 1 a.m., most of the players are now in and around the locker room area. As I look around, I can see my teammates en- gaged in their own pre- game rituals. Outside the locker room, Joe Lynam and Pat Sende sing along to Hank Williams, the same music they always listen to before a game. Off in a corner with his eyes closed, Kevin Collins quietly meditates. Greg Calcagno is sitting on a bench quizz- ing himself on defensive reads. The locker room is crowded and the floor is littered with shoulder pads, cleats, helmets, socks, jocks, T-shirts, and tape. Apprehension lies heavy in the room as the players go out to the field for the pre-game stretch, then return to the locker room for Coach Malley ' s last- minute words of en- couragement. Pacing around the room, speaking in a low steady voice, he talks of Santa Clara tradi- tion and reminds us of what the S.C. stand for — style and class. A referee pokes his head in the door and says, " Coach, we ' re ready for the captains. " This signals that it ' s time to go. I put on my helmet and join my teammates as we follow the captains out of the locker room. Running across Ryan Field to Buck Shaw Stadium, I feel my adrenalin start to flow. My nerves are still a little jittery, but I know the worst is over. In the last few seconds before the game starts, I think about my team. We ' re not huge, steroid-taking, fast-footed NFL prospects who are mentioned in Sports Illust- rated. We ' re just a bunch of friends who spend a lot of time together because we love to play football. The whistle sounds signaling the start of the fun. My thoughts end; I ' m ready to play. 242 Athletics With the defense of Cal-Poly SLO surrounding him, fullback )ini Ramos is stopped from gaming any more yardage. The Broncos lost the game, their final of the season, 24-3(i at home. Taking advantage of a quick break, inside linebacker Rob Uhrich checks out the crowd at St. Mary ' s while strong safety Dan Cusack prepares himself to re-enter the game. In an exciting 24-22 victory over the Gaels, the Broncos brought the bell back to Santa Clara. Sharon Bender Tailbacking for Some, Tailgating for Others 243 t acrdsse Stixing it Out; A Four- Year Development w by Kevjn Barry e were always com- ing up with new names for him: Sponge Man, Stay- Puff, Humphrey, Podest- rian, and Ute were just some of them. (Many are not printable.) His birth name is Gary Podesta, but since he became head coach of lacrosse (lax) four years ago, his name has un- dergone many changes at the hands of his players. In his and the class of ' 87 ' s four years, he has turned our lacrosse team from what was once called the " worst team in the nation " into a respectable team able to put up a good fight against almost any team in California. This year six starting players graduated, includ- ing two (John Parish and Pat Duffy) who were selec- ted to the Northern Con- ference All Star Team of the WCLC. We suffered this year, as we always have in the past, from injuries to some key players who might have otherwise been able to play an important role in (he success of this year ' s squad. We all know that lacrosse is a brutally violent game, but we al- ways hope no players will be injured. Unfortunately, we lost a starting attack- man and midfielder to a separated shoulder and fractured hip respectively. We went on, however, to play the best we could under the circumstances. While our last season wasn ' t quite what we would have liked it to be — beginning with five road games, of which we won only one — we were able to see how far we had come in our four years. For example, instead of losing to Cal Poly by a score of 1 7- 3, like last year, we lost to them by one point in the last second of the game. And although we finished the season with a 5-6 record — which isn ' t above .500 — it was enough to give us our first ever appear- ance in the WCLC play- offs. In the words of Sponge Man the night before the playoff game, " Anything after this point is icing on the cake! " The score may have been 15-4, but the game showed what Coach Podesta ' s players have learned through his and Coach Bill Kurz ' s tutelage during their time here. This year marked the harvest of Coach Podesta ' s first crop of players. Some of us started out with some experience before Gary, but all of us gained someth- ing from his coaching — an enjoyment, an under- standing, and love for the game of lacrosse that will go on long after we ' ve left Santa Clara. (You see, college lacrosse players don ' t die, they just start playing club lacrosse.) As the class of ' 87 prepares to enter the real world, we have just two pieces of advice for the Santa Clara lacrosse teams of the fu- ture: Fake high, shoot low, and remember: " They ' re not that good! " 244 Athletics Clearing the ball from the defensive zone, Ddn Reilly tries to start a Bronco scoring drive. Santa Clara finished the season with a 4-8 record. Sharon Bender Trying to get the bail, senior John Parish checks his Humboldt opponent with his stick. John was one of two players named to the WCLC Northern Conference All-Star Team Concentration on the sidelines is |ust as intense as on the field for Andy Ferrier, Steve Kelley, Tom Oliver, Kevin Kelly, Emory Hurley, and Dan Masutomi. The Broncos played well enough during the season to qualify for their first-ever WCLC playoff tournament. Stixing it Out: A Four-Year Development 245 246 Athletics Eyes focused on the rim, forward Kendra Curtis concentrates on making a free throw. Kendra had the highest free throw percentage (857) on the team. Unsung Heroes of the Hoops by Becky Olivas ell, I ' d like to play basketball profes- sionally after graduation, " says " John, " an aspiring freshman guard. Un- fortunately, you will never hear a player for the Santa Clara women ' s basketball team utter this statement. What there is of profes- sional women ' s basketball has a long way to go before it gains the recognition of its male counterpart. The members of the team participate in this time consuming sport for one reason — they enjoy it. This is not to say that other athletes do not enjoy what they do, but these women have no other motives behind their involvement in basketball. They can concentrate on their sport rather than being preoccu- pied with making the Lakers after graduation. The women ' s team usually has a turnout of about 100 people on a good night. Some of the most exciting aspects of competetive sports can be seen when the Bronco women play, but it ' s just not a sport that people want to go and see. Many people don ' t even realize that a women ' s basketball team exists at Santa Clara. " Not that many people know I play basketball — most people here aren ' t really interested in our games. We get a low turnout, " said forward Dorinda Lindstrom. Another problem lies in the fact that when women are recognized as basket- ball players, people usually associate them only with basketball, believing that they have no other in- terests. " I don ' t eat, sleep, and breathe basketball, " said guard Debbie Dyson. " I ' m a T.V. guru and I like doing the basic college things just like everyone else. " When players like Dorinda and Debbie are asked about their plans after college, their answers usually exclude the part of their college lives which consumed a major part of their tenure at Santa Clara — basketball. The Bronco women were impressive during the 1986- ' 87 season. Besides finishing with an overall record of 14-11, the Broncos were 7-5 in the WCAC, and 6-0 at Toso. Individual effort played a major role in the Broncos ' success. Dorinda set records for most points in a game (39), highest scoring average ( 1 7.7), and total blocked shots (19), earning herself a tryout for the Pan American team. Debbie tied the single game record for steals with six against the U.O.P., and the season record for steals (58). Freshman guard Jennifer Lucas set the single game assist record (14) against Loyola Marymount and the season assist record (131). The Broncos have done their best to make themselves noticed with the record-shattering sea- son effort. Their success has left them feeling optimistic and enthusiastic for next year, and a WCAC championship would definitely make people take notice of the Bronco women. Sharon Bender Unable to contain their enthusiasm, Claire Stoermer and Ann Corbett catch Michele Tahara in a bearhug during a cheer on the sideline. Santa Clara was invincible at home, gomg 6-0 at Toso Pavilion. Unsung Heroes of the Hoops J47 I Meifs Basketball The Future in an Instant Men ' s basketball clinches the WCAC throne and a NCAA berth. m § by Michael Gallagher his year ' s basketball schedule poster shows a player standing in front of SCU ' s 1952 Final Four banner. After twenty-five years, this would be our year to go back to the fu- ture. But the inconsistency and injuries that haunted us throughout the season made it appear that we were at least a year away from the playoffs and a shot at the WCAC title. As always, we played well in the Cable Car Classic tournament, defeating Wake Forest before suffer- ing a loss at the hands of Brigham Young. Despite heading into conference play with a 9-5 record, we were plagued by inconsist- ency. We had trouble win- ning on the road, a problem that continued well into the season. Compiling a 2-5 record away from home, we were capable of beating only St. Mary ' s and Loyola Marymount. But we were stung by the injury bug. Power forward Matt Wilgenbush missed all but two games of the WCAC season with a knee injury. Backup forward Craig McPherson also missed several games with knee problems and center Dan Weiss was hindered by a bad ankle. Finishing 6-8 and tying for fourth in the WCAC, we traveled to Portland for the first round of tourna- ment play. Facing a team Sharon Bender Heads-up handling enables sophomore guard Mitch Burley to drive around a St. Mary ' s opponent. Mitch had the highest freethrow percentage (.828) in ' 87 and scored in double figures in 14 games. that had defeated us twice, we had just two players who were scoring in double figures, Chris Lane (10.6) and Jens Gordon (10.3). Then something strange happened. Fifty two weeks shrunk into two weeks. On a rainy March I, we came into Chiles Center and the new month like lions. Weiss scored 23 points, the team shot sixty percent from the floor, rolled to a stunning 91-60 upset vic- tory, and we were on our way to the conference semifinals. One week away. Suddenly the WCAC title and NCAA berth that had eluded coach Carroll Williams during his 17 years as head coach was within grasp. Our oppo- nent was St. Mary ' s, a team we ' d beaten twice already. The fans filed into USF ' s Memorial Gymnasium, especially excited after Pepperdine upset San Diego in the first game. Showdown. The outcome looked grim at the half; we trailed SMC 32-23 and three start- ing players, Gordon, Weiss, and Brian Moody each had three fouls. It looked like we were more like a year away. Then, in the second half, we closed the deficit to 34-30. With two minutes to go, Gordon scored on a rebound and we took the lead. Final score: 55-50. Only 24 hours away. How many times had Pepperdine stood in our way of a championship during the ' 80s? Too many. Now was our best shot. iMemorial Gymnasium w s supposed to be a neu- tral court for the league championship game. It wasn ' t. More than 3,000 loyal SCU fans roared as we led by as many as 19 points in the first half on the way to a 37-23 intermis- sion lead. Twenty minutes away. Pepperdine cut the lead to 54-53, but Gordon went on a scoring barrage, hit- ting 1 1 points in four and a half minutes. The score was SCU 69-59. Four minutes away. The final score: Santa Clara 77, Pepperdine 65. Pandemonium on the court. Tears of joy and shouts of jubilation. Coach Williams thrust the trophy towards the sky. We were not looking into the future anymore. The future was now. 248 Athletics Sharon Bender To guarantee an open pass, freshman redshirt center Karl Larsen uses his elbow to take a St. Mary ' s defender out of the play. The Broncos defeated the Gaels twice during the regular season and again in the WCAC playoffs. Sharon Bender Sigma Phi Epsilon spiritual leaders )eff Ludlum and Tom Murphy share their enthusiasm for Bronco basketball with the crowd. Athletic Director Tom O ' Connor moved the student cheering section behind the basket at the east end of Toso Pavilion to get the students closer to the action. Superhuman effort on the part of sophomore forward )ens Gordon takes a Pepperdine opponent by surprise and blocks the shot. )ens led the Broncos in several categories, including total points (353), rebounds (232), and blocked shots (30). Sharon Bender The Future in an Instant 24 " RugBy A prime example of the bodily sacrifices demanded by the sport, muddy rugger Mike McAndrews wanders off the field in a daze. Rugby carries one of the highest injury rates of all sports at Santa Clara. Managing Mud and Blood Sharon Bender by Dan McCann here are a number of qualities people associate with being a good rugby player. For instance, if you ' re a mate from ' down undah ' or can handle a little stout running through your veins, you ' re considered a natural. Yet, with or without this type of person, at Santa Clara we manage pretty well. We managed around bodily sacrifices, even though they characterize our sport. Terry Condon is perhaps best qualified to c o m m e n t : " M m m p h mmm. " A broken jaw early in the season kept him out for four weeks. Jim Alfred separated his shoulder from its socket almost as often as opponents from the ball. Scot Asher took out a goal post and was later taken out by a teammate ' s knee. Mark Etter ' s knee held up after surgery last year while John Hardy ' s ankle took a break. We also managed around some inexperi- enced players. As in most sports, the first match of the year is always a good in- troduction to the game for the freshmen and other new people — a sort of baptism by fire. " Sure you tackle, but this isn ' t football. You can ' t block. " " This is a ruck " A what? " " A ruck, and if I see your hand in it again you won ' t write for weeks, so bind on! " " What are you saying, a ruck? bind on? offsides? scrum down? " Of course you can ' t just tell the beginners what to do, especially in rugby where terms seem to come from a made up language. So a lot of explaining has to be done in that first game or two. " Ok, a ruck is when the ball is on the ground and two teams have to push and shove against each other until the ball comes free. " " Oh, I get it. We all get together in a group and hold on to each other.... " " Yeah, thats binding — grabbing on to your teammate. " " ...then try to free the ball from the group using only our feet. " " Right, but be careful about offsides penalties. They are remotely similar to offsides in soccer and hockey. If you get an off- sides penalty, we ' ll have a scrum — another unenjoy- able shoving match between the two teams. It ' s kinda like a ruck. " One of the keys to our managing was festivity. For instance, we ruggers love to sing — creatively and with gusto. After a choir practice or two, we ' re in pretty good shape for the traditional post-game party which we usually start off with our version of " Yesterday. " Believe me, the Beatles never intended it to sound like we sing it. But festivity only took us so far. Individual effort, coordinated teamwork, and sacrifice were what really got us through the season. Here are a few ex- amples: Paul Rebholtz dragging five Cal Bears downfield; Fred Nurisso scoring on a breakaway against Humboldt; Steve Fung giving a good case of " Fungnesia " to a Stanford player with a perfectly ex- ecuted " up and under kick; " Steve Schott sending a Cal Bear to early hiberna- tion with a first class hit; Matt " Top Gun " O ' Conner with his physics book at Davis . . . and many others. Sacrifices included not partying on a Friday night, and exhausting practices twice a week. Running, skill work, and more run- ning courtesy of Lance Haywood, our coach from New Zealand, were the norm. The results of our work were most apparent on our tour to the East Coast. Play- ing in Boston, New York, Annapolis, and Wash- ington, D.C., we managed to go undefeated with a 5-0 record. This included a dramatic win over Navy on a last second penalty kick, a thrashing of Rutgers and Columbia as well as wins over Boston College and Georgetown. In the end, we didn ' t fare as well this year as we have in the past. The youthful team, with a handful of veterans and upwards of 15 freshmen, had that " we ' ll be awesome next year " air about it. Besides, our 5-0 record in the East suggests that we did, in fact, manage pretty well this year. 250 Athletics straining to gain control of the ball during ,i line out .igainst U.C. Santa Cruz, senior )oe Murray gets a helping push from sophomore Keever Jankovich. The Touring Side was made up of three teams, based on the level of playing ability. Braving rain, mud, and U.C. Santa Cruz opponents, Paul Halligan moves the ball downfield as fellow back Steve Todesco moves up on the outside for a possible pass. Santa Cruz scored late in the game to defeat Santa Clara 22-10. Sharon Bender A low tackle by senior scrumhalf Mark Etter forces his Humboldt St. opponent to get rid of the ball. Humboldt overpowered Santa Clara, defeating the Broncos 28-6. Managing Mud and Blood ZjI Winter I ntramurals Mutual Respect and Good Sportsmanship by Brent Brinkerhoff tunny thing hap- pened on the way to the gym: the crowd cheered the refs. Before the start of the men ' s competetive basket- ball final between Fenker Sharon Bender The suit and tie add a professional touch to the strategy discussion between freshmen Kevin Kukar and Kurt Jackson, The IM program, open to students, faculty, and staff of SCU, is run by student coordinators. and Wilkins, the spectators gave the two referees a warm welcome as they walked onto the court. It really happened. Only in Intramurals. The sportsmanship and enthusiasm displayed at the beginning of that playoff game were the pinnacles of a winter In- tramural program that in- cluded an outdoor hoops tournament, an enormous- ly successful racquetball tournament, a high turnout of basketball teams, and the largest soc- cer sign-up in years. From a coordinator ' s point of view, the winter Intramural season was a resounding success. Of the over 200 IM basketball games played, only two were forfeited. Soccer matches with seemingly endless overtime periods were not only exciting, but they showed the parity that existed throughout the leagues. Although many games did not approach NBA or World Cup quality, the ef- fort and hustle were definitely first rate. Bruished shins and floor- burned knees were commonplace after many contests. In what promises to be an annual event, a lively crowd braved a cold Tues- day night to watch the Alviso Street Three-on- Three Basketball Tourna- ment. An array of teams, dressed in everything from tie-dyed shirts to three- piece suits, battled potholes, tattered rims, and darkness while dis- playing their best play- ground moves. Drama was not scarce during the winter season. Fenker and Holmes split a season basketball series which featured two overtime games, each deci- ded by a single freethrow. Coyle and Brossier survived a two hour, sud- den death soccer match that was reminiscent of their battle in the football playoffs. The large number of participants were able to keep in mind that the IM program is designed to promote " recreational sports in an atmosphere of mutual respect and good sportsmanship, " making the 1987 winter season a success. Y 252 Athletics , ? ' - Karate, ballet, or soccer? Senior Colleen Sebastian and junior Sherrie Kozukie use a combination of the three as they battle for control of the ball. A record-high 40 soccer teams participated in the Winter IM program. ' w y ' fc ' ■ V i-i ' -S ' ' ! - ' - " " " " ' ■nm Watching the ball arch toward the hoop, senior Steve Schulist follows through on a jump shot. To sign up for intramurals, teams paid a $20 forfeit fee and a $10 registration fee. Coordinated footwork helps senior Uwe Hoffman move the ball around the defense. The rerouting of The Alameda reduced the size of Bellomy Field, and the number of playing fields from three to two. Sharon Bender Tight defense by freshman Liz Naughton forces freshman Jennifer Soden to look inside for an open teammate. Jennifer also worked for the IM program as a basketball referee. After gaining vertical distance over opponent Kelley Yim, sophomore Craig Kitchin prepares to release a lay up. IM basketball games were scheduled on evenings and weekends, around the men ' s and women ' s basketball teams. Mutual Respect and Good Sportsmanship ,25 J fomen ' s lennis A break between sets allows freshman Catherine Beauregard to rest and collect her thoughts. Catherine, a recruit from Quebec, Canada, played the No. 3 singles spot. Sharon Bender Following through on a serve, junior Maureen Feltz steps into the court in preparation for the return. The women ' s team made its first trip to Hawaii over spring break to participate in the Wahine Classic on Oahu. Concentrating on the ball, sophomore )enny Steen returns an opponent ' s serve with a two-fisted backhand. A predominantly young squad, the singles lineup included three freshmen, two sophomores, and one junior. Sharon Bender 254 Athletics Mixing Styles for a Good l latcli The women ' s tennis team overcame individual diversities to find strenghth in unity. ■ he women s tennis team proved to be stronger than ever in 1987. With a healthy squad of 13 players, we were able to upset teams such as Cal Poly, Fresno State, and San Jose State, teams that had previously dominated us. The secret to our success was hard work, both on and off the court, and team unity. Coming from Canada, Illinois, Arizona, Oregon, and all over California, we had diverse training, personalities, and even languages. Our differences weren ' t just in our style and approach to the game; they also showed up in our fits of anger. We had Kim ' s glare that could kill, Tina ' s penchant for yelling at herself, " Tiiiina!, " and Catherine ' s mumbling that left everyone wondering just exactly what she said. Overcoming individ- uality and bringing together a powerful team was tough work. Personal coaching and natural tendencies develop in- dividual playing styles and temperments at an early age, along with prefer- ences about workouts and mental preparation. Tennis is a mental sport, and old habits are hard to break. There are many ways to approach the game; drilling during workouts or working on various strokes during practice matches, building endurance on the court or by long distance running, building strength with weightlifting or improving flexibility through stretch- ing. Pre-match prepara- tions are as diverse as play- ing styles and include everything from loud music to silent meditation, yoga, superstitious rituals, and team cheers. This diversity improved our team spirit as the sea- son progressed. We were able to develop a strong support for one another that became increasingly evident. Our season was not all work and no play. Over spring break, we played in the Wahine Classic on Oahu. What memories! Catherine getting swept away in the waves at Pipe- line, raging at Conipadres with Ed, jamming to the radio in our spacious rental van, and applying the M$Mf§ everpresent zinc oxide. Even with all the good times, we did not take the trip lightly. We proved our strength by winning three out of four matches in the tournament and over- powering the majority of our opponents. We had a predominantly young squad, with three freshmen playing in the first three singles positions. After red-shirting her first year, Shaun Considine returned to play No. 1 singles for the team. Kim Grace played in the No. 2 spot, and Catherine Beauregard filled in at No. 3. Rounding out the singles lineup were sophomores Jenny Steen and Tina Crivello at four and five singles, and junior Maureen Feltz at the No. 6. Overall, we had a successful season, growing closer and stronger as a team. Despite our youth, there exists a strong competetiveness and talent throughout. We look at it as a great asset, and can only expect to see a stron- ger and more unified team and a lot of fun in the fu- ture. Sharon Bender Tuning out the rest of the world, freshman Liz Malone tunes in on a teammate ' s match. Team members often helped out by charting matches when not playing. Mixing Styles for a Good Match 255 iSC v. . » • Sharon Bende Displaying the reflexes that are an important part of his tough net game, sophomore Mark Casper stretches for a backhand volley. Mark was voted the Broncos ' most inspirational player. In preparation for his next match, junior Frank Seitz spends a few quiet moments alone. Frank was team captain of the 1987 squad. Drawn off the court by a wide serve, junior Tony del Rosario lunges for a backhand return. Tony, the Broncos ' most valuable player, has played number one singles during his three years on the team. 256 Athletics Expectations Unfulfilled by Michael White I he prospects vv e i " e jiight tor this year ' s men ' s eniiis team. With only one slayer of the 1986 squad graduated — a squad that inished second in the kVCAC with LM)-1{) ecord — the potential was here to be a first place earn. This was the year the Jroncos should have been jreat, and at moments they vere. For the first time, the op doubles team of Tony iel Rosario and Frank ieitz managed to beat San [ose State University ' s lotoriously tough no. 1 leed doubles team, gaining he Broncos their first win )ver SJSU (5-4). Sopho- nore Adam Sanchez beat JSD ' s Scott Patridge who vas ranked 78th in the na- ion. With Adam his twin srother Chris, won a few :lutch doubles matches en- ibling the Broncos to chalk ip close victories. Their op match was a win at UC janta Cruz (5-4). And reshman recuit Chris Eppright achieved a 20-6 ;ingles record at the no. 5 ;pot. However, anyone sitting n Coach Cliff Barrett ' s office at the close of the ' 87 season would have felt the disappoint men t that occius when a good team fails to live up to high ex- pectations. Again, this was the year the Broncos should have been great. But after going 11-4 the first half of the season, they suffered an eight match losing streak culminating in a 3-10 record the last half of the season. Their final record was 14-14. The reasons for a " should have " season range from key injuries at inopportune times to a lack of support from SCU ' s athletic department. In addition, SCU ' s no. 2 see- ded player Don Ballew decided to red-shirt at the last minute when it was too late to find a recruit to re- place him. Coach Barrett, who is resigning as head coach of the team after completing five years, cites his biggest coaching challenge of 1 987 as " trying to maintain e- motional stability while putting up with all of the attacks coming down on the tennis team. " The attacks he speaks of were: Scholarships were cut off for next year; plans for six new tennis courts were put on hold; the paid coaching season was cut from September-May to Jan- uary-May, reducing the coaches ' salaries by 48% and Barrett was told by the Athletic Dept. that his " ex- pectations were too high for tennis. " The coach felt that such proceedings stab- bed the tennis program in the back just when it was proving itself a strong force. Dressed in red, white, and blue tennis clothing. Coach Barrett sits in front of his cluttered desk, speaking proudly of his players: This is the greatest group of young men. ...This is family. This team is composed of scholar-athletes and fine young men. " As I sat in his office, members of the team occasionally popped Sharon Bende A concerned look crosses Coach Cliff " C.B. " Barrett ' s in to speak with the coach, face as he checks out the team scoreboard. " C.B. " They addressed him as " C.B. " and their support was indeed that of family. What has, been the key to his rapport with them? " I treat them as young men and let them make mistakes, and I expect them to play the best they can on a given day. " Barrett boasts that his successor will be taking over an ideal team, main- taining that next year ' s team will be the best Bronco tennis team ever. compiled a 77-66 record during his five years at Santa Clara. Expectations Unfulfilled 257 ■k ' NCO J.T. J.T. J.T... A familiar face at basketball games is senior John Turner. Since he walked onto the Bronco basketball team fo ur years ago, John has not seen much playing time. He has inspired both teammates and coaches. Sharon Bender Homecourt Jazz For the past eight years, SCU ' s )azz Ensemble has cheered the Broncos on at home basketball games. This year the group of 1 7 students and local musicians met every Wednesday as a one-unit i class with director Rory Snyder. 1 The band, playing at festivals and carnivals throughout the county, also performed a concert on campus this spring. 258 Athletics B R I F S Tee Time Country clubs became competitive grounds tor Bronco golfers this year. Eight students known on the green as Moon-Unit, Butchie, Youngster, Spalding, Riceball, The Grip, Barbarian, and Bobo combined swings to place fifth overall in the 1986-87 West Coast Athletic Conference Championships in Portland, Oregon. Season highlights include senior Hap Alber ' s win at the UC Davis Invitational with a one-round total of 74. Seniors Paul Boggini and Brian Morton (pictured) tied for fourth place with rounds of 75. On the Road With every season, teams must prepare for the endless hours of time spent getting to and from games. Travelling by car, bus, van, and plane, athletes head for such places as Tucson, Portland, San Diego, and Honolulu. The question remains; Do ten hours in a crowded vehicle promote team togetherness or invite frustration, claustrophobia, and a disadvantage in play? Tim Myers Miclielle Savasta Striking Broncos Six students contributed this year to form a strong Bronco bowling squad. The team practiced twice a week from September through Winter Quarter and bowled against schools such as Cal Berkeley, UC Davis, and Cal Poly, SLO. Freshman George Lotti led the team with an average of 191. The season ended positively with the team finishing in the top half at the Las Vegas Invitational-National Tournament. -S ' Bronco Briefs 259 mm B aseball Riding Out a Rough Season H by Wes Bliven lineteen eighty seven was the year Santa Clara baseball left home. And like most runaways, we were treated roughly by the open road. " Home is where the heart is " really rang true. We had some great come-from-behind wins at Buck Shaw Stadium. A large group of Santa Clara faithfuls who stayed for the ninth inning against the San Francisco Dons will attest to this. We scored five runs in the ninth in- ning, three after there were already two outs, to nip the Dons 7-6. With great fan support, including a group from first floor Canipisi who made signs, made human waves, and in general harangued the opponents, we went 15-6 at home. On the road, things were generally unpleasant. Reno was one of the few places where we enjoyed some luck on the road. Scorekeeper Jeff MacDonnell, now a seasoned veteran, did not miss the bus like last year (but he does miss the winnings he almost took home from the tables). Ron Vogt, a senior pitcher, threw " 7 ' s " at the casinos and fielded a nice nest egg. The star of the season had to be Gary Maasberg, who followed a great junior year with an incred- ible senior year in which he hit six homeruns, batted .380, and ran up a 2 1 game hitting streak. Surprise of the year had to be freshman catcher Troy " Buck " Buck ley, who played superb defense while batting .340 with good power. Nineteen eighty-seven was a season of ups and downs, but flashes of brilli- ance from younger players leave Bronco supporters confident that 1988 will be the year the Broncos buck back. 260 Athletics Deep in thought, outfielder Jeff Healy concentrates on the pitcher fronn his seat on the bat box. Jeff ' s .327 batting average was the second highest on the team. Sharon Bender Off balance but on target, Scott Chiamparino watches the ball as he follows through on a pitch. Scott pitched 109.7 innings and compiled a 4.51 ERA. After connecting with a fastball, Gary Maasberg watches the path of the ball as he starts toward first. Santa Clara performed well in front of home crowds, going 15-8 in Buck Shaw. Sharon Bender Riding Out a Rough Season 261 Softball In the top of the fourth inning, senior pitcher Lisa D ' Agui smiles as she lets go of a change-up. Lisa pitched 1 7 complete games, compiling a 1.46 ERA and three shutouts. The dugout fence offers some support for Trizia Hill as she mulls over a tough 1-0 loss to USF. Trizia started and played in all 39 of Santa Clara ' s games. In position to bunt, senior Mary Laub watches the knee-level pitch all the way to the bat. Mary connected on 25 hits in 97 at-bats for a .258 batting average. Sharon Bender ' 1 ■ C [,. ... .-iF Sf P ' Hl V im B iflKt ' fk , . . Sharon Bender Sharon Bender Clowning around between innings helps Mary Laub, Wendy Johanson, and Terri Fraser relieve some tension during a close game. The Broncos finished the season with a 17-22-0 record. 262 Athletics il --y . • • They may not look like it, but these women are Playing Some Mean Softball (fi by Lisa Eidson hat ' s the Softball icaiH? All those girls pass- ing aioiiiul that niake-iip mirror are on the softball team? " Yeah, our dugout is well- equipped — every game. Lisa E. brings the hair- spray, Terri brings the lipstick. We all take turns filling the goody jar with creative ideas (usually the team prays for chocolate, but when Missy brought a goldfish, it was ok — we accepted it), and our most loyal fans, our parents (not to exclude Terri Eraser ' s fan club — thanks guys) make sure the chocolate covered oreos and cheetos never run out. So how does this team waddle onto the field when game time rolls around. And, a better cjuestion yet, how do they have five of the top ten batters in their conference, two of the top five pitchers, and the number one infielder? Well, when you mix ta- lent with a deep respect for fellow teammates, friend- ship on and off the field, and loads of fun, you get an unbeatable foice. The Santa Clara softball team is so strong because of the in- volvement of some very special people, five of whom ended their colle- giate softball careers this year after sticking with the program through its worst to see it at its best — to see themselves at their best. Bergie, the mechanical en- gineering major and clutch outfielder — remember all those skinned kness from diving catches? Our pitchers sure do! You saved their stats from more hits than they care to imag- ine! And Trizia, the silent second baseman who plays defense with ease — you were a pitcher ' s nightmare with a bat in your hands! Lobster — boy talk about all around greatness! Need a pitcher? Mary can do it. (Sac State found that out!) Need an outfielder? No problem! And batting? Well, Sonoma State didn ' t think they needed a fence until Mary hit a ball 260 ft. Then there ' s Lisa D., who had never thrown a pitch until her freshman year here and is now one of the top pitchers in the confer- ence as well as the number two batter in the confer- ence. And Healv Monster? Well, I once heard a fan sav she ' d pay ten bucks a game to watch her play defense. Enough said. Thanks for the memories seniors. Terri and Missy — thanks for keeping the dugout jumping and full of spirit. Wendy Jo, thanks foi going from one grueling sport (soccer) right into softball and influencing the whole team with your intensity and love of the game. And freshmen — Spaz, Vick, Och, Cath and San Juan — thanks for keeping the program going with your participa- tion but more than that, thanks for the spirit, the fun, the friendships, the dugout gossip sessions... Yeah, very special people — a very special team. " WAKA WAKA " and " 14 ONKS EOR SANTA CLARA!! " Playing Some Mean Softball 263 Club S ports A Gray Area Between Clubs and Teams by Craig Bittner he announcer at the Collegiate Cycling Championship had to con- firm that Santa Clara actually had a racing " team " before he could announce that Andy Chittum had won the 56- mile road race. But it didn ' t matter if anyone knew who he was; the bicyling club had won a bigger battle off the race course, and we knew it. I became president of the club two years ago when I was a freshman. There wasn ' t a formal ceremony or anything — the previous president just presented me with a conglomeration of papers and forms from the cycling clubs of yesteryear. Our first meeting con- sisted of five people who emulated the Tour de France riders on their Schwinn 3-speeds. It was fun, but I knew that the club wouldn ' t last unless we tried to put something a little more formal together for the next year. I remember how last year looked very hopeful when 54 students signed up at Club Fair Day for weekend club riding. Only 10 showed. Since offering money and free food to students for riding was out of the question, the 10 of us began to ride together, and we hoped that one day we would be able to race. We relied on word of mouth and bike fix-it days to encourage people to come out and learn where to ride around the area. Unfortunately, it was usually only the 10 of us still. But we didn ' t care. We were going to make our club work. In our minds we were in training for the collegiate season. Lack of insurance and transportation kept our dreams from being realized. It wasn ' t until 1987 that our club was able to compete in in- tercollegiate races. Most, if not all, of this frustration could have been elimi- nated if we had been a University- recognized team and received funding from the Athletic Depart- ment. Instead, we were an ASSCU club. So the obvious question arose: How does a club become a team. During winter quarter, the Committee on Club and Recreational Sports was formed to recommend criteria by which the University could consis- tently classify some sport- ing activities as " club " and others as " varsity " or " in- tercollegiate. " Since the bicycling club was con- cerned with this question, 1 volunteered to be on the committee. By the end of the year, we had outlined a process through which clubs could be reviewed for possible team status. The three-stage procedure provides an evaluation tool to determine if there is suf- ficient support for a sport or if the team will dissolve when its members gradu- ate. Concrete steps are final- ly being taken toward answering the club vs. team question. Hopefully, the cycling club as well as other sports clubs who wish to be promoted to team status will get a chance. In the meantime, our club has put Santa Clara ' s name into the collegiate cycling standings as we finished eighth out of 22 schools in our first year. Jl 264 Athletics Squaring off in the middle of the floor, karate club members Matt Gomes and Clarence Mamaril try a few moves on each other. The club gave an exhibition in Spotlights to promote interest in the Karate club. Coach Duke Drake prepares boxer Jim Micheletti for the ring at a match last year. In 1987, boxing was a sport on the rise as the club had four freshmen join and qualified Mike Murphy for the national finals in Reno, Nevada. Dan Sweeney In a consultation over the front wheel, Lloyd Connelly watches Craig Bittner as he trues the rim. This year marked the first time that cycling club members could compete in intercollegiate races. The finer points of fencing are discussed by three members of the fencing club as they examine their foils. The fencing club worked on their art in the dance building. )ohn Parent A Grey Area Between Clubs and Teams b5 At home on the field or on the court, Chris Lane shows his prowess with a bat as he goes after a high pitch. Intramural Softball provided students with sun, fun, and exercise. T fV A competitive spring player attempts to spike the ball to a weak spot in the defense. Spring intramurals are much more casual than either fall or winter, with almost 50 percent of volleyball games being forfeited. Is she safe, or is she out. It ' s a close call but Susan Herring didn ' t manage to get the ball in time to tag Sophia Vicent (Goose) as she approached third base. Dropped catches were a characteristic of most spring Softball games. Sharon Bender 266 Athletics Bump, Set, Spike, Hit, Run, Score, Tan, Tan, Tan Dy foby Richara Sharon Bender Lt the beginning oi all our intramural seasons, captains are asked to refer to the " Blue Sheet " for player eligibility and, most importantly, the in- tramural philosophy. In a nutshell, the hard working coordinators want everyone to have fun and show good sportsmanship. I don ' t care what they say, students arrive here in the fall to do only two things in intramurals: win and not lose. I ' ve seen the intensity for three years now — practices, scrim- mages, plays, cuts, draft picks, etc. " Hasn ' t anyone read the Blue Sheet? " I ask. " You ' re doing it all wrong. " Finally, spring is here. The intramural program has siphoned a few forfeit iees from those carefree football and basketball teams, and has gone out and made new copies of the Blue Sheet. And believe me, people must be reading it because spring intramurals are fun and relaxing. The whole idea these days is that famous saying, " It doesn ' t matter if you win or lose; it ' s how tan you get while playing the game. " Oh, sure, everyone wants to win, but captains these days aren ' t frantically trying to figure out win- loss percentages of every team in their division like they did for the earlier sports. Intramural volleyball is spring ' s most fun study break. Unfortunately, tan- ning potential is lost due to Leavey ' s indoor set- ting — that ' s probably why 50 percent of the regis- tered players don ' t show up. Actually, that ' s the best part because you never know whom you ' re going to play with next. The loss of team unity means that many teams have to sacri- fice the basic bump-set- spike routine, making it all the more exciting for the happy-go-lucky oppo- nents. Of course, there are a few serious players in the intramural volleyball league, but why? Intramural softball isn ' t so unorganized. I ' ll even admit that my floor team practiced — it ' s never any fun being stranded out in the field for 15 minutes while the other team rallies for 10 or so runs in an in- ning. Besides, practicing Softball is always fim for everyone; sometimes it ' s the only chance for glory. The best parts of in- tramural Softball are the performances on the field and at the plate, not teams ' win-loss records. What matters is who has the great plays, and who has the great hits. Chris Tegtmeyer and Jamie Dillon will always re- member the text-book double play they turned on my team; my teammate Mike Mendoza will re- member chasing Jens Gordon ' s long fly ball down into the deepest parts of left field. Best of all, our whole team will never forget catcher Tony Cavalier ' s hilarious foul ball catch that took down the entire backstop behind the plate. You can see spring in- tramurals are a time to relax and have fun, just what the Blue Sheet wants. Competition at this point in the year takes away from the fun in the sun. Let ' s be serious, though: if any of your teammates heard you saying this, you ' d probably be benched, but just think of the tan you could get then. Sharon Bender With a look of concentration on her face, sophomore Kara Lavin bumps the ball to her opponent. Lavin was one of many co-eds who participated in Spring volleyball intramurals. Bump, Set, Spike, Hit, Run, Score, Tan, Tan, Tan 267 . Iqjupies A brutal double hit from opponents while he was taking a shot on goal left Dan Gliver with a concussion. Unable to leave the field under his own power, Dan missed several games before returning to action. Despite being sidelined with a knee injury, Pat Sende remains involved with the team as he confers with his replacement, Jim Cannan. Many athletes who suffered serious injuries waited until the off season before undergoing surgery to repair damage. The floor is an unfamiliar position for center Dan Weiss as he waits for trainer Mike Cembellin to evaluate the extent of his injury. Dan recovered in time to participate in post-season tournament play. Torn bleep muscles and rotator cuff injuries kept Lisa Eidson off the field and out of the lineup. Lisa originally hurt her shoulder last season. 268 Athletics 1 Sharon Bender Preventing the Pain and Handling Tougli Breaks by Erin Cross In the three years I ' ve spent working in down- stairs Leavey as a student athletic trainer, 1 have seen very few, if any, people faking injuries. The en- vironment of the training room does not lend itself to fakers. After an athlete has receive d a serious injury, a rigorous rehabilitation program is set up, making use of the equipment designed for this purpose. And rehabilitation is not exactly a day at the beach. Athletes try to avoid the training room, but when they are forced to enter " the cave, " their intended stay is short. Intercollegiate athletes don ' t like to get hurt. They are involved in their sport because they enjoy it and because they ' re good at it. Preventative measures are taken by the athletes to avoid injury and enhance performance. Taping ankles, wrists, fingers, and knees is all part of a daily I regimen for athletes and athletic trainers. Hot packs, ultrasound, and elec- trical stimulation are also part of the preparation. Stretching out thor- oughly before exercising and following an appro- priate conditioning program help the athlete to remain healthy, flexible, and strong during compe- tition. This strategy builds resistance against injury and helps capture that " W " in the win-loss column. But due to the high level and intensity of competi- tion, it is inevitable and un- fortunate that some athletes will continue to receive injuries regardless of the precautions taken. Under Head Athletic Trainer Mike Cembellin, the training staff has developed a helpful, friendly relationship with the athletes. We attend to injuries ranging from scrapes and bruises to head injuries and musculo- skeletal dysfunctions. Our job is to prevent, treat, and rehabilitate any athletic in- jury to the best of our ability. Either a student trainer or one of the assis- tant trainers will cover most athletic events. I rec- ently accompanied the women ' s tennis team to Hawaii and had sole responsibility for the treat- ment and rehabilitation of injuries. When an athlete gets hurt, immediate action is taken to determine a pre- liminary diagnosis of the extent of injury. As a c o 111 111 on practice, the training staff treats injuries as if they were more serious than they often are. For instance, a sprained ankle will often be treated as a break until we are sure. It ' s better to be safe than sorry. Our sports medicine staff works closely with some of the best physicians available, including Mike Dillingham, the physician for the S.F. 49 ' ers. Through efforts like these, we hope to keep athletes both in action and in good health. Preventing the Pain and Handling Tough Zo w omen ' s brew Rowing to the Nationals 1 1 is October — a new beginning. The long-pains- taking process will soon be starting. Many fresh, exci- ted young rowers-to-be are gathered on the in- tramural field waiting to embark on a new jour- ney. Countless stadium snakes, windsprints and jumpies later there are only a handful of survivors left to attack the constant pleasure of erg pieces, weights and long water workouts that will follow. Yet these crazed, driven " novices " keep plowing ahead in search of the race which they have only heard about. Now it is April and the rowing season is in full swing. Those fledgling, uncoordinated " novies " have been transformed into finely tuned athletes, ready to do battle with the nation ' s best rowers. A command is given; the rowers squeeze the oars in and the race has begun. After 2000 meters of pounding flesh and screaming lungs, the race ends. SCU women ' s novice Paul Lindblad Ranked second on the West Coast in the late part of the season, the women ' s novice eight walk their boat to the West Coast Championships. The women capped a notable season by winning the Novice Four National Championship. eight have just won their heat at the San Diego Crew Classic. The season has opened in fine style. When the final chapter was written and the book closed on the 1987 crew season, five of tho ' se women novice rowers were clutching precious gold medals which read " Colle- giate National Cham- pions. " It was the first Bronco women ' s rowing national championship. As usual for SCU rowers, the road to success was strewn with obstacles. In the fall, a Los Gatos High School student shot 133 bullets into the boat house, damaging almost every shell. This incident and the lack of rain which left only 1700 meters of lake to work with, presented formidable problems for the crew. But the rowers, blessed with perseverence and a committment to ex- cellence, were undaunted. And stability was found in the women ' s program with the return of head coach Mike Connors who was determined to turn the Women Broncos into winners. Nineteen eighty- seven was also a year of unity for the men and women who seemed to es- tablish a tighter bond of support as they cheered each other on to victory. Although the varsity crews rowed gallantly, the novices stole the show. The women ' s novice program — at one point ranked no. 2 on the West Coast — topped a spectacular year with the National Championship in the novice four. Based on the performance and upbeat attitude of these first year rowers, the future of the varsity program at SCU looks very bright. As the dust begins to settle on the long, sleek shells in the boathouse at Lexington resevoir, the rowers savor the fond memories of another en- joyable crew season. The lake is calm for now, the oars resting neatly in their respective racks anticipat- ing the next crop of fresh, wide-eyed " novices. " 1 • . t. ■ ■ M 270 Athletics Women ' s captain Jill Rader and Carolyn Ince discuss a successful pratice at the San Diego Crew Classic. The women ' s novice eight began the season with a win in their heat at San Diego. Paul Lindblad Robert Mazzetti congratulates freshman Jean Ferguson after another victorious race for the bow of novice eight. The men ' s and women ' s teams shared a new found unity throughout the season. Synchronized teamwork pushes the women ' s varsity eight over the glistening waters of Redwood Shores at the Stanford Invitational. East me t West in this meet which included Dartmouth, Harvard and Brown. Paul Lindblad Rowing to the Nationals 27 I Men ' s C en ' s upew Crew Classic A taste of a traditional collegiate sport. by Eamon Fitzgerald hose who don ' t row cannot understand the addictive nature of crew, a sport which seems to have such dubious appeal: bhsters, sweat, Httle sleep, little public support, and a large amount of pain and suffering. But you see, there ' s the beauty of it: crew guys are not like other athletes. A dichotomy runs through crew — rowers Paul Lindbidd With high fives flying, Mike McHargue, Dave Lalond, )im Stroh, and Kurt Ohifs get psyclied up the night before competition. Men and women ' s crew members were known for close comradery and team spirit night or day. Strive for themselves and for their team without re- gard to what others think. At the same time, they wish like hell to get public recognition. But if recogni- tion is received, it is often rejected. Rowers don ' t want to be away from the mainstream, but they are. The anonymity and eccen- tricity help make them spe- cial. They want to be accep- ted, but they cherish the fact that they are not. Someday when you are up early enough to eat breakfast before going to your 8 a.m. class, sit down and talk to the tall, buffed heavyweights or the thinner, more muscularly defined lightweights who walk into Benson wearing their sweatshirts, crewcuts, and shorts with grease spots on the backs of their thighs. If you don ' t row, they probably won ' t bite, yet they will unconsciously close ranks against an outsider who invades their area. The guys at that long table will not consciously exclude you from their conversation — it will just happen. They will talk about the morning ' s prac- tice or an upcoming race, and you will not under- stand what they say. They will be speaking a foreign language, crew ' s technical jargon, which is in- comprehensible for the uninitiated. They will not voluntarily stop their con- versation to translate for you, and you will not ask them to. It would be presumptuous for an outsider to break up the conversation by asking what run, swing, erg pieces, strokes, damfaces, coxes, stretchers, shells, or crabs are. Crew is a family, a frater- nity, and a way of thinking, as well as a sport which few understand and fewer still attempt to understand. It represents the old fash- ioned idea of collegiate sports. There are no scandals, no illegal money, and no steroids. In addi- tion to whatever else it is, crew is a a clean, pure, amateur sport. 272 Athletics Paul Lindblad Breathing deep mid-stroke, novice eight Mike Guglielmo powers across Lexington Reservoir. At the Pacific Coast Rowing Championships, the novice lightweight eight finished second after edging UCLA. Four-year oarsman Rob Mazzetti secures knots holding the Pat Malley memorial boat as the team prepares to depart from Natoma. The boat is a tribute to SCU ' s former athletic director who died of cancer in 1985. Paul Lindblad After finishing second at the State Schools Championship, the men ' s novice eight parade their medals to the crowd at Lake Natoma. The novice eight lost their shirts to UC-Davis, who was their primary competition all season. jim Stroh Crew Classic L o statistics opponents Scores Westmont College 8-1 WL UC-Santa Barbara 1-1 T CSU-Long Beach 4-1 W CSU-Sonoma 1-2 L CSU-Dominguez 0-2 L UC-Santa Cruz 3-0 W CSU-Hayward 0-3 L Portland 2-0 W UC-Berkeley 0-4 L USF 3-0 W CSU-S.F. 5-0 W Chapman College 2-1 W UC-lrvine 5-1 W UC-Davis 2-1 W St. Mary ' s 3-2 W Stanford 2-0 W CSU-Chico 2-0 W Overall Record: 12-4-1 Ranked 22nd in Nation Tim Myers Women ' s Soccer Waterpolo opponents Dominican Loyola — Chicago CSU-Fresno UC-San Diego Loyola — Chicago UC-Davis UOP Stanford Scores 28-4 W 8-9 7-12 3-7 6-13 9-5 W 7-9 L 6-15 L Opponents UC-Davis Dominican £Whittier College £Pomona Pitzer £UC-San Diego £Claremont Mud Scores 17-16 W 19-5 W 14-5 13-10 9-17 8-15 £CSU-Los Angeles 7-11 L Overall record: At Stanford £ At UC-San Diego 6-9 Sharon Bender The Santa Clara opponents Scores Opponents Scores CSU-Northridge 0-2 L CSU-Fresno 1-1 T Loyola-Mrymnt 4-1 W Brigham Young 5-0 W UCLA 0-5 L USF 0-1 L UNLV 0-2 L UC-Berkelev 0-0 T CSU-Dominguez 1-1 T CSU-Sacramento 2-0 W CSU-Fullerton 1-0 W CSU-San Jose 1-0 W CSU-Hayward 2-0 W Stanford 3-3 T CSU-San Diego 0-1 L %San Diego 1-3 L San Diego 1-2 L ?f Portland 4-1 W St. Mary ' s 3-3 T CSU-Los Angeles 0-0 T Overall Record 7-7-6 %— WCAC Tournament at USF — overtime WCAC: 2-3-1 (3rd) Pacific Soccer Conference: 1-1-4 (4th) Men ' s Soccer f Men ' s Volleyball opponents Scores Cal Poly SLO 3-2 W CSU-Fresno 0-3 L UC-Davis 0-3 L C:SU-Humboldt 3-2 W UC-Santa Cruz 1-3 L Menlo College 3-0 W UC-Santa Cruz 3-0 VV LIC;-Berkelcy 1-3 L CSU-Sacramento 3-1 W CSU-Fresno 3-1 W Cal Poly SLO 3-1 W Menlo College 3-1 W Overall Record: 8-4 (League Champions) Sharon Bender 274 Athletics Sliding ala Pete Rose, Gary Mdasberg tags second base, but not in time as the Cal-Poly SLO infielder tags him out. SCU was 3-2 against Cal-Poly this season. Sharon Bender Men ' s Women ' s Cross Country Meyi ' s team 9 6 Wolfpack Invitational (Reno) 9 13 Hornet Invitational (CSU-Sacramento) 9 20 CSU-Sonoma Invitational 9 27 Westmont Invitational 10 4 Stanford Invitational 10 11 Bronco Invitational 10 18 Notre Dame Invitational 1 1 1 WCAC Championships Women ' s team 9 13 Hornet Invitational (Sac-State) 9 20 CSU-Sonoma Invitational 9 27 Westmont Invitational 10 4 Stanford Invitational 10 11 Bronco Invitational 10 18 Notre Dame Invitational II I WCAC Championships 4th 8 6th 12 4th 8 2nd 1 3 IOth 20 Ist 8 4th 8 2nd 8 8th 12 4th 8 5th 11 13th 20 4th 8 6th 8 5th 8 Max Mancini Max Mancini Statistics 275 Football Opponi ' nis Scoi es Southern Utah St. :u-i8 W c:su-c:hico 8-35 L UC-Davis 18-42 L CSU-Hayward 12-31 L (;SU-Sacramento 7-38 L ( al-Lutheran 33-9 W Opponents Scores CSU-San Francisco 27-24 CSU-Northridge 32-38 Portland State 14-41 St. Mary ' s 24-22 Cal-Poly SLO 24-36 Conference Record: 2-4 (6th) Overall Record: 4-7 Opponents UC-Santa Barbara UCLA Nevada-Reno UC-Davis £Hawaii £CSU-Fresno CSU-San Jose Seattle Paciflc UOP CSU-Fresno %Wake Forest %BYU Montana Seattle Loyola-Mrymnt Pepperdine San Diego St. Mary ' s St. Mary ' s San Diego Portland Gonzaga Gonzaga Portland USF Pepperdine Loyola-Mrymnt USF Portland !St. Mary ' s ! Pepperdine :Iowa Overall Record: Scores 73-65 W 62-76 W 82-71 W 73-59 W 61-62 L 63-56 W 73-75 L 85-58 W 80-68 W 59-74 L 60-55 66-77 78-70 82-63 67-68 76-50 51-73 55-43 62-53 61-80 W 68-79 L 55-68 70-61 68-73 70-53 50-64 88-74 66-71 91-60 W 55-50 W 77-65 W 76-99 L 20-12 W L W W L W L W w L W L W L W L £ — Early Season Tournamenl in Honolulu %_C:ablc Car Classic at SCLI — WCAC Post Season Tourn. (Round I) !— WCAC Semis Finals at S.F. : — NCAA Western Regionals at Tucson Julie Lefevre I £liAVJf(E.YE Tim Myers Men ' s Basketball Resting between halves, SCU lacrosse player Jeff Riauda prepares for a challenging final period against Occidential College. Unfortunately, to complement the rain and hail storms of the day, the final score was a gloomy 10-13. Tim Myers 276 Athletics Men ' s Rugby opponents UC-Davis Scores ()-() W opponents UC-Santa Cruz Scores 15-23 Lf St. Mary ' s 15-28 L £Bost()ii Collfgi- 10-8 W Staiilonl ()-}() 1. £Cl()lunil)ia 38-3 W CSU-Humboldt 12-25 L £Rulgcrs 36-0 W CSU-San Jose 0-3 L f Naval Acadamv 6-4 W UC:-Bcikelfv 18-48 L iCicorgetowii 24-0 W CSU-Chico 10-12 L Mission Clollege 23-23 1 St. Mary ' s 6-20 I. Overall Record £ — East (loasi Tour li-8-1 1 ■ % i ' Wi . tr L !£LJH 1 ' ' ' -- Pm y m ,i i- 1 n J M. f MA Jr r H V J A . mm f? ji.- HJnij i wt j Fr V ' ♦ L ' ik rV k L W, - ' " C ; .....,: .. The Santa Clara Opponents .SVor .v Cal-Poly SLO 86-51 W CSU-Fresno 69-90 1. UC-Berkeley 63-99 I, CSU-San Jose 74-49 W UCMrvinc 48-69 L ( al-Poly Pomona 67-84 l. Utah 55-69 I. LlC-Davis 58-52 W Wyoming (i7-()4 W tPortland (i2-59 W tUOP 66-72 L Pepperdine 66-52 W Loyola-Mrymnt 74-50 W LISIU 59-67 I. San Diego 62-72 L San Diego 50-48 W USIU 64-59 W Nevada-Reno 65-73 I. Overall Record: 9- t — Holiday Classic Lacrosse Opponents Scores UOP 18-6 W Cal-Poly SLO 8-9 L UC-Berkeley 6-18 L Pepperdine 5-13 L Claremnt McKenna 7-16 L Occidental 10-13 L CSU-Chico 11-6 W UC-Davis 4-12 L CSU-Humboldt 14-4 W use 1-0 W CSU-Sacramento 1-8 L CSU-Sonoma 4-15 L Overall Record: 4- lulie Lefevre Women ' s Basketball m w C .V «l|44s l ' LJM. The Santa Clara opponents Matches opponents Matches Oregon 1-3 L St. Mary ' s 3-0 W Weber State 3-1 W lx yola-Mrymnt 1-3 L Portland 2-3 L Pepf erdine 1-3 L Montana State 3-0 W California 3-0 W Wyoniing 1-3 L Nevada-Reno 2-3 L :Iowa State 3-0 W Colorado State 1-3 L CSU-Fresno 1-3 L CSU-San )ose 0-3 L £CSU-Sacramento 2-0 W U.S. Int ' l 0-3 I. £Portland State 0-2 L San Diego 3-0 W £California 0-2 L San Fracisco 3-0 W £CSU-Fullerton 2-1 W St. Mary ' s 3-0 W £Nevada-Reno 2-1 W Pepperdine 0-3 1. iHolstra 2-0 W Loyola-Mrynint 2-3 L fPortland 2-0 W Nevada-Reno 3-2 W $CSU-Fullerton 2-0 W San Diego 3-1 W $Boise State 2-1 W U.S. Int ' l 3-2 W $Loyola-Mrymnt 0-2 L San Francisco 3-0 W Overall Record: 18-16 t — California Invitational $ — Titan Invitational at F ai Berkeley iillerton ♦—West Coast . ' Vthlelit Confticnte Games Women ' s Volleyball Statistics 277 opponents Scores Menio College 9-0 W UOP 1-8 L UC-Irvine 3-6 L Cal-Poly SLO 7-2 W UC-Berkeley 0-9 L UC-San Diego 6-3 W UC-Santa Barbara 1-8 L Stanford 0-9 L CSU-San Jose 5-1 W St. Mary ' s 7-2 W UC-Davis 4-5 L CSU-S.F. 9-0 W BYU of Hawaii 4-5 L CSU-Bakersfield 5-4 W Hawaii Pacific 5-0 W U. Hawaii at Hilo 5-0 W CSU-San Jose 3-6 L CSU-Fresno 7-2 W UC-Davis 4-5 L Univ. Washington 3-6 L St. Mary ' s 6-3 W Overall Record: 11-1( Sharon Bender Women ' s Tennis Women ' s Crew 3 28 Lake Natoma Invitational 4 3-4 San Diego Crew Classic 4 11 State School Championships 4 17 Redwood Shores Invitational 4 25 Mills College UC-Davis 5 2-3 CSU-San Diego UCSD % 5 16 Pacific Coast Championships 5 30-31 Nationals at Lake Natoma Novice 8 beat Stanford head to head in its biggest win! 7f All SCU boats won. Novice 4 National Champions [4 from Novice 8, not regular Novice 4] Overall records: Varsity 8 16-15 Novice 8 26-7 2nd Novice 8 7-1 Lightweight 8 6-9 Novice 4 £ 8-6 Lightweight 4 ££ 7-4 £Not the Novice 4 team that won at Nationals ££Not the Lightweight 4 team that went to Nationals Paul Lindblad 3 28 Lake Natoma Invitational 4 3-4 San Diego Crew Classic 4 1 1 State School Championships 4 25 Santa Clara Invitational 5 3 Newport Invitational 5 16-17 Pacific Coast Championships Overall Records: Varsity 8 9-12 Varsity 4 15-6 Frosh Novice Lightweight 8 12-1 Frosh Novice Heavyweight 8 11-10 Silver Medal at Pacific Coast Rowing Championships Men ' s Crew Men ' s Tennis Opponents Scores Texas-El Paso 6-3 W UC-Santa Cruz 5-4 W West Valley College 5-4 W UC-Berkeley 0-9 L CSU-San Jose 5-4 W UOP 6-3 W CSU-Hayward 0-9 L Foothill College 6-3 W USF 8-1 W San Diego 2-7 L Portland 8-1 W UC-Santa Cruz 5-4 W UC-Davis 4-5 L Nevada-Reno 5-4 W Swathmore 5-4 W St. Mary ' s 2-7 L CSU-San Jose 0-9 L Air Force 2-7 L Cal-Poly SLO 1-8 L CSU-Sonoma 4-5 L West Valley College 4-5 L CSU-Fresno 0-9 L CSU-Hayward 3-6 L St. Mary ' s 6-3 W UC-Santa Barbara 0-8 L Loyola-Marymount 7-2 W Foothill College 5-4 W UC-Santa Cruz 3-6 L Chris Pehl Overall Record: 14-14 WCAC Tournament: 4th Place 278 Athletics Men ' s Baseball Oppuiieiit Stanford CSU-Hayward UC-Berkeley Cal-Poly SLO Cal-Poly SLO UC-Davis CSU-San Jose UC-Irvine CSU-Long Beach CSU-Northridge CSU-L.A. UC-Santa Barbar; CSU-Sacramento CSU-Sacramento Stanford CSU-Sonoma St. Mary ' s UC-Berkeley Nevada-Reno Nevada-Reno CSU-San Jose Loyola- Mrvmt Loyola-Mrymt 4-3 Scure 2-6 L 7-3 W 2-3 L 7-12 WL 4-1 W 10-7 W 2-0 W 6-4 W 7-7 7-10 8-4 1 2-16 3-2 9-10 Wl 5-6 L 6-10 6-3 7-6 3-4 5-8 8-6 2-3 11-11 4-2 7-5 9-8, 6-7 r L W I. L W WL L WL T W WW L Overall Record: Oppoiictit C:al-Polv SLO Air Force USF USF UC-Davis St. Mary ' s St. Mary ' s Stanford CSU-San Jose San Diego San Diego CSU-Sacramento CS LI -Fresno Nevada-Reno Li()l Stanford USF USF Stanford ( " SU-San |ose Pepperdine Pepperdine 25-30-2 Sharon Bender Returning letter winner Rosalynn Hortsch puts the ball into play during a home game. As outside hitter, Rosalynn used her above average leaping ability in killing the opponents ball. ♦ .♦ « 4 ♦ .♦ ♦ ♦ ' ♦ . ♦ ■ 4 ♦ •» ■; ♦ ♦ ♦ 4 ' ♦■ ♦ ,♦ o ♦ ♦ 4 ♦x ♦ ♦ » 4 , , A ., ♦ ♦!♦ - ♦ ♦ J J ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ .♦ . ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ - ♦ ♦ ♦ 1 opponents CSU-Chico £CSU-Sacramento £UC-Davis £CSU-Hayward £CSU-Chico £CSU-Hayward £CSU-Sonoma £St. Mary ' s CSU-San Jose CSU-Hayward Northwestern Oklahoma New Mexico UCLA Arizona State Oregon State CSU-San Jose Nevada-Reno USIU San Diego CSU-Sonoma Loyola-Mrymt CSU-Sacramento CSU-S. F. Stanford USF Overall Record: Scores 1-0 W 3-2 W 3-7 L 2-1 W 10-2 W 6-7 L 7-0 W 5-2 W 4-2 2-7 2-3 2-1 1-4 0-1 2-5 LW LW LL L 3-1 W 1-8 L 2-7 L 1-0 W 1-3 0-3 LL 1-2 1-2 LL 0-4 1-2 LL 10-0 1-5 WL 0-1 4-9 LL 11-1 6-4 WW 0-1 0-1 LL 0-2 10-2 LW 10-3 8-3 WW 1-0 0-1 WL 17-22 £ Chico Tournament — National Invitational Tournament Women ' s Softball statistics 279 T A K WHAT YOU N E D,( 280 Ads Index GIVE _™_ A L L YOU ..... CAN Division 2o I X LU Q CO Q A Arnaudo, Garrett 130 Bartlett, Larry 173 Berson, Joan 175 Arnaudo, Laureen h 158 Basch, Richard Basich, Frank 130 158 Bertane, Susan Bertolucci, Dave 158 Arndorfer, Elizabet 158 Aaron, David 144 Boo 172, 217 Bate, Geffery 210 Bertone, Laura 145 AbdelShafi, Hazim 158 Arnett,Jeff 104 Battaglia, Gia 173 Betts, James 145 Achabal, Dale 210 Arnold, Dave 130, 235 Battaglia, Shellie 145 Bidart, Andree 158 Adam, Mc 136 Arnold, Karl 114, 115, 172 Battaglini, Lidia 145 Biggi, John 145 Adams, David 158 Arnold, Kristine 158 Battilega, Ercole 145 Bihn, MeUnda 69, 175 Agrimonti, Doreen 50 Arostegui, Frank 172 Bauer, Mark 29 Billings, Simone 210 Agrimonti, Lisa 172 Asher, Scot 49 , 58, 172, Bautista, Arlene 145 Birmingham, Kelly 175 Agustin, Royalan 158 179, 222 Bazan, Lori 119 Bisbee, Keith 158 Ahern, Carolyn 17, 64, 172 Augee, Joel 144 Bean, Bridget 145 Bittner, Craig 76, 158, 267 Aichang, Kenwyn 158 Augello, Lisa 144 Beasley, Bartholomew 130 Blackburn, Edward 210 Aiello, Frank 144 Auther, William 144 Beasley, Mary 173 Bland, David 175 Alba, Dave 168, 172, 295 Auyer, Lynn 158 Beauregard, Catherine 254 Blythe, Kimberly 175 Albers, Alfred 172 Auyer, Patricia 130 Beaver, Dean 130 Boberg, Kirsten 158 Alberto, Manuel 158 Avey, Robert 96 Becic, Carolyn 166 174 Boden, Kristen 175 Alering, Lisa 158 Avitia, Sonia 144 Becker, Ann 158 Boehner, Burch 145 Alexanderson, Gerald 210 Ayache, Elie 172, 173 Becker, Glynda 145 Bogard, Daniel 130 Alfs, Katherine 172 Ayoub, Zaid 172 Becker, Joseph 174 Bogard, Harold 13 0 Alkhatib, Hasan 210 Azevedo, Dianne 130 Becker, Michael 158 Bogert, Tracy 145 Allen, Eddie 107 Azzara, Vincent 115, 172 Beebe, Chrisanne 93 174 Boggini, Paul 175 Allen, Mimi 158 Azzarello, Fredrick 172 Beingessner, Judith 145 Bogucki, Brian 145 AUigood, Rodney 144 Bell, Julia 174 Boivin, Christopher 10 130 Almeida, Fabio 66 172 Bell, Katherine Bell, Lynn 210 130 Boken, Kathryn Boly, Jefferey 158 Alongi, Melissa 158 B 145 Alsaid, Yousef 172 Bellevue, Sandra Bellevue, Sandy 174 21 Bona, Susan Bongato, Evalerie 175 Alvarez, Joe 125 130 Alyn, Scott 60, 172 320 Baird, Paul 210 Bellitti, Steven 145 Borer, Mark 130 Ancheta, Nora 158 Baker, Gregory 173 Bender, Sharon 101, 174, Borja, Bernice 145 Anderson, Steve 236 Balba, Nonna 130 320 Borrillo, Thomas 158 Anderson, Wendy 172 Baldacci, James 173 Bendigkeit, Patricia 210 Bourland, Robert 130 Andrade, Susan 210 Baldner, Mary 36, 173, 239 Benech, Janice 158 Bova, Leonora 158 Andrews, Laura 130 Ballard, Chrissie 144 Benevento, Maria 174 Bowen, Christopher 130 Ankuda, Ellen 130 Balzer, Joseph 145 Benitez, Lupe 158 Bowlin, Patti 145 Ann, Sean 172 Banales, Sarah 130, 239 Benitez, Mellissa 158 Boylson, Elizabeth 175 Anselmo, Victor 172 Banducci, Elise 100 173 Bennett, Robert 130 Boynton, Bronwen 130 Antes, Megan 144 Banister, James 173 Benson, Lisa 174 Bradisch, Mike 21 Antes, Todd 158 Bannan, Maggie 98 121 Benson, Pamela 175 Braga, Eugene 175 Antoine, Rosa 210 Bannan, Margaret 130 Berardi, Hector 175 Branch, Kristina 175 Antonini, Maria 172 Bannan, Theresa 63 Berchtold, Brian 29 175 Bravo, Rechelle 158 Antonioli, Gregory 50 172 Barcelo, Margarita 173 Bergen, Linda 175 Breidenbach, Heribert 210 Apfelsta, Eric 210 Barcia, Amy 173 Bergen, Susan 145 Bremner, Michelle 130 Arabian, Ellen 172 Barger, Beth 145 Bergman, Sandra 175 Brennan, Carrie 147 158 Aranda, Maria 172 Barone, Michael 158 Bergstrom, Marianne 175 Brennan, Kathy 123 Archer, Tim 87 Barret, Cliff 257 Bergthold, Trisha 175 Brewer, Brendan 145 Ardema, Mark 210 Barrett, Eric 173 Berlani, Roberta 210 Brewer, Lisa 175 Armanino, Andrew 172 Barry, Kevin 162 173 Berlo, Janet 130 Bridenbaugh, Angela 130 Armanino, Andy 73 Barry, Roxanne 145 Bernal, Robert 130 Bridenbaugh, Elisa 130 Armstrong, Eric 144 Barsotti, Anthony 158 Bernauer, Eric 130 Brigante, Michelle 158 282 Ads Index n preparation for the Golden Johnnies, the annual Communication Department awards ceremony, Eric Gustavson and Chris Daniels perform in a Woody Allen style video. Friends and families of communication students and faculty gathered in Benson cafeteria for the ceremony. a CO O m X Ads Index 283 X Q CO Q ' ■ Bright, Michael 175 Brilla, Carolyn 55, 158 Brinkerhoff, Brent 158 Britsch, Thomas 158 Bronzini, Christopher 130 Brown, Christine 145 Browne, Elizabeth 175 Brown, Gerniaine 59, 145 Brown, Scott 158 Brown, Warren 130 Brownell, Amanda 130 Brumm, Paul 175 Brum, Roberto 130 Brunmeier, Victoria 175 Bruns, Bart 158 Brusky, Andrew 130 Brya, Lara 130 Bucanan, Brian 222 Buchanan, Dallas 158 Buck, Merrill 145 Bueno, Catherine 175 Bui, Christopher 158 Bui, Luan 90, 145 Bulanti, Christina 145 Burke, Brian 225 Burke, Catherine 176 Burlage, Kristina 176 Burley, Mitch 248 Burnett, Paul 92 Burns, Maureen 130 Burns, Stephanie 145 Burroughs, Sarah 176 Burschinger, Joe 145 Bush, Reid 130 Busselen, Michael 145 Bussette, Nicole 88 Bycraft, John 145 C Cabaniss, Sharon 210 Cabral, Paula 130 Cachola, Marilyn 145, 235 Cadenasso, Mary 176 Caeton, Laura 130 Calcagno, Gregory 176, 242 Caldwell, Jeffrey 176 Callan, Anne Camoroda, Mauro Campbell, Jon Kris 60, 176 Campbell, Katherine Campini, Kathleen Campion, Mary Campos, John Canelo, Katharine Cannan, Jim Capovilla, Luisa Cappai, Angela Cappai, Carrie Cardenas, Maria Cardestam, Monica Cardona, Albert Cardoza, Karen Cardoza, Mike Carey, Jim Carlson, Craig Carter, Cheryl Carter, Kelly Carter, Peter Carvajal, Guadalupe Casern, George Casey, Catherine Casey, Julie Casey, Mark Cashman, John Casillas, Emma Casper, Mark Cassara, Joseph Cassayre, Daniel Castor, Dianne Castro, Yvette Catanzaro, Victor Cavagnaro, Catherine Cavalier, Stephen Cebedo, Celine Cebedo, Josephine Cech, Bruce 58, Cembellin, Mike Cervantes, Traci Chambers, Maria Chan, Bernard Chan, Esther Chan, Yiwen Chan, Yvette Chandra, Bharati Chang, Carlos Chang, Gabriel 145 Chang, Laurie 131 Collins, Katherine 178 130 Chang, Nai wen 146 Collins, Kevin 60 176 Chapman, Paul 146 Collins, Paul 146 176 Charitat, Noel 160 Collver, Julia 178 176 Charles, Carol 146 Colombini, Michelle 146 176 Charles, Eric 160 Colombo, Gina 178 130 Chau, Bich Tarn 146 Colon, Cathie 146 145 Chavez, Rachel 131 Colson, Candace 178, 320 270 Chee, Nicholas 160 Colvert, Gavin 178 131 Chen, Yung 131 Compagno, Rosella 160 176 Cheng, Amy 177 Conant, Roger 10 145 Cheng, Jason 160 Condry, Denise 146 176 Chen, YungChuan 123 Conley, Audrey 160 177 Chiamparino, Scott 3, 261 Conlin, Kevin 178 177 Chiang, Lisa 146 Connelly, Lloyd 267 145 Chiappari, Ted 177 Connolly, Edna 146 96 Ching, Derek 177 Conroy, Aimee 146 230 Chinn, Margaret 146 Conroy, Timothy 178 177 Chittum, Andy 104 Considine, Shaun 146 177 Choi, Gene 146 Conway, Sharon 178 177 Choy, Yaulanda 57 Cook, John 178 145 Christenson, Lori 131 Cook, Karen 178 177 Christnacht, Barbara 177 Cook, Martin 210 177 Chrys, Athena 166 Cook, Tiffany 160 131 Chua, Jeanne 177 Cook, Valta 178 108 Churillo, Nancy 160 Cooney, Emily 160 177 Ciccone, Mark 25 Cooney, Joseph 17, 178 177 Cimera, Michelle 60, 177 Copriviza, Thomas 178 177 Citti, Adrianna 146 Corpuz, Michael 160 256 Clapp, Elizabeth 160 Corr, Robert 88 145 Clarke, Anne 146 Corrigan, Francis 210 131 Clark, Hilary 10 Cortez, Benito 91, 178 1 145 Glaus, John 36 Corty, Leslie 160 ( 131 Clements, Amy 98 131 Coughlin, Marypat 178 145 Clifford, Angela 131 Coulson, Carolyn 178 177 Clifford, Gina 212 Coulson, Michelle 95 177 Clifford, Mary 177 Coulter, Cameron 3, 178 113 Clifford, Paul 119, 146 Courtney, Jim 127 131 Cline, Alan 178 Covello, Teresa 25, 146 177 Cloos, Mary 146 Covey, Marianne 178 270 Cloos, Nancy 131 Cox, Krysha 44 177 Coady, Kathleen 127 Coyle, Margaret 178 177 Cochrane, James 146 Coyle, Mickye 63 , 64, 240 57 Cochran, Joanne 131 Coz, Richard 24, 210 131 Cohen, Tracey 131 Crane, Brian 178 - 177 Cole, Victor 146 Cravalho, Theresa 90, 178, 119 Colleran, Christine 146 200 - 146 Colligan, Colleen 22 Crespo, Myla 160 177 Collins, Bill 109 Cristina, Lauren 178 160 CoUins, Dimitri 146 Crivello, Christina 146 284 Ads Index Water Colors D Scissors D Adhesives D Drafting Furniture D Papers L] Boards [J Adhesives U Pens D Pen n Inks D Books D Drawing Instruments D Brushes D Letraset Transfer Lettering □ Markers D Portfolios Acrylics D Oils D Instant Framing D Custom Framing n Cutting Tools D Pottery Clay D Air Brushes D Me Lettering Systems D Signage D Prints D Posters D Lamps D Drafting Supplies □ Light Tables n Erasers Technical Pens D Canvas D Water Colors fl Scissors D Drafting Furniture n Papers □ Boards D Adhesi D Pens D Pencils D Inks D Books D Drawing Instruments D Brushes C Letraset Transfer Lettering □ Mark D Portfolios D Acrylics n Oils D Instant Framing [.1 Custom Framing LI Cutting Tools L_ Pottery Clay D 20% OFF EVERYTHING EVERY DAY Framing D Cutting Tools D Pottery Clay D Air Brushes n Merlin Lettering Systems D Signage D Prints D Post D Lamps D Drafting Supplies D Light Tables □ Erasers D Technical Pens D Canvas D Water Colors Q Sciss D Drafting Furniture D Papers D Boards D Adhesives D Pens D Pencils D Inks D Books n Drawing Instrume D Brushes D Letraset Transfer Lettering D Markers D Portfolios D Acrylics D Oils D Instant Framing □ Oust Framing D Cutting Tools D Pottery Clay □ Air Brushes D Merlin Lettering Systems D Signage D Prints D Post D Lamps D Drafting Supplies D Lightyy , — f m j Canvas D Water Colors □ Scissors D More than C an art store SAN JOSE ONLY 1242 So. Bascom Avenue (415) 297-4707 CASH • CHECK • VISA • MASTERCARD lironwall, Candace 160 Ilrook, David 160 ] ross, Erin 97 oss, Scott 160 Urouch, Sherrie 160 Urozer, Heidi 178 Uruz, Alexander 179 Ilruz, Charmie 160 ] uevas, Cynthia 179 " ullivan, Pat 49 Hummings, Steve 23 I urley, Lisa 179 Ilurran, John 160 [Curtis, Kendra 247 Ilusack, Dan 243 )agui, Lisa 179 3ajnowicz, Maciej 146 3alesandro, Joy 179 Dalili, Farid Dallas, Michelle Dallemolle, Kenneth Dangelo, Denean Daniels, Christine Daniels, David Daniels, Mary Darwish, Joe Dasilva, Adrian Davidovich, Douglas Davidson, Daniel David, Lourdes Davis, Jeanette Davis, Ruth Davis, Ryan Davison, Alice Dawson, Michael Daza, Africa Daza, Ximena De Bouvere, Karel De Szily, Martin Debay, Renee 57 Decarbonel, Claudette 160 179 Decarlo, David 146 146 Deck, Joseph 210 146 Decosta, Lisa 146 62, 179, Dehlinger, Henry 301 283 Dehoff, Christopher 160 179 del Rosario, Antonio 160 146 Delacruz, Eldon 179 160 Delbecq, Andre 214 179 Deleone, Anna Marie 146 87, Deleon,Jim 160 179, 320 Delfino, Michael 146 160 Delfrate, Joanne 179 179 del Rosario, Tony 256 160 Delucchi, Mark 146 210 Demarco, Daneen 146 146 Demoss, John 160 146 Deocampo, Andrew 146 146 Depole, Craig 147 179 Deranieri, Gina 160 121 Desmond, MadeHne 179 210 Detweiler, Kelly 210 133 Devries, Sandra 160 146 Di Santo, Gina 147 DiBode, Eric 74 Dibona, Denise 160 DiBono, Jeff 260 Dibono, Reno 179 Dicochea, Patrick 160 Digeronimo, Annemarie 180 Dijk, Van 156 Dikun, Gerald 91, 180 Dilley, Ernest 133 Dineen, Michael 180 Dineen, Mike 10 Dinh, Julie 160 Diorio, Elisa 160 Diorio, Susan 180 DiSanto, Gina 38 Dito, Jennifer 180 Domine, Joseph 133 Donahe, Lawrence 147 Donahue, Kelly 133 Donat, Kathy 60 Donovan, Tracy 160 Doo, Laurie 133 Dooling, Michelle 160 Dorhout, Kevin 160 a CO C X Ads Index 285 X LU Q CO Q THE CAMPUS BOOKSTORE IgL Vis- Bank of America salutes Santa Clara University You can handle your routine banking right on campus with the Bank of America VERSATELLER™ ATM located on the outside of the Benson Bookstore. For your convenience you may bank on campus or at the Santa Clara Main Office. Santa Clara Main Office 900 Lafayette Street 277-7369 Bank of America NTSSA m Bank of America Member FDIC 286 Ads Index In a field exercise expedition, military science students practice survival techniques. SCU only offered training in the Army, so those SCU students in terested in the Air Force trained at San )ose State. i 4 3 Hi llill W}pmi 1 ■ini 1 J 1 MBi ja 1 i iT ' • r-, ' ,XnXTi=Bm T T t " ■ | -- - , FH .7. PPP V _ ' ' ' = ■XL—ng-i r f f9 S ( _ ■ ' , ;i BL m i - j mm L BSi:; Bi 1 - y 7 ' Jll H tf i « ■ i f .UB r J ■ J k v , " m r L H V - ' ¥ . H K f f 1 m vV % wW Graham Clark Dorsett, Mark 180 Dunseath, Bonnie 160 Elfar, Deena 180 Fast, Thomas 212 Dostalek, Elizabeth 180 Duprey, Stephen 180 Ellingberg, Latonia 133 Faught, Jimmy 227 Dougherty, Margaret 147 Dupuy, Dean 147 Elliott, Elizabeth 133 Faught, Wendy 227 Dour, David 180 Duris, Jennifer 180 Emrick, Molly 161 206 Faustino, Lizel 147 Dowden, John 147 Duszynski, Gary 147 Ensminger, Anne 133 Favro, Anthony 147 Dowling, Melissa 180 Duterte, Armie 133 Erbst, Steven 161 Fedder, Steve 212 Drahman, John 211 D ' Agui, Lisa 262 Erekson, Charles 211 Feehely, John 133 Drake, Duke 267 Erlach, Sandy 16] Feeney, Gara 181 Dreher, Diane 211 Erie, Stephen 16] Feinstein, Gharles 212 Dreike, Elizabeth 160 133 Esch, Nevette 73 180 Felix, Liana 180 Felt, James 197 181 212 Dreyfus, Nicole E Espanola, Lenore Drobot, Vladimir 211 82 Espeland, Gammon 147 Felter, Susan 107 Feltz, Maureen 14 184 254 Drown, Rhonda Espinoza, Lenore Drowne, Timothy 65 , 180 Ebner, John 147 Etter, Mark 10, 135, 180 Fendyan, Thomas 181 Duckworth, David 180 Eckelkamp, Lisa 180 251 Fenker, Stephen 147 Duffy, William 211 Eddy, Suzanne 180 Fennell, David 133 U Duke, Amy 133 Eden, Scott 133 Fergerson, Anne 181, 320 Dumar, Dave 62 211 Edholm, Brian Egan, Thomas 58 Ferguson, Betsy Ferguson, Daniel 181 181 CO Dunbar, Mary Judith 161 r- Duncan, Darin 133 , 180 Ehler, Julia Eidson, Elisa 147 Ferguson, Jean Fernandez, Ghristo pher 273 181 - Dung, Sharon 96 147 Dunlap, John 211 Eidson, Lisa 270 Fallon, Timothy 21S ' Ferrante, Douglas 10, 133 Dunn, Diane 46, 160 , 181 Eisinger, William 2 1 1 Fama, Linda 132 Ferraro, Ed 69 Dunn, Jane 180 Eitner, Jeanette 180 Farkouh, Reem 5 ' ' Ferrero, Edward 181 Z Dunne, Richard 180 Elam, Michael 180 Farotte, Julie 161 Ferrier, Andy 245 ■ - u m X Ads Index 287 X ■» • LU Q 7 " Ferrigno, Shireen 181 French, Charles 212 Gelber, Steven 213 Green, Steven 148 Ferroggiaro, Anthony 161 French, Dorothea 212 George, Laura 60 Greenwalt, William 213 Ferrogiaro, Tony 125 French, Teri 36 Gerwe, Eugene 213 Greenwood, Paris 4 Ferry, Rica 161 Fretz, Mary Ellen 64 Ghio, Jacque 88 Gregerson, William 148 - Feser, Victoria 181 Frey, Malinda 148 Ghori, Mansoor 185 Greiten, Michelle 186 Field, Robert 161 Frey, Walt 222, 225 Giammona, David 148 Grevera, Barbara 186 CO Fietta, Lisa 161 Friedrich, Ann 133 Giles, James 185 Griego, Rosemari Figiieroa, Ernest 181 Fryke, Michael 133 Gilheany, Thomas 134 Sparky 59, 186 Q Filley, Linda 133 Fujito, Dave 113 Gil, Vera 185 Griffin, Bruce 134 Fink, Julie 59, 181 Fukuji, Sherilyn 133 Gissler, William 148 Griffin, Marie 148 Finn, Paige 147 Fultz, Judy 30,3 Giulianetti, Luisa 3, 185 Grijalva, Frank 148 Firetag, Raymond 162 Giuntoli, Remo 185 Gross, Ed 105 Fischer, Christina 87 Gladden, Jill 185 Grupalo, Liz 186 Fisher, Bonnie 133, Fitzgerald, Anne 246 62 Glascott, Thomas Glass, Thomas 148 134 Guerra, Kristin Guerra, Thomas 134 134 G Fitzgerald, Eamon Fitzpatrick, Lisa 162 206 Gleason, Colleen Gleeson, Michael 185 148 Guerrero, David 65, 96, Guggenheim, Scott 74, 186 116 Flaig, Lisa 133 Gabriele, Mark 184 Gliver, Dan 270 Guglielmo, Mike 275 Flaim, Francis 212 Gabrielli, Ted 203 Godoy, Ralph 48, 147 Gunning, Anne 148, 186 Flammang, Janet 212 Gabrielli, Theodore 184 Golden, Antoinette 148 Gunn, Annie 73 Fleck, Lisa 133 Gaffney, Patrick 184 Gold, Barbara 213 Gunther, John 134 Fleming, Bruce 133 Gagan, Kevin 176, 184, 205 Gomes, Matthew 148, 267 Gustafson, Daniel 186 Flint, Bryan 10, 133 Gagliasso, Robert 148 Gonzales, Alicia 185 Gustavson, Eric 186, 283 Flohr, Melvin 148 Gahrahmat, Sherin 184 Gonzales, Andrew 185 Gutierrez, Kenneth 186 Flora, Danielle 162 Galati, Maria 148 Gonzales, Christopher 148 Flores, Christina 133, 162 Galindo, Elizabeth 184 Gonzales, Damaso 115 Flores, Francisco Flores, Laura 133 162 Gallagher, Michael Gallagher, Mike 184 222 Gonzalez, Alicia Gonzalez, Damaso 148 185 H Flynn, Kevin Foley, Cristina 133 162 Gallardo, Gilbert Gallegos, Jacquelyn 184 184 Gonzalez, Lidia Gonzalez, Tirzah 185 134 Fontana, Fabiano 148 Gallina, Claudio 133 Gordon, Dennis 213 Habra, Pauline 186 Foral, David 148 Gallindo, Lisa 90 Gordon, Jens 3, 222 249 Hackett, Amy 235 Forbes, Jennifer 133 Gallo, John 184 Gordon, Mary Hackworth, Lauren 186 Ford, Bonnie 133 Gall, William 212 McDougall 213 Haeri, Mina 186 Ford, Edward 133 Gamage, Cynthia 97 Gorman, Kirsten 148 Hager, Stephen 186 Ford, Giovanni 162 Gammeter, Laura 22, 133 Gosland, Joseph 185 Hahn, April 148 Formica, Sheri 148 192 Gandolfi, Erik lie Gospe, Kathryn 148 Ha, Linda 134 Forsell, Ronald 233 Garcia, Linda 133 Gough, Thomas 185 Hakl, Elizabeth 186 Forst, Stacey 162 Gardiner, Todd lie . Gould, Sheila 21, 185 320 Hall, Matt 134 Foss, Travis 133 Gardner, David 184 Govaars, Johannes 185 Halligan, Paul 148 251 Foti, Jennifer 162 Garfinkel, Tracy 148 Grace, Cynthia 185 Halmos, Paul 213 F " owler, Christopher 148 Garnand, Brien 184 Grace, Kimberly 134 Hamade, Rinaldo 91 Fox, Karen 212 Garrett, Alexandra 148 Graf, Melissa Ann 134 Hamlin, Cinda 186 Francoeur, Michael 133 Garroussi, Mitra 185 Graham, Roger 185 Hampton, Gregory 148 Frank, Donald 162 Garry, Richard 185 Graham, William 185 Hanel, Stacy 148 Franzia, Renata 133 Garvin, Pamela 185 Grass, Joseph 213 Hannigan, Matthew 186 Eraser, Terri 262 Garza, Noel 185 Grathwohl, Kurt 7 185 Hansen, Jim 23 Frayer, Don 212 Gay lord, Melissa 148 Graves, Jackie 165 Hansen, Nadine 213 Fredericks, Jacqueline 133 Gee, Felisa 133 Greeley, Joseph 148 Hanson, Eric 213 Freeman, Mike 1 16 117 Gefroh, Brian 134 Greeley, Robert 185 Hanz, Curtis 186 i 28f Ads Index • 1 i PIZZA AU-You-Can-Eat Wednesday 6-9 p.m. We serve it out of the oven piping hot, all different kinds. You cat all the pizza you want. Happy Hours Enjoy your favorite brew every Tuesday and Thursday 11 a.m. -2 p.m., 4 p.m.-7 p.m. Thursday only. Family Night Each Sunday between 6 p.m. and 9 p.m. is family night at Mountain Mike ' s: Buy any large pizza of your choice and get a FREE small pizza (of same or equivalent value). Not v alid on take-out orders. Pasta, Sandwiches, and Salad Bar If your not in the mood for pizza, enjoy one of our delicious pasta dishes, hot and cold sandwiches, or a healthy serving from our complete salad bar. Free Delivery to Campus 241-2850 700 Bellomy St. at Park Ave. Santa Clara O O X Ads Index 289 X LU Q CO Q The portrait of Michel Orradre watches over Patricia Kagawa and Maggie Rodee as they study for their finals in the lobby of the library. When study space became a problem during midterm and finals weeks, students resorted to the marble floors of Orradre to prepare for exams. 290 Ads Index THE CATALA CLUB Congratulates The Seniors The Catala Club, open to mothers of students, alumnae, Jesuit mothers, and friends of the University, has been on campus since 1930. Our goal IS to raise money for scholar- ships. For further information, write to the Catala Club In care of the Univer- sity. Hardeman, Donald 186 Harper, Steven 148 Harpster, Dean 186 Harrington, Denise 148, 165 Harrington, Kathleen 134 Harrison, Jennay 148 Hart, Michael 186 Hartman, Jennifer 186 Hathorn, Sadie 148 Haughton, Kenneth 213 Hawkins, Scott 186 Hawley, John 58,213 Hayakawa, Lee 34 Hayes, Catherine 134 Hayn, Carl 213 Healy,Jeff 261 Healy, Nancy 186 Hedges, Mike 10 Hedlund, Craig 186 Hegardt, Brian 301 Hegardt, Ronald 148 Hegarty, Stephen 148 Hein, Kevin 126, 222 Henderson, Suzanne 134 Henriques, Christopher 134 Hensley, Cheryl 187 Herbst, Patrick 134 Hernandez, Joseph 80, 148 Heron, Kelly 134 Herr, Linda 187 Herring, Susan 268 Heyl, Mark 46 Hickey, Alison 134 Hiester, Joanne 187 Hight, Tim 213 Higuchi, Kristin 148 Hill, Christine 134 Hill, Trizia 187,262 Hilton, Susan 187 Hingston, Mary 37 Hinman, Dawn 187 Hirahara, Alan 187 Hirayama, Alan 187 Hoagland, Al 213 Hoang, Khang 187 Hoang, Ninh 148 Hochstatter, Donald 134 Hodge, Kimberly 134 ROMANS LIQUOR DELICATESSEN 296-3864 71-73 Washington Ave. Hodge, Randolph 187 Hoey, Kathleen 11, 149 Hoffmann, Uwe 187, 253 Holden, Margaret 187 Hollerich, Michael 213 Holmen, Catherine 134 Holmes, Jay 187 Hom, Darren 187 Honda, Cary 187 Hong, Garrett 188 Hooley, Grace 188 Hoover, Tom 23 Hopkins, Bridget 134 Hormaechea, Amy 149 Hornecker, Gina 188 Hortsch, Rosalynn 149, 239 Horyza, Jennifer 188 Hoskins, Lori 188 Hossey, Christine 90 Ho, James 134 Hotchkiss, Thomas 134 Ho, Vera 187 Houlihan, Gerald 188 Howard, Ann 58, 188 Hrapkowicz, Mona Huang, Christina Huang, Edward Huber, Christopher Huelman, Anna Hughes, Bonnie Huhn, Jeff Humphrey, Heidi Humphrey, Kelly Hunsaker, Katherine 45 Hunt, Kimberly Hunter, Kevin Hunter, Marc 164, 227 Hurley, Anne Hurley, Emory Hurst, Frances Hurst, Fritz Hussey, Christine Hutcheson, Patricia Huynh, Trang H ' Orvath, Roland 188 188 188 188 188 149 25 188 149 134, 239 134 188 243 134 245 188 36 149 149 149 223 a C 5 a m X Ads Index 291 X Q CO Q Berkeley 7ams, Jnc. DRINK YOUR MILK CLASS OF 1986 4550 San Pablo, Oakland, California 94608 . . y ' ' ' ' 0fi. comlda mexicana X: J " " " " " 2280 d camlno re - ,B sw ' t dara ca 95051 rpy Ss, , ►« 247 0990 lunch, dinner cocktails hours mon-thura. 11 am - 10 pm fri A aat 1 1 am - 1 1 pm Sunday 4 pm - 9 pm happy hour ■4 pm - 6:30 pm monday-friday small banquets welcomed Compfimenfs of OWENS CORWIIMG FIBERGLAS TltAO(MARH0 SANTA CLARA PLANT 292 Ads Index 22 1 Kelly, Kevin 150 245 Koen, Alexis Jolnison, Mary 191 Johnson, Molly 15( 67, 18 Kelly, Sean Kellv, Steve 135 164 Koepf, Marianne Kohler, Bieni 1 35 ()7 Johnson, Robert lanora, Victoria 188 Johnson, Teresa 18 : Kemp, Kecia 190 240 Kohler, LUrike 191 Ibarra, Laura 149 Johnson, Victoria 134 Kennar, Lawrence 150 Kolb, Leslie 191 Ibrahim, Frederick 149 Johnston, Ambei 134 Kennedy, Kathcrine 150 Kolomejec, Laura 164 Ibrahim, Kenneth 134 Jolly, Teresa 103 Kennedy, Mike 10 Kolomejec, Ri( hard 151 Ichinotsubo, Dory 149 Jones, Larissa 150 Kennedy, Saul 38 150 Konesky, Michael 191 Imhof, Michelle 114 188 Jones, Michael 150 Kennedy, Stephen 151 Koojoolian, Paul 138 191 Ince, Carolyn 273 Josef, Frank 16 Keinielly, Catherine 190 Kopp, Anthony 135 Infantino, Gary 188 Jue, Andrew 164 Kennelly, Kathleen 190 Kordus, James 191 Inglin, Damian 164 Jung, Sandra 134 Kenney, Cheryl 164 KorotaJ, Anna 164 Inouye, Gordon 188 Justen, Margaret 189 Keowen, James 190 Korte, Mary 191 Irwin, Jeanne 134 Kerman, Scott 151 Kothavale, Shantanu 90 151 Isaksen, Thomas 188 Kern, Paul 135 Koury, Christopher 1 35 Iseri, Karen 188 Kernan, Julia Kerr, Brian 151 151 Kovacevich, Martin Kozacko, Derek 191 l(i4 Iseri, Lynnel 149 K Ivancovich, Amara 149 Kestle, Kelly Keye, Deborah 135 135 Kozuki, Sherrie 164 Krakauer, Robert 253 164 Ivanov, Adrian 149 Ivanovich, Louis 188 Kaeser, Christophei 189 Khan, Sher 190 Kram, Laura 191 Iverson, Adriene 188 Kagawa, John 189 Khatri, Anees 164 Kratochvil, Jane 164 Ivy, Lawana 134 Kagawa, Patricia 150, 290 Kiehl, Heidi 164 Krebs, Joanne 191 Iwata, Monique 134 Kahl, Douglas 150 Kiehl, Monica 190 Krebser, Karen 191 Izumi, Kimberley 149 Kahl, Sharon 150 Kiehn, Michaella 164 Kremer, Amy 101, 150, 164, Kahn, Mary 190 Kieta, Stephen 135 320 Kakalec, Michael 164 Kikuchi, Rodney 190 Krenek, Jeffrey 191 Kakogawa, Derek 134 134 Kikuchi, Sho Kilcoyne, Elizabeth 135 151 Kristich, Anne Kroeger, Steven 136 136 J Kamanger, Negin Kaneko, Ross 150 135 Kim, Bum Kim, Yongsun 151 190 Kroll, Kristina Krupa, Michael 191 191 Kang, Eugenie Jacang, David 134 Kan, May 164 King, John 10, 190 Kubas, Michelle 151 Jack, Gregory 134 Kang, Jenny 320 Kinney, Erin 190 Kubiak, Paul 136 Jackson, Kurt 252 Kapiaiaris, Frank 164 Kinser, Diana 135 Kuelbs, Susan 151 Jacobs, Jeffrey 150 Kaprelian, Nathan 164 Kinstry, Mc 138 Kuenzli, Kirsten 151 Jacobsen, Matt 188 Kaprelian, Ty 109 Kisor, Shirley 190 Kukar, Kevin 252 Jagger, Stephanie 150 Karayan, Daniel 190 Kitchen, Craig 253 Kuld, Christopher 213 Jaimes, Jorge 23 Kassis, Kimberly 164 Kittredge, Suzanne 176, 190 Kunisaki, Eric 136 Jakubek, Jean 189 Kaszanics, Barbara 164 Klaus, John 127 Kusanovich, Kristin 164 Janczakowski, Mark 150 Katric, Scott 164 Kleinheinz, Kristin 135 Jankovich, Keever 150 251 Kay, Stephanie 135 Kleinlein, Stephan 96 Jay, Steven 189 Keeley, Colleen 58 Keenan, Margaret 190 190 Kleinlein, Stephen Kleinschmidt, Ed 131 100 o Jeffries, Tim Lizard L Jeffs, Allistair 100 Keenan, Patricia 164 Keil, Nancy 150 213 Knee, Nancy Knight, Timothy 229 164 CO Jensen, Kristina Jette, Catherine 164 Keizer, Karen 135 Knoth, Matt 150 Lacap, Gloria 136 Jiminez, Francisco 213 Keller, Catherine 98, 150 Kobayashi, Christopher 191 Laconico, Yvonne 151 ■ ,- Johanson, Wendy 262 Kellers, Melanie 135 Kobayashi, Mark 191 La Fond, Michael 136 Johnson, Christine 150 Kelley, Steve 245 Koch, Maria 191 Lafitte, Jeffrey 191 Johnson, George 150 Kellner, Scott 150 Koda, Laura 191 Laha, Michael 191 Johnson, Kim 13 189 Kelly, Alice 213 Koehler, David 151 Laird, Laurie 191 z. a in X Ads Index 293 X LU Q CO Q Lalonde, Dave 10, 154 Lam, Stephen 136 Lamadrid, Carol 136 Lamorte, Tony 164 Landavazo, Christine 151 Lane, Chris 3, 164, 222, 268 Lane, Rob Lang, Frank Lang, Jerome Lang, Karl Lapine, Ray Larsen, Karl 98 151 64, 191 52 151 249 Larue, Jeanne 191 Laub, Mary 191, 262 Lavell, Susan 192 Lavorato, John 151 Lavoy, Christine 136 LawSmith, Craig 136 Laymon, Alex 55 Laymon, Theodore 82, 192 Lazar, John 192 Lazar, Timothy 136 Le, Bao 136 Leach, Donald 213 Leahey, Kelly Leahy, Colleen Leavitt, Lisa Leclair, Craig Lee, Anita Lee, Cathy Lee, Dexter Lee, Greg Lee, Joseph Lee, Kendra Lee, Peter Lee, Paul 192 Lee, Richard 62 164 151 Lee, Suk 164 192 Lee, Ta 192 192 Lee, Tina 192 164 Lemma, Mark 192 151 Lenseigne, Jill 136 192 Leonetti, Anthony 136 80 Leong, Douglas 136 192 Leong, Michael 151 164 Leong, Sandy 136 110 Leung, Nelson 151 192 Leupp, John 193, 236 The last registration for seniors is reason to celebrate for Dave Alba, who pours orange juice at the early Wednesday morning happy hour. Seniors showed up for free Ricardi ' s donuts and various beverages before and after registering for their final quarter. 294 Ads Index THE GGDD EARTH RESTAURANT AND BAKERY Featuring beef, chicken, seafood and vegetable specialities together with magnificent soups, salads, sandwiches and freshly baked breads and bakery items from our own ovens. Santa Clara 2705 The Alameda (near Bellomy) (408)984-0960 Cupertino 20813 Stevens Creek Blvd. (near Stelling) (408) 252-3555 Los Gatos 206 N. Santa Cruz (408) 395-6868 Palo Alto 185 University Ave. (415) 321-9449 OPEN SEVEN DAYS A WEEK BREAKFAST • LUNCH • DINNER • DESSERTS Catering and food to go. Non-smoking smoking areas 3 TAmclAfl4 BRONCO BENCH The Bronco Bench is devoted to providing opportunites for young men and women of academic quahty to pursue excellence in the classrooms and on the athletic fields of Santa Clara. Continued moral and financial support ensures the proper balance of academia and athletes, and enriches not only the scholar-athletes involved, but the University Community as a whole. a CO O m X Ads Index 295 X Q CO Q ■U G ' DAY MATES DOWN UNDER 86 87 STAFF Congratulations and Best Wishes in your Future! Wyse Technology WYSE I I I I YOU NEVER REGRET A WYSE DECISION. 3571 N. First Street. San Jose , Ca. 95134 (408) 433-4848 296 Ads Index Leveque, Eric 54 Lewis, Anne 193 Lewis, Brendanrd 164 Lewis, James 193 Lezak, Tamar 193 Li, Kainoa 193 Li, Katrina 151 Liccardo, Paul 193 Liddi, Troy 151 Lie, Ming 136 Lievestro, Christiaan 213 Lightfoot, Liz 82 Lim, Frances 193 Lima, Joel! 164 Limberg, Elizabeth 193 Lindberger, Regina 164 Lindbery, Jill ' 151 Lindblad, Paul 164, 258, 320 Lindemann, Katherine 136 Lindstrom, Dorinda 246 Ling, Derek 57 Lipman, Allan 193 Lisa, Agrimonti 172 Lissner, David 151 List, Tracy 136 Litman, Dorothy 30 Lleverino, Marciano 164 Lo, James 164 Lo Coco, Veronica 2 1 3 Locher, Brian 193 Loettler, Heidi 179, 193 Logothetti, Vincent 193 Lombardi, Lisa 193 Londono, David 164 Long, Marilyn 193 Long, Mary 193 Loo, Katherine 151 Loo, Mellisa 164 Lopez, Emmanuel 136 Lopez, Monica 166 Lopez, Sergio 151 Lott, Emily 136 Louie, Darlene 136 Lo, Karen 151 Lounibos, Rosemary 151 Lou, S 214 Love, Tracie 151 Lovell, Charles 193 Lowe, Roland 214 Lucas, Caroline 151 Lucas, Jennifer 246, 247 Lucas, Shannon 151, 232 Lucewicz, Brian 193, 236 Ludlum, Jetf 81, 151, 227, 249 Lukes, Tim 10() Lukes, 4imothy 214 Lum, Randall 151 Luna, Eduardo 193 Lutgen, Macey 151 Lycette, Barbara 97, 193 Ly, Man 166 Lynam, Joseph 193 Lynch, Tina 20, 193 Lynes, James 193 Lyons, Edward 166 Lyons, Virginia 116 M Maagdenberg, Mark 136 Maas, David 151 Maasbcrg, Gary 193, 20 1 Ma, Joseph 2U MacDonald, 1 odd 1 93 Mac Donough, Stace ■ 5. 151 Machi, Renee 136 Mach, Richard 194 Maciag, Mike 4 Mackel, Maria 166 Mackie, Michelle 151 Maciag, Michael 194 Madden, Bridget 151 Mallei, Craig 166 Magers, Evan 136 Maggioncalda, Steve 222 Maher, Kathryn 166 Mahler, Henry 194 Mahoney, Virginia 166 Maino, Thomas 136 Malley, Terry 60, 220 Mallory, Holly 166 Malloy, Michael 136 Malone, Elizabeth 136, 255 Maloney, Brigid 151 Maloney, Kathleen 152 Maloney, Limothy 44, 194 Malvini, Michael 152 For all your appliance needs UNIVERSITY V ' " i ' f!3j ' .- ' i)i™%u»? ' ' See the SPECIALISTS m KITCHEN LAUNDRY APPLIANCES 1391 Franklin SANTA CLARA 244-6500 J.E. Helntz 23 ■ ' Serving the valley since 1919 " W.G. Heintz ' 50 a CO a X Ads Index 297 X Q Q Mamaril, Clarence 44, Mamaril, Elinore Mangeodoros, Dan Manning, James 194, Manning, John Manning, Rich Mansonporter, Cheryl Mansour, Jack. Mantelli, Michael Manuelian, George Manuel, Sonny 123, Manzo, Sergio Mara, Lisa Marashian, Taleen Marcum, Roland Marcus, Alicia Margiotta, Gary Marino, Vianney Markle, Gerald Marks, Kathleen Marks, Matthew Markus, Stacey Marones, Robert Marotta, Conrad Marques, Kevin Marquez, Maura Marrone, Patricia Marshall, Chris Mart, Jennifer Martella, Matthew Marte, Mona Liza Martinez, Anastasia Martinez, Anna Martin, Kathleen Martinez, Melissa Martin, Michelle 63, Martinez, Richard Mar, Valerie Martin, Norman Martire, Pasquale Marvier, Michelle Marzano, Louis Mason, Matthew 81, Mason, Sandra Mastalski, John 29, Maston, Michael Masuda, Peter 194, Masutomi, Dan Masutomi, Daniel 152, Matas, Maria 167 267 Mathias, John 152 136 Mathiesen, Kristin 97, 195 29 Matta, Kristin 195 222 Matusko, Tiffany 152 152 Mauk, Scott 168 230 Mauren, Anne 228 194 Maxwell, Brian 195 152 Maxwell, Kathleen 214 194 May, Linda 167 136 Maynard, Paul 152, 187 214 Mayo, John 167, 195 166 Mayritsch, Barbara 152 194 Mazzei, Patrick 195 194 Mazzetti, Robert 195, 273, 166 275 152 Mc Adam, Colleen 136 194 Mc Avoy, Karine 136 194 Mc Carthy, John 136 88 Mc Donald, Shawn 138 136 Mc Donnald, Shannon 136 152 McAdam, Bridget 195 167 McAndrews, Mike 250 194 McBride, Daniel 195 194 McCann, Daniel 44, 195 152 Mc Carthy, John 136 152 McCarthy, Kevin 167 194 McCaughey, Maureen 195 194 McCauley, Anne 167 194 McCauley, Margare 152 136 McClain, Amber 34, 152 194 McClung, Scott 152 136 McCord, Maria 67 195 167 McCormick, Matthe w 195 194 McCormick, Maureen 152 136 McCown, Rhonda 195 194 McDonagh, Jean 195 136 McDonald, Christopher 195 152 McDonald, Jeff 235 214 McDonald, Rob 245 152 McDonnell, Sheila 195 13 McDonnell, Thomas 167 167 McEnroe, Maureen 167 136 McFarland, Emily 13, 196 194 McFarlane, Kim 196 194 McGhee, John 167 194 McGibben, Michael 167 231 McGibben, Mike 10 245 McGough, Len 152 194 McGowan, Jennifer 167 McGowan, Michael 6 McGuinness, Richard 152 McHargue, Michael 152 McHugh,John 107 Mcintosh, Michelle 23, 138 Mclntyre, Christine 152 Mclntyre, Mary 167 Mclntyre, Shelby 214 Mclsaac, Claudia 214 McKeon, Scott 196 McKevitt, SJ 214 McKinley, Matthew 167 McKinstry, Betsy 246 McKinstry, Elizabeth 138 McKnight, Kenneth 196 McLaren, John 196 McMahon, Margaret 196 McManus, Deirdre 152 McMichael, Roberta 44 McNabb, Alan 120 McNair, Patrick 152 McNamara, Daniel 167 McNamee, Terese 152 McNultey, Mike 235 McPhate, Jennifer 196 McQuarrie, Edward 214 McSweeney, Timothy 196 Meacham, Nancy 141 Meade, Michelle 152 Meagher, Maureen 196 Meehan, Edward 138 Meharg, David 215 Mehl, Michelle 138 Mehling, Edward 138 Meier, Matt 215 Meiners, Heidi 29, 125, 196 Mellon, Deirdre 138 Mendizabal, Matthew 196 Menely, Valerie 138 Mertens, Patricia 196 Mertus, Bonnie 167 Meyer, Gregory 196 Meyers, Jon 196 Meyer, Teresa 138 Michaelis, Thomas 152 Micheletti, Jim 167, 267 Mijares, Raymone 196 Miller, Susie 103 Milligan, Elizabeth 167 Millis, Michelle 215 Milovina, Michael 138 Miltenberger, Paul 196 Miltenberger, Tracy 152 Milunovic, Michael 196 Minowitz, Peter 215 Miranda, Molly 167 Mitchell, Kathleen 196, 239 Mitchell, Matthew 196 Mitchell, Patrick 138 Miyaguchi, Joyce 138 Mock, Elton 167 Modena, Colene 138 Modeste, Suzette 152 Modkins, Brenda 196 Moher, Julie 138 Mohr, David 29, 104, 152 Molinari, David 167 Molitor, Kathleen 139 Montalvo, Lisa 196 Montes, Joseph 34,139 Montes, Rosa 152 Moody, Brian 222 Moore, Brideen 196 Moore, David 196 Moore, Leslie 58 Mooring, Joe 88 Mooring, John 215 Moran, Betty 73 Moran, Marc 139 Moran, Michelle 152 Moreland, Michele 152 Moreno, Margarita 152 Moreno, Todd 196 Morgan, Mark 139 Morgan, Robert 167 Morin, Julie 152 Morrill, Karen 167 Morris, Garner 139 Morris, Laura 139 Morris, Maria 81, 215 Morris, Merrie 197 Morrison, Kathryn 139 Morton, Brian 197, 258 Motey, Lo 214 Moulton, Kymberly 167 Moung, Christine 152 Moynahan, Mike 44 Mraz, Serena 152 Mugler, Dale 215 Muhleman, Wendy 197 298 Ads Index Planning Teamwork Leadership Blueprint for Success scu Army ROTC Varsi Hall 554-4781 Confidence Interaction Achievement a. o u (J 2 Z In UJ y O UJ K a CO a X Ads Index 299 X Q CO Q Muhlenhaupt, Clharles Mullen, Trix Muller, Thomas MuUer, Tony Mullin, Michelle Mungai, Janette Murabito, Anthony Murnane, Paul Murnane, Timothy Murphy, Brendan Murphy, James Murphy, John Murphy, Kristen Murphy, Maureen Murphy, Melinda Murphy, Mike Murphy, Patricia Murphy, Sean Murphy, Tom 93, 152, Murray, Ian Murray, Joseph Murray, Michelle Muscat, Joseph 197, 167 167 139 139 167 197 167 55 197 139 197 197 139 197 139 267 152 167 227, 249 215 251 167 139 Myers, Jane 153 Myers, Michelle 37, 167 Myers, Tim 101, 110, 197, 312,320 Myhre, Michael 197 N Nacionales, Mary 139 Nader, Michael 139 Nagamine, John 139 Nagamini, Michele 228 Nakahara, Thomas 139 Nakamae, Robert 197 Nakamoto, Mark 198 Nally, Erin 167 Narciso, Mark 221 Naughton, Liz 253 Navarro, Tomas 225 Neal, Diane 139 Neary, Jeffrey 139 Nelson, Denise 139 Haagen-Dazs Dedicated to Perfection! . . . for people vvfio wanf the very best! Jim Walsh General Sales Manager The Hdagen-Dazs Company, Inc. 33441 Central Avenue Union City, CA 94587 (415)475-0800 Nelson, Mary Nemechek, Eric Nencini, Nella Ner, Cecilia Ng, Patrick Ng, Siu Nguyen, Tramie Nichols, Laura Nicholson, Alicia Nicholson, John Nickel, Christine Nieda, Edwin Nino, Kathleen Noel, Paul Nolan, Steve North, Rich Novak, David Novak, Nancy Nulk, Thomas Numan, Robert Nunez, Karen Nuxoll, Theresa Nyhart, Christine Nyland. Barbara 74 139 198, 320 198 139 198 198 139 139 198 198 153 167 153 243 234 139 167 198 215 167 198 198 167 O 21 Obernesser, Kathleen 153 Ochoa, Lupita 198 Odani, Kari 139 Oen, Ronald 198 Oh, Tae 96 Ohara, Lance 168 Ohlfs, Kurt 153 Okamura, David 198 Okata, Camille 168 Okihiro, Gary 215 Okita, Theresa 153 Olivas, Jennifer 139 Oliver, Joan 60 Oliver, Michael 153 Oliver, Tom 245 Olsen, Charolotte 1 1 Olson, Kim 144 Olson, Mark 215 Ong, Antoinette 139 Orsi, Mark 168 Ortega, John 168 XEROX Congratulations and Best Wishes Team Xerox 300 Ads Index i Getting ready to start the new year, Brian Hegardt and Henry Dehlinger hang Greek letters on the Theta Chi house at the corner of Lafayette and Market streets. Although the letters looked great to the fraternities, the city of Santa Clara filed complaints against the houses claiming that the letters were against zoning laws. Max Mancini a CO a m X Ads Index 301 X Q CO Q Osberg, Richard 111 p Parrish, Shannon 199 Perry, Dawn 199 Osborne, Susan 153 139 Patane, Jeanette Paternoster, Elissa 199 154 Petersen, Brent Peterson, Henry 169 Oscamoii, Aimee 169 Oshiba, Edwin 168 Pacheco, Jose 78 Patil, Shamala 139 Peterson, Jack 215 Ossosky, Sheldon 215 Pacini, Mario 168 Pavia, Christi 154 Peterson, Jeff 109 Otis, Carolyn 153 Paffrath, Yvonne 199 Pearl, John 168 Pethe, Suneeta 154 Oxoby, Robert 153 Pagaduan, Fedencia 153 Peck, Bill 116 Petroni, Mark 139 O ' Connell, Anne 167 Pagnini, Kurt 7, 199 Pecoraro, Elizabeth 154 Petterson, Barbara 78 O ' Connor, Anne 167 Palazzolo, Frank 153 Pecoraro, Joseph 199 Petterson, Walter 215 O ' Connor, Anne Marie 206 Palic, David 153, 230 Pedersen, Sandra 199 Petty, Patrice 139 O ' Connor, Matthew 153 Palmer, Gail 199 Pedota, Juliana 199 Pfister, Brian 169 O ' Connor, Tom 221 249 Palmer, Laura 153 Pehl, Christina 199 320 Pham, Alex 169 O ' Donnell, Michael 198 Palmer, Michele 139 Pekarthy, Steven 154 Pham, Christine 169 O ' P laherty, Nianih 167 Palmero, Edwin 199 Pelfmi, David 169 Pham, Hanh 154 O ' Flaherty, Rory 198 Palmtag, Kurt 199 Pelgrim, Lisa 154 Pham, Trang 139 O ' Leary, Mary 198 Pan, Victor 199 Pelham, Bryan 139 Phillips, Roiann 139 O ' Leary, Sheila 112 168 Panontin, Maryanne 199 Pellegrino, Angela 139 Piepenbrock, Theodore 199 O ' Niel, Mark 199 Parden, Robert 215 Perata, Jeffrey 199 Pierce, Michael 154 O ' Toole, Megan 199 Parelius, Mark 154 Pereira, Jerome 139 Pierson, Peter 215 Parent, William A 215 Pereira, John 169 Pinedo, Mario 140 Pargett, Kathleen 139 Pereira, Romulus 199 Pinheiro, Denise 199 Parish, John 58 245 Perez, Ignacio 139 Piro, Louis 199 Parisi, Dina 19S PerezPacheco, Hector 209 Pistoresi, Theodore 199 Park, Sohanna 168 Perloff, Thomas 169 Pitz, Geralyn 140 Parkinson, Todd 168 Pernia, Ferdinand 154 Placer, Maria 154 Anne Fergerson Tie-dyed T-shirts brighten up the backyard of SPACE coordinator, Fritz Hurst. Over 500 shirts were made in preparation for SCU ' s first Reggae Sunsplash. 302 Ads Index SOMETHING TO SAT ISFY E VERY APPETITE. XTiether your appetite is mild or monstrous, Togo ' s has somethmg for you Togo ' s makes over 29 different sandwiches, all generously loaded with the very freshest ingredients Enough sandwiches to satisfy a different appetite every day of the month. Sandwiches big enough to satisfy even the largest appetite. Sink your teeth into something big, look for the nearest Togo ' s. Togo ' s 1000 Lafayette St., Santa Clara (408) 249-4723 EWERT ' S photo and audio-visual CONGRATULATES THE CLASS OF 1987 (408) 727-3686 2090 DUANE AVENUE SANTA CLARA THG CHOICG OF A NEW GENeR ATION. Pepsi, Pepsi-Cola and The Choice ol a New Generalion ate Irademarks ol PepsiCo Inc o CO a X Ads Index 303 X Q CO Q • s K- l. ... 1 - ' ■ «i ' v Weight lifting is an art for SCU ' s dedicated body builders, who take advantage of Leavey ' s facilities to keep themselves in shape. 304 Ads Index 10 Ramirez, Albert 140 Robinson, Jerry 25 Plakye, Mike Plevyak, Candace 149 154 Ramirez, Marisol 154 Robinson, Sarah 140 Poggi, Ronald 50 199 Ramon, Roland 140 Roche, C ' orey 155 Poindexter, Shannon 140 Ramos, Lisa 169 Rock, Heather 169 Polk, Dennis 169 Rand, Heather 140 Rock, Michelle 140 Poloni, C ynthia 200 Range, Julia 169 Rock, Ronald 201 Polosky, Christine 169 Rea, Sue 201 Rodee, Maggie 290 Pomona, CalPoly 277 Rebello, Jennifer 201 Rodee, Mary 155 Poppa, Susan 110 Reece, Renee 140 Rodericks, Todd 201 Posnerts, Gary 113 Reginato, Mary Louise 201, Rodoni, Catherine 140 Postlewait, Georgia 154 232 Rodriggs, Michael 20 1 Powell, Lisa 200 Reilly, Brendan 28 Rodrigues, Darlene 140 I. Powers, Bruce 169 Reilly, Daniel 201 Rodrigues, Susan 201 fc_ Powers, Charles 215 Reis, Dulce 154 Rodriguez, Bernadette 155 v Powers, Margaret 200 Reitano, John 201 Rodriguez, Luis 155 r,. Practioner, Family 30 Reites, James 215 Roemer, Margie 78 238 Premo, Gregory 200 Rematore, Andrew 215 Roerkohl, Karen 140 •J ' - Premo, Michelle 200 Remedios, Annamaria 169 Roff, Steinunn Addy 201 : - Price, Mokie 29 Remy, Martin 140 Rogers, Marcus 10 140 Price, Monique 169 Renner, Susan 201 Rohrer, Julie 169 ■ l jfli Privett, John 25 Reth, Rathna 201 Romano, Pamela 155 165 Kf I B Privett, Stephen 215 Rewak, William 20, 67, 215, Roop, Stephen 155 I K ' ' -n PruittZimlich, Kelly 200 319 Roque, Rosemarie 201 j- Bkl ' Hfl Pryor, William 215 Reynard, Brian 140 Rosenberg, Joseph 169 g b|K B ! 9 Puente, John 140 Reynolds, Dean 154 Rosenkrantz, Bill 155 H BKij O B " Purpur, Catherine 154 Reynolds, Laura 30 Rosenthal, Lois 216 I HF HB KH Purpur, Elizabeth 140 Reznicsek, Eric 201 Rosewall, Aimee 201 " IW Wu t WM Putnam, Donna 140 Reznik, Nicolette 140 Rossi, Jason 155 Reznik, Stephen 154 Ross, Peter 216 Rianda, Jeffrey 201 Rossini, Raymond 201 iHB 2 Rice, Burke Richards, Toby 140 189 Rossmeissl, Kati Rostankowski, Cynthia 108 216 H 1 1 1 Q Richter, Jane Rigali, Andrew 95 Rigney, Pamela Riley, Dan Riley, Kathleen Riley, Mary Ann Riley, Nicole Riley, Phillip Boo 154 Roth, Arthur 30 B JMptWb viimtti - ' - ' ' ' ' ' g Quartuccio, Anthony Quezada, Catalina Quinn, Michael Quirk, Bill Quirk, Christine Quong, Alex 200 169 154 232 140 200 , 201 140 245 201 119 23 216 Roimdy, Lori Rowan, Chris Rowder, Susan Roy, Jennifer Rozolis, Theodore Rueber, Christopher Rueca, Carlos 201 34 169 140 169 140 140 ■ ■■1 ' ' Rindfleisch, Marcia 155 Rueda, Karen 201 Rishwain, Cindy 103 Risse, Karen , 201 155 Ruble, Kristin Ruiz, Jennifer 201 169 a R H Rivas, Luis Robbins, Emily 169 201 Ruiz, Leonardo Ruiz, Teresa 202 169 CO Bl M HHBHmil Racchi, Rochelle 169 Roberts, Christen 169 Rumery, Elizabeth 202 - m Rader, Jill 273 Roberts, Matthew 140 Rupel, Bill 116 B Ratat, Juliette 169 Robinson, Adam 155 Russell, Kevin 10 H Rahman, Mahmudur 215 Robinson, Jan 140 Russell, Stephen 202 Z 1 Rally, Michael 169 Robinson, Jennifer 155 Russick, Maureen 169 Scott Aly n o - m X Ads Index 305 X Q CO Q S FISH POULTRY «IJ CE 194 7 San Jose 294-4857 253 Race St. Between Park Ave. San Carlos St. Kitchen 287-6280 San Jose 371-2122 3695 Union Avenue Across from Cambrian Park Plaza Kitchen 371-1300 San Jose 227-2406 422 Blossom Hill Rd. at Snell Kitchen 227-2933 Cupertino 255-7660 1187 Sunnyvale - Saratoga Road Between Prospect Bollinger OPEN DAILY 10 to 7 OPEN SAT. 9 • 6 Mt. View 415-964-5811 1935 W. El Camino Clarkwood Center Kitchen 964-2370 CLOSED SUNDAY 306 Ads Index Russi, Michelle 14( Schaeter, Jennifer 155 Shamion, Sean 203 Specialc, Shiela 216 Russo, Brooke 155 Schaefer, Linda 202 Shaw, Daniel 203 Spencer, Christine 155 Russo, Elise 169 Scheckla, Wade 202 Shea, Elizabeth 64 203 Stac he, Kurt 155 Rutherford, Michelle 155 Schleigh, Teresa 202 Shea, Margaret 170 Stackhouse, Anastasia 141 Ruzicka, Lauren 14( Schmae, Karl 169 Shea, Pat 23 Stack, Christina 155 Ryan, Lisa 202 Schmidt, Rob 10 190 Sheehan, William 216 Starr, Janelle 155 Ryan, Mary 202 Schmiederer, Krista 140 Shefrin, Hersdi 216 Statman, Meir 216 Schmitz, Sara 202 Shellito, Cindy 155 Stea, Dan 25 Schmitzer, Todd 155 Sheridan, Anita 203 Stebel, John 170 Schnabel, Catherine 155 Sherman, Jerry 74 170 Steen, Jenny 155, 254 S Schneider, Kevin 169 Shey, Stella 141 Stehlik, Christopher 156 Schneiderman, David 202 Shields, Claire 203 Steinbock, Bob 141, 222 Schnetz, Nancy 155 Shigematsu, Dan 161 Steiner, Bob 1 17 Sabot ka, Chet 202 Schoen, Eric 140 Shim, Angela 141 Steiner, John 79 Sacher, Mark 67 141 Schoephoerster, Gwen 140 Shimabuku, Michel 203 Steiner, Maria 142 Saenz, Mario 169 Scholte, Karen 170 Shimabuku, Trisha 203 Steinman, Edward 119 Saffarian, Amir 14(1 Schott, Stephen 202 Shing, Ellen 23 141 Stergios, Thomas 156 Sahni, Pradeep 169 Schott, Susan 202 Shorthouse, Astrid 155 Steuben, Eric 156 Saia, Gabriel 155 Schreiber, Richard 202 Shroth, Marvin 216 Stevens, Daniel 170 Sakata, Nancy 169 Schulist, Stephen 202 Shuken. Mark 141 Stevenson, Jill 142 Salberg, John 202 Schulist, Steve 63, 237 253 Shum, Claudine 155 Stevens, Matthew 156 Salemlier, Nina 44 Schulman, Miriam 216 Siegal, Carolyn 141 Stineman, Kevin 205 Salinas, Stephen 169 Schulte, Thomas 170 Sigfusson, Frimann 170 Stirrat, Patrick 142 Samms, Brian 140 Schulte, Tom 236 240 Silveira, Mary 155 Stivaletti, Mike 205 Samson, Michelle 155 Schulten, Sara 203 Simon, Tom 155 Stivers, Greg 46 Samuelson, Mark 202 Schurman, Rodney 155 Singh, Soukhmander 216 Stoeppel, Claus 205 Sanchez, Adam 256 Schwarz, Kristin 49, 179, Sins, Charles 141 Stoermer, Claire 82 247 Sanchez, Jerry 202 203 Sirilutporn, Apichat 170 Stoll, David 142 Sandoval, James 169 Scott, Lane 203 Sison, Robert 141 Stone, Loanne 142 Sanjines, Marcelo 202 Scott, Linda 140 Skinner, David 216 Stotts, John 216 Santarosa, Scott 169 Scott, Tracy 155 Skinner, Matthew 141 Stover, William 119 216 Santina, Lisa 155 Scurich, Peter 155 Skov, Michael 141 Stowe, Jennifer 142 Saplot, Curtis 155 Seabright, Mark 216 Smith, Christopher 170 Strain, John 142 Saqueton, Cecilia 140 Sears, Roberta 216 Smith, Garrett 141 Stratford, Kendall 205 Sarni, Shellyn 202 Sebastian, Colleen 253 Smith, James 170 Straw, Paula 48 156 Sarsfield, Matthew 140 Sedlack, Genevieve 141 Smith, Kathleen 141 Stricklin, Carrie 142 Sarti, Eric 140 Seidler, Mike 114 Smith, Maurice 170 Stroh, James 205 Sasaki, Toni 202 Seitz, Frank 256 Smith, Miriam 100 Stroh, Lisa 170 Sasseen, Elizabeth 202 Sekhon, Jesse 170 Smith, Stephen 216 Stroup, Glenda 205 Sassus, Yvette 202 Selva, Michelle 155 Smolarski, Dennis 123 216 Stupfel, Rose 170 Sato, Edynn 169 Sende, Pat 60, 234 270 So, Stanley 141 Subbiondo, Joseph 84 216 Saudagaran, Shahrokh 216 Senkewicz, Robert 85 216 Soden, Jennifer 141 253 Suchoski, David 142 O Saunders, Siobhan 202, 238 Sepulveda, Kelly 203 Soe, Kenneth 141 Sugimura, Christopher 142 239 Sessions, Kelley 203 Soletti, Melanie 141 Sullivan, Elizabeth 142 CO Savasta, Michelle 24 169 Sette, James 141 Sonnen, Steve 115 Sullivan, Molly 205 Sawamura, Lynn 140 Sewell, Jennifer 170 Soriano, Marcelino 155 Super, Cindy 156 -„ Sawares, Shereen 155 Shabet, Alex 157 Soto, Dailene 141 Supino, John 38, 156 Sayers, Alaina 140 Shaffer, Greg 141 Soukkup, Paul 216 Surprenant, Kirsten 156 Scalia, John 68 Shafsky, Janette 170 Soule, Jeannie 142 Susak, Rene 205 z. Scarpace, Kristin 155 Shanks, Thomas 216 Sparacino, Bricken 50 155 Suter, Jeffrey 156 o II 1 X Ads Index 307 X Q CO Q Trusted by Californians since 1852. fells Rtf comes through. For over 130 years we ' ve come through with what Californians have needed most. We turned gold dust into hard cash. We weathered financial panics, earthquakes and fires. Through boom times and bad, we kept our word— and our customers ' trust. Since those early days of the Wells Fargo stagecoach, we ' ve developed one of the strongest and most inno- v. .v l a_ vative banking systems in the West. Now we are one of the ten largest banks in the country, so we ' ll be around for a long time to come. Wells Fargo Bank. 5 ' - ' —Jiii??« i4»rf:T WELLS FARGO BANK (C ' :985,WFB.NA SANTA CLARA 1111 WASHINGTON ST. 277-6106 Member FD I C ffflrVd! ll 5fff CE CREAM FACTORY 1345 S. Winchester Blvd., San Jose, Telephone (408) 379-6170 ARTS FRAMING Quality Custom Frame Design Posters Limited Edition Prints Photography Certificates Diplomas Shadow Boxes Traditional and Contemporary Wood Metal Moulding in Stock 246-2621 37 Washington Street. Normandy Shopping Center Next to Merry Mart Hugh Campbell Class of 58 308 Ads Index In the middle of Bronco Bust Week, air bands compete in Kennedy Mall. Over 10 bands performed by lip syncing to musicians such as Aretha Franklin and Bon i I ' J. [ . Vis ' ' 5 V - il:i mS S ft; ? W ■r- S S r iS f Mht mnlk • " X ' w ' " ' " ■ ' iMjMflj P V f ■«. ' fW £ •i m ' w , p p ' -- In mmr M V a»»k Mr Mike Hedges 170 Tarinalvarez, Nina 170 Toepfer, Fherese 206 Sweatt, Kimberly u Swenson, Teresa 58 156 Tassielli, Diane Tassone, Salvatore 206 216 Tombari, Joseph Tomey, Mary 206 31 Sy, Angela Sy, John 205 Tatum, George 206 Torre, Lilia 142 Uhrich, Robert 20 7, 243 Symons, Jenni 229 Taube, Lisa 156 Toy, Steven 206 Ulibarri, Diane 207 Szoboszlay, Maria 29 170 Tay, Iris 142 Tradewell, Steven 142 Umbarger, Allen 142 Tayce, Cem 174 Tran, David 206 Underwood, Todd 1 56 Ta, Theresa 205 Tran, Mai 170 Uyeda, Masao 170 Tedesco, Steve Tedford, Karen 251 142 Tran, Mike Tran, Thuphong 142 206 T Tedja, Suharli Templeman, Kathy 206 206 Tran, Ton Trudeau, Michael 206 142 , 230 V Tachibana, Rick 205 153 Teruya, Jody Teu, Liong 206 76 Trueblood, Ronald Tse, Debbie 170 170 Taddeucci, Christina Taddeucci, Maria 205 Theocheong, Ted 206 Tsu, Benjamin 156 Vaca, Federico 170 Tagmyer, Karey 142 Thomas, Crystal 206 Tucker, Anne 142 Vaccarello, Kimberly 142 Tahara, Michele 247 Thomas, Evan 97 Tucker, Theresa 156 Valadez, Mario 156 Q Taira, Sandra 156 Thompson, Catherine 170 Turco, Michael 206 Valcazar, Valerie 156 Talcemoto, Neil 142 Thompson, Katherine 156 Turley, Thomas 217 Valencia, Enrico 143 CO Tamayo, Noel 142 Thorens, Kristina 117 Turner, John 258 Valente, Gina 143 Tan, Edmund 142 Thorman, Monique 166, Tutrone, Joseph 170 Valenzuela, Ronnie 156 --.. Tanaka, Gwen 156 206 Tynan-Connolly, Derric k206 Vallandigham, Larry 156 Tanner, Craig 142 Tincher, Cal 234 Valle, Elvira 207 Tan, Mark 156 Tingler, Megan 156 Valpreda, John 143 z Tan, Phoumra 156 Tiscareno, Guillermina 156 Van Blerk, Margaret 207 o m X Ads Index 309 X Q Q Van Dijk, Christine 156 Van Loan, Julie 38, 320 Van Den Burghe, Chris- tian 217 Vanderklugt, John 207 VanDormolen, Gail 320 VanDyke, Michael 156 VanGinkel, Lydia 156 Vaninwegen, Kristin 207 VanLare, Stephen 170 Vantuyle, Robert 207 Vari, Victor 217 Varni, Andrea 170 Vartanian, Andi 143 Vaz, Jeana 156 Velez, Lupita 170 Venkatraman, Radhika 207 Vera, Luis 143 Verbera, Rafael 207 Verden, Paul 217 Verdugo, David 207 Verga, Frank 156 Vertson, Trixie 95 Vertson, Victoria 207 Viano, Ann 143 Vicent, Sophia 143 Vidana, Daniel 170 Vierra, Liz 170, 235, 320 Vila, Michael 156 Villa, Monica 143 Vitue, Nancy 156 Vlahos, Gregory 170 Vo, Joseph 170 Voak, Scott 170 Voak, Sussi 143 Voile, Kathleen 156 VoUert, Amelia 156 Von Dohlen, Steven 143 VonDermehden, Eric 170 Voth, Sharon 143 Vukelich, Tracey 156 W Wagner, Christopher 156 Wagner, Mark 36 Wai, How 170 Wai, Howard 198 Wai, Thomas 207 Eric Zepeda One in the morning is just too early for the party to end. After the Big Bash, seniors gathered in front of the Animal House to continue their festivities until dawn. 310 Ads Index Congratulations to the Santa Clara University graduating class of 1987 Compliments from the employees of Hewlett Packard Company Direct Marketing Division Sunnyvale, California .„_ HEWLETT HM PACKARD Ads Index 311 X CO Q At a yearbook conference, Redwood editor Tim Myers poses in a courtyard at the University of Rochester, NY. Last summer, three members of The Redwood staff went to the Varden Studio sponsored camp on photography, layout, book theme, and organization. Sharon Bender 312 Ads Index 207 White, Julie Waits, Scott 143 Y Waligora, Michael 207 207 White, White, Michael 208 Ronald 320 Wall, Cynthia 143 Wall, Peter 170 Whitney, Josh 227 Yaich, Tania 208 Walsh, Joseph 156 Whittaker, Lori 143 Yamabe, Darren 208 Walz, Timothy 156 Wibbelsmann, David 170 Yamagami, John 208 Wang, Lynn 143 Wicks, Carter 208 Yamami, Todd 157 Ward, Kerri 156 Wiebe, Cynthia 157 Yamamoto, Denise 143 Ward, Noreen 207 Wiebe, Sharon 208 Yang, C:ary 217 Ward, Thomas 195 207 Wilcox , Julie 208 Yang, Richmond 143 Warfield, Susanne 156 Wilcox , Todd 69 208 Yarbrough, Raymond 217 Wartelle, Kevin 207 Wilkins, Howard 157 Yarnot, Monica 157 Washington, Charmaine 157 Willem sen, Eleanore 2 1 7 Yeager, Joseph 157 Washington, Miron 143 154 Williams, Carroll 222 Yeager, Michael 157 Waterman, Kristin 170 Williams, Edyth 157 Yee, Atom 217 Weathersby, Rhonda 143 Williams, Jeff Wad 58 Yee, Brendan 143 Weaver, Michele 143 Williams, Karen 97 Yee, Dennis 208 Weaver, Regina 170 Williams, Michael 208 Yee, Garrett 209 Webb, Alice 1 14 207 Williams, Patrick 208 Yim, Kelley 253 Weber, Elisabeth 207 Willis, Susan 143 Yohannes, Kansai 217 Weber, Michael 207 Wilson , Douglas 157 Yokota, Cori 143 Weber, Rhick 143 Wilson , Kyle 208 Yoshida, Ron 209 Weibel, Marc 143 Wilson , Melissa 143 Young, Angela 209 Weigand, David 143 Winninghoff, Lynn 103 Young, Anthony 157 Weigand, Tracey 207 Winterbottom, Gary 208 Young, Chris 157 Weiss, Dan 270 Woldei mar, Chris 236 Young, Christine 143 Weldon, Anne 207 Wong, Anthony 90 Young, Daniel 157 Weldon, David 207 Wong, Carrie 208 Young, Tony 114 Weldon, Julia 157 Wong, David 143 Yuan, Annie 157 Welsh, Patrick 52 157 Wong, Holly 208 Yuen, Dean 209 Werner, Keith 157 Wong, Kwok 208 Yung, Henry 76 209 West, Christine 143 Wong, Lillian 143 West, Erik 208 Wong, Roland 143 Westbrook, Stuart 208 246 Wong, Wong, Sam William 76 Wetzel, Brooke 143 Z Wey, Andrew 157 227 Woo, Tracy Wood, Bill 157 Whalen, Brad 74 Whalen, Deborah 208 Workman, Jose 208 Zadwick, Jennifer 209 Whalen, John 84 Worobey, Marceea 143 Zee, Karen 143 Whalen, T John 217 Wright , Christine 52 208 Zelaya, Blanca 209 Wheaton, Christopher 10, Wyman, Patricia 208 Zelus, Elizabeth 143 157 Zemede, Markos 125 157 o Whetstone, Megan 157 Zepeda, John 209 White, Anthony 157 157 Zieske, Cari 143 157 en White, Deanna X Zingmark, John White, Fred 217 157 Zomlefer, Michael 217 143 ' Whitelaw, Jeffrey Zorio, Andrew White, John 143 Xenos, Patty 208 a ITl X Ads Index 313 X Q CO Q CONGRATULATIONS Kathleen Kennelly, Our pride in you is endless. Love, your devoted family Darren Horn, Sharing your happiness on diploma day. We ' re proud of you! Mom Dad Angela Cappai, We are very proud of you! Love, Mom and Dad Congratulations Bieni Kohler and lots of luck for the future. Love Mom 8c Dad Good luck Edwin Palmero. We ' re proud of you! Love Mom, Dad, Evelyn, Lisa For Tim, We celebrate this new beginning with pride and love for you always. Elephant kisses for Toad-Toots. Congratulations Ken. Job well done. We are proud of you. Father and Mom. Jeff Krenek — You made it, we ' re proud of you. Go for it! Love, Mom and Dad. Jennifer Z. Keep enjoying work and play, Lots ahead for you! Love, Mom and Dad. PAH What a journey! From the desert to Swig to EC. WOW! We love ya. Mom and Dad. Happy Graduation Margaret Justen. We ' re so proud of you! Love, Mom and Dad. Steve Toy, Employment the next stage of life. Enjoy it, we will! Love, all of us. Great, B! You ' ve filled our lives with Beautiful music. Encore! Love M D Kimo The Party ' s over; Reality begins! Good luck — We love you. Mom and Richard. Scott McKeon — Congratulations! We ' re so proud. Love Mom, Dad, Ross, and Lynda. Congratulations, Carolyn Ahern. We ' re very proud of you. Love, Mom and Dad. KBY— OPENYOURVOWELSLIVEFORTODAYLEARNFORTOMORROW LOVEFOREVER— MOMDADKAWIKAPOKI Look out world, here he comes — Rob Van Tuyle — Mom, Dad, Edie, Andy Jeanette Patane, We are very proud of you! Buona Fortuna! Love, Mom and Dad Congratulations, Jack Murphy! We are proud of you. Love, Mom and Dad. Congratulations, Donald Hardeman. Your family is proud of you! Love, Mom. Good luck, Alicia Gonzales. We ' re very proud of you! Love Mom, Dad 8c Gonzo Bunch. Rick — golf, games, gambling. What more could we ask.. .Graduation. .Love Mom and Dad. Sheila Gould, No more Deadlines! We ' re proud of you. Love Mom and Dad. Gina Clifford, " Thank Heaven for Little Girls! " Love Madeline and Babar. Congrats Eleanor E. Stewart. Proud of You, " Moerchen " Love your Mom 54321 We have lift off! Congrats, Sandy. ENJOY your future. Love Mom and Dad. Congratulations, Karen Krebser! We are proud of you. Love Mom, John, and Carolyn. J14 Congatulations CONGRATULATIONS Congratulations, Ken, Job well done. We are proud of you. Love Father and Mom. We Love You! Its been worth every minute and each penny. Mom, Dean, Liz, Erica. Gia Battaglia, we are proud of you! Good Luck! Love Mom and Dad Lisa Powell, you did yourself proud.. .And I ' m proud, too! Love, Mom John Parish, Nice going! All good things to you always. Love, Mom and Dad. Mike Stephen, Now onward and upward! We ' re very proud of you. Love, Mom and Dad. Rene Susak — We ' re proud of you. Love Dad, Mom, Andrea, and Joe. Paul Murnane, Congratulations! Now it ' s work;work;work! Love Mom and Dad. Congratulations Ron Oen! We are proud of you. Much success. Love Papa and Mama. Our love to Margie Powers, Kathy Martin, and Christine Nyhart — Bill and Joan Powers. Michelle LoBue, we love you. You ' re a great g irl! Hugs 8c Kisses, Mom and Dad. Chris Pehl — Congratulations, we are very proud of you! Mom, Dad, Tom, Kate, Stephani. John Leupp, From Eagle to Bronco to Bruin! Congrats, Mr. T! Love, Mom and Dad. Congratulations, Ben Cortez. We ' re very proud of you! Love, Mom and Dad. Dear Paul, we are so proud — lots of love and congratulations! Mom and Dad KJ Best wishes, Michelle Premo, for a happy graduation. Love Mom and Dad. Nella Nencini — Brava! Keep opening the doors. Love, Mom, Dad, and Elisa. Gail! We are proud of you! Break a diploma! Love, Mom, Dad, Donna, and Grant! With this goal you have achieved, our blessings you ' ll receive — Love, Mom and Dad. Atta way Larry Rosen, Ya done good. Love Mom, Dad, Lesley, and Marci. To Maria Kock: You Made SCU worthwhile. Love, Pete Chocholak Brian Lucewicz, We are proud of your achievements — go for it — Love Mom and Dad. Reem Farkouh, Italy-Fun! Switzerland-AA, SCU-Big Goal. Congratulations, Luv, Mom Jeff Erickson, Congratulations! The best just got better. Love, Mom Dawn Hinman, Thanks for making us very proud parents. WE LOVE YOU, Mom and Dad. Dear Maria, Welcome to the Mgt world in Bocca al lupola famiglia brambilla! Todd Wilcox, You did it! Congratulations and be proud! Love, Mom and Dad. You made it Elise Banducci! I ' m very proud of you. Love, Mamma. Congratulations, Alan Hirayama. We ' re very proud of you! Love Mom and Dad. a CO a X Congratulations 315 X Q Q CONGRATULATIONS Shireen, my daughter and close friend, I ' m so very proud of you ! Much love. Shireen Ferrigno...One of my three stars — brightly shining! Love, Dad. Ellen Arabian, Congratulations! I am very proud and happy, love. Mom. Good Luck Eric Barrett, We ' re so proud of you! Mom, Ed, and Family love you. Lauren, We are very, very proud of you! Congratulations! Love, Mom and Dad. Peter and Ken: No more Homework or Theses!!! Best of Luck! Dad, Mom and Mark. Diane Ulibarri, We are very proud of you! Happy graduation! Love Mom and Dad. Congratulations Darrin Underwood. We knew you could do it. Love, Mom and Dad. Lisa Congratulations! You did good! We love you. Mom and Dad. Annie F, the Whine-stress calls were worth it. Love, Mom, Dad, and Clawed. Tim you are 1 and Congratulations! Mom, Dad, Michelle, Sue, Mary, and Mike. Congratulations, Emily Robbins. We ' re so very proud of you! Love, Mom and Dad. Lisa Ryan..Didn ' t we just deliver you to Swig? Good luck, and much love! J,K, A. Good luck, Scott Waits. We ' re very proud of you! Love, Mom and Dad. Way to go Mike Maciag! BRRRRRIPP. Love, Mom and Dad. Congratulations, Lisa Laney. The future is yours! We ' re so proud, your family. Roy, you ' re super. Keep up the GOOD WORK. We love you. Mom, Dad, and Roseanne. Monica — four great years and a fantastic finale. Love, Mom and Dad. Paul Boggini, Congratulations. We ' re so proud of you, good luck. Love, Mom and Dad. Margarita, we are proud of you and look forward to your masters degree! Love, Mom and Dad. Good luck, Steven Todesco! We ' re very proud of you! Love, Dad and Mom. Barbara Lawrence, your entire family is proud of you !! Congratulations!! Congratulations 25 Joe, on 4 great years of baseball and SCU. Love, Mom, Dad, and Jen. Martin David (Mo) Kovacevich " super son " — you did it! Luv, Slyk and Luie. Kerry Forni, Senate chair. Many jobs well done. Many honors well deserved. M,D,B. Kim Blythe, congratulations! With pride and love. Mom, Dad, Tina, and Kerry. Henry, Uokukanbudeimaputa omedet! We ' re proud of you. Love, Mom and Dad. Susan we are all proud of you and your efforts. Good job, Congrats, Love, MDTAMLP Ugh, be kind to the sparrows and say hello to the robins — we love you, MDT A 31 6 Congratulations CONGRATULATIONS Congratulations Steve and Erson, " You do us Proud!! " Love, Mom and Dad xxoo. I love you Lei-Anna, you are my happiness and I ' m proud of you. Congrats! Dad. Craig Marin Hooten... We ' re very proud of you! Love, Mom, Dad, and Grandma Marin Mike Turco, We ' re so proud of you! Love, Mom, Dad, Cathy, Rosemary, and John. Tom Ward, You had a great four years! Congratulations! Love, Mom and Dad. Carissa Shubb — Self supporting at last! Two down, one to go. Love, Mom and Dad. Yea! CHRIS MARSHALL! love you! Tasha, Meg, Jeff, Brian, Amy, Jenny, Dad, Mom. Congratulations 3-Omega. Only one to make it in 4 years. Love, Mom. Stuart, We ' re proud of you. May God always be your guide. Love, Grandparents. Ginny Simpson: Congratulations to a very special daughter! Love ya always Mom. Mona H. You are all that a parent could ever have hoped. Mom and Dad. Mark O ' Neil — You know what? A super son! Love, Mom and Dad Emma, Congratulations from all of us who believed in you. Dad, Mom, brothers, sisters. Ron Poggi, You are a wonderful son! Good luck! Love always. Mom. Krissi did we ever doubt? We are all proud! Love Mom Lar Kari Charlie Pook Kim Johnson you ' re 1. We ' re proud of you! Love Mom, Kacl and Don. Dan Raney, congrats! Mom, Dad, Kath, Phil, Aidan, Ann, Michele, Brendan, Nan Mark Nakamoto Happy Graduation I ' m very proud of you Love, your Mother Sandy Bellevue your 1 in business fencing plus a great daughter — Love Dad Jennifer Hartman, Congratulations Pi Ba. Love, Nea Jac Mom. Congratulations Jerry Lang!! We ' re so proud of you! Love, Mom and Dad. No doubt you could make it, Eric. I am so very proud of you. Love you Mom John McHugh, You ' ve made our day!! Love always. Mom, Dad, Mike 8c Mairs. Kevin, Congratulations. 8 down, 1 to go. Love, Mom and Dad. Jim Kordus, We ' re proud of you! We love you! Mom, Dad, Marg, and Sarah Congratulations Michelle. Mom and Dad are proud of you. We love you forever. Garrett, Of all victories, the greatest is for man to conquer himself — Love Mom and Dad. Congratulations 317 K W H HgHH u N f mssm With the sun setting behind the Golden Gate Bridge, two seniors share a night in San Fransisco during the Senior Boat Cruise. For many this was the last evening to spend in the city with classmates. Eric Zepeda A, .t the end of spring quarter, freshmen, sophomores, and juniors tried to motivate themselves for finals, while seniors prepared for graduation, not much worried about their exams. Vans, trucks, and whatever else students could use to move their belongings lined Market Street. And a feeling of absolute freedom and irresponsibility filled the air around campus until it was replaced by the quiet of summer. The end of 1987 seemed like the end of any other academic year at Santa Clara, but it was much more. It was the end of a special decade, a decade that University President William Rewak, SJ, spent Giving All he Could to make Santa Clara one of the finest Catholic Universities in the U.S. On June 8, Fr. Rewak announced his resignation. Although many students have never met Fr. Rewak and some have criticized him for his lack of interaction, we all have benefited from his tenure as president. His complete list of accomplishments is too long to list here, but academically he made Santa Clara a na- tional model — revamping the curriculum for under- graduates and hiring top faculty. Financially, he led the largest fund raising campaign of any Catholic school in the West and saw the University ' s operat- ing budget and endowment each increase by almost $40 million. Whether it was the quality of our in- structors, or the use of new facilities such as a renovat- ed Benson Center, the Engineering Center, or the many computer labs, we all shared in Fr. Rewak ' s success. Because of Fr. Rewak, we were able to follow the advise. Take What You Need and Give All You Can. -Tim Myers «51o Closing u Tim Myers During the homecoming football game, a young fan, complete with face paint and spirit button, roots the Broncos on. Many children attended sporting events, day camps, and alumni festivities where the dream of attending school at SCU is reinforced. Paul Lindblad Closing Jl " ST A F F There were times when it seemed impossible to get any work done with as many as 1 5 people craniflied into our 22x18 ft. office. There was always someone who wanted to tell a story or ask a question, but somehow we got it done. Anne Fergerson EDITOR ' S NOTE There ' s a poster on the wall o! the olfice that sums up our year putting this book together. It hangs over the desk that Paul and Scott shared. With fluorescent orange, blue and a little purple sineared all over a black background, it looks like a 5-year-old ' s first attempt at finger pamting. The poster says, " Out of the Chaos, A Yearbook. " Yes, there were many chaotic times down in that office on Tuesday nights: " I Know I printed those pictures, they have to be here somewhere. " " I typed my captions on one of those disks. Just check them all. " " Why didn ' t I hit Conirol-K-S? This is iny third time writing this. " But out of that chaos, with a lot of hard work, we accomplished our goal — to put out the best yearbook we could. So here it is — a book to laugh at and laugh with, a book to enjoy today and 10 years from now, a book that seemed to take forever to produce, and ai the same time, seemed like it was finished the day after we began. Putting this book together was, in the end, a fantastic high. However, getting to that end wasn ' t easy. Thank God I had the help of an excellent staff. Of course there were some who didn ' t pull their fair share, and others who just did their parts and no more, but there was a great group who Gave Alt They Could. There is one person 1 would especically like to thank. He is Alfredo Muccino who did all the art work on the cover, opening, and division pages at no charge. I know that the project was more work than he ever planned. It interfered with work at his advertising office, but never once did he let us down. Also, I would like to thank Miriam Schulman for her time and patience in dealing with a new staff and a new system. She was a great advisor especially considering it was her first year with us (a little different from the newspaper) and that I needed her attention as much as Eli did. And now one last note to future staffs of The Redwood. May this book be both an mspiratiun and an example tu yuu. Follow our -Successes and avoid our failures and always remember, " It ' s jiL t a yearbook. " The 1987 Redwood Staff: (left to right) Gail VanDormolen, Chris Pehl, )ulie Van Loan, )enny Kang, Amy Kremer, Liz Vierra, Doug Davidovich, Nella Nencini, Mike White, Paul Lindblad, Candace Colson, Anne Fergerson, Sharon Bender, Sheila Gould, Scott Alyn, and Tim Myers. Timothy Myers editor-in-chief Amy Kremer layout editor Athletics Sharon Bender photo editor Liz Vierra copy editor Academics Anne Fergerson photo editor Sheila Gould copy editor Student Life Scott Alyn Paul Lindblad co-photo editors Candace Colson Doug Davidovich co-copy editors Nella Nencini people section editor Gail VanDormolen office manager Miriam Schulman advisor Staff Chris Pehl, Michael White, |ulie Van Loan, jenny Kang, Eric Zepeda, Chris Stampolis, Celine Cebedo, Mike Hedges, Lisa Agrimonti, and Debbie Specker Cover and Special Art Alfredo Muccino designer illustrator Cover and Art Photos Tim Myers Sharon Bender Paul Lindblad Glenn Matsumura II 320 staff ' ■

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