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

 - Class of 1988

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 328 of the 1988 volume:

■1 v.»-V. :a y ■CI ■ $ ; - ' ■ ' ■■. 1% r ' r - :.v • II55 !-lfci« 3 WOOD 0« ■■ the redwood ex. po. sure (ik spo ' zher) n. [EXPOS (E) + -URE] exposing or being exposed 2. a location in relation to the sun, winds, etc. (a Santa Clara exposure) 3. appearance before the public, as in theater, on radio and in TV, etc. 4. the fact of being exposed in a helpless condition to the elements f- mam: EXPOS (E) or known; ma nifest; to make visible to reveal; to to display the redwood 1988 E JfpOSURE TO santa clara university STUDENT LIFE 8 ACADEMICS 70 PEOPLE 128 SPORTS 218 ADS INDEX 280 Contents Friendship is a two way street. Both sides have to give a little. Friends John Flynn and Tom Borillo had a great day as did the hundreds of others at this year ' s Spring Fling Reggae Festival. Amy Kremer Nothing lil e catching some- one off guard for a candid! Senior Jeff Mather smiles for the camera at a second ' s notice. Spitzi Ursin EXPOSURE It ' s another one of those two way streets, We expose ourselves; we ore exposed to the world. It ' s a port of every moment in life. And, it ' s here at Santa Clara right now! We see it in the people. We experience it on our campus. interested in finding out more about this exposure thing? Take a look at quirks, personalities, tastes, humors, expressions, values, feelings, glances, smiles . . . it ' s all exposure. Take note of a professor ' s gestures during a lecture, a roommate ' s sleeping habits, an aroma emanating from the infamous Benson, Listen to a counselor ' s advice, a 1 p.m. liturgy, reg- gae in Bellomy Field. Smile for a friend. Yell your heart out at a football game. Share your ideas. Take some chances. It ' s just EXPOSURE. —Amy Kremer T ' - ' i ' ' . ' I student Life photo by Spitzi Ursin, artwork by Amy Kremer Spitzi Ursin Molly Kinney At this year ' s Spring Fling, freshmen Chris Napoli and Robert Sullivan exposed one of their interests: outdoor Monopoly. Santa Clara exposure means renewed friendships. This fall, seniors Chuck IVIuhlenhaupt, Kris Stott, John Lobb and Michael Lee talked about their last college year that lay before them. One of the best places to seek exposure was in The Santa Clara . Peta Owens checks up on the latest news around campus in our weekly school paper. Opening Outside of the classroom, teacher and student " rap " together. John Privett, SJ and Steve Moggioncalda mixed a great set that kept students on the dance floor at the Tenth Annual Golden Johnnies. Exposure to crazy and wild times is guaranteed when a group of mostiy city students don cowboy attire and head to the ranch! This is exactly what happened when the seniors had their annual " Barn Bash " complete with square dancing at the Buck Nord Ranch, Molly Emrick Looking down from tfie Santa Clara water tower, we see the city and the University light up and welcome a peaceful night. Of course, we know that not ali is quiet below, but that a fire alarm is blaring from Swig while Wild Pizza arrives on fifth floor Dunne and typewriters click in Walsh. Student Life photo and artwork by Amy Kremer Amy Kremer Paul Lindblad Let ' s think about all we were exposed to. The mission church, the Jesuit philosophy, the close-knit community atmosphere, giving us a supportive environment in which to grow. Interesting faces offering new friendships and ex- periences. A different academic calendar bringing us to class instead of to the beach on Wednesdays. A professor ' s friendship outside of the class when we go one-on-one with Zorn or Logothetti in basketball. For those of us who were freshmen, we were exposed to a new and different freedom, to 50 cents a load laundry instead of mom ' s cleaning service, to living with a stranger in a 12x9 room, Yet, we also saw new restraints on this freedom: no tailgating at Leovey, police foot patrol on a Satur- day night. Exposure didn ' t limit itself to our immediate campus. Some of us experienced different cultures, different teaching approaches, different languages in Italy, France, Spain, Japan. . . . During this election year, we Vv ere bombarded with several candidates and many views. We listened to Gorbachev and Reagan speak. We welcomed Pope John Paul II. And then, there were those three hours of biology lab and formaldehyde. Coach Oldham ' s batting tips. The weary, gaunt faces of the homeless at St. James ' Pork, One hundred multiple choice questions staring us in the face. Notional television footage when the WCAC Tournament come to town. We definitely were exposed to a lot! —Amy Kremer Exposure to deadlines and stress was part of the game when thesis time came around. Communication majors Diane Vais and Pete Sobrero were faced with late nights and little time when doing their senior thesis on the media habits of the elderly. Paul Lindblad College ball requires a commitment that often exceeds that in high school. Freshmen Drew Miller and Brett Bacl man chose to try out college ball and played for Santo Clara ' s baseball team. Opening When Jozelle Cox sang That ' s What Friends Are For " in the SPACE Show-off finals, she took a chance on the stage and sang from her heart. Jozelle ' s inspiration and song not only won her the $500. scholarship but also touched those who listened. Spltzi Ursin Ten minutes between classes may not seem like much, but it is enough time to get in a few good words with a friend. Juniors Mary Cloos and John Lavorato catch up on lost weekend ' s news before heading to class. Amy Kremer Sometimes thoughts of exposure frighten us be- cause they con make us vulnerable. But, that is why we need to be exposed, Friends, coaches, professors build our confidence when they expose themselves to us. We, in turn, share ourselves, our strengths, our weaknesses. We volunteered to help out at the Special Olym- pics Basketball Tournament, played the guitar at Sunday Mass, tutored a freshman Spanish student. We contributed a few goals to an intramural soccer team, voiced suggestions in an ethics class de- bate, submitted artwork to decorate the walls of Benson. We gave it our best when performing in SPACE ' S Show-off talent program. We were there for a friend who was going through hard times. Yet, we went through hard times, too. Maybe we failed a midterm and broke down in tears or opened up in a relationship only to be dumped. It was during these times that we felt vulnerable, scared to take a few chances. But, for the most part, the good times outweighed the bad. Believe it or not, people depended on us to EXPOSE ourselves, our thoughts, our feelings. —Amy Kremer Spitzi Ursin Students Michael Freeman and Jeff Bracco entertained many in Mayer Theatre ' s production of " That Scoundrel Scapin. " The ploy ran from February 26 to March 5. Student Life Whether contributing to a class discussion, pitching a no-lnitter or consoling a friend we ore exposing talents. Michael Freeman ' s artistic talent is exposed in thissill screen. photo by Spitzi Ursin, artwork by Amy Kremer Rowing for women ' s crew meant exposing oneself to cold weather and cold water at 5 a.m.. Such a schedule scared off many rowers, but senior Jill Radar stuck it out for four years. The women ' s varsity crew depended on Jill ' s strength to pull them through the season. Paul Lindblad Opening EXPOSURE TO student life 8 student Life FRIENDS, PHONE BILLS, ACTIVITY, STEAK NIGHTS, LAUGHTER, EXPERIENCE, CELEBRATE LIFE! Division ■ri — T A time out to collect ttioughits is a good idea when the first days of school get hectic. Freshman Andy Ancho looks over orientation materials in Kennedy Mall. Paul Lindblad TRAINS, PLANES AND AUTOMOBILES BRING STUDENTS BACK Aaaak,..l hate this, How am I going to get ail this stuff back to Santa Clara...? Here I am standing in the middle of my room with open suitcases and clothes carpeting the floor. Summer is over--it was a blast, but I am so ready to get back to Santa Clara. In less than 24 hours, I am standing in the airport pleased as punch that I made it with only three suitcases. But that accomplishment dims when I think of the boxes, bags and bikes that I have to move out of storage. Settled in my seat ready for the long flight, I put on my walkman, shut my eyes and drift off. I think how as a freshman I had monster butterflies because I was so scared. Then everything was so unfamiliar, I hardly knew anyone: and all I knew of my roommate was that she was some girl from the Midwest. I remember saying goodbye to my parents and how all I wanted to do was drive back across the desert to the familiar surroundings of home. But this year it was different. Santa Clara had become a second home, my roommate had become a good friend and my friends were my family. By the end of summer, I was ready to say goodbye to IVIom and Dad and return to the now familiar SCU. Once back at Santa Clara I blended in with all the other students. It had begun as a slow trickle as the athletes returned and built up as the RAs moved in, By the time the OAs came to prepare for the freshmen and transfers, a steady stream was flowing. The following week the freshmen and transfers arrived until finally the summer silence was completely shattered with the return of some 3,600 students. Throughout the hot months of summer the streets, hallways, gardens and classrooms had waited strangely empty. But now the students, that missing element, came rolling onto campus in overloaded cars to squeeze all their belongings into the cramped quarters of their various residences. At San Jose Airport a steady stream of returning students landed and were greeted by friends or swept away by taxis. So began the new school year. That first day was filled with hurried, excited atmosphere. Vehicles of every size, loaded beyond capacity with the essentials of college life, formed lines on Market Street and filled the parking lots. Friends and family, hauled an impressive assortment of stereos, poppers, plants, crates, posters and numerous other paraphernalia into tiny dorm rooms, apartments and houses. Through it all, the residents of the Market Street houses kicked back in their lawn chairs, beers in hand, to greet all with an introduction to the fun that would come during those first weeks of school. Orientation, which had taken place the week before, had been designed to let the freshmen get acquainted with their new surroundings. The orientation a BY LINDA LARKIN staff had spent a week preparing the candlelight dinner, casino night, movies, tours, and talk sessions-ail as part of their conspiracy to make the incoming students feel at home. Swig elevators had gotten an exhausting workout that week when the freshmen moved in. The OAs and the RAs had exhausted themselves heaving overstuffed suitcases up the narrow stairwells. And now once again they were there to help returning friends move into Dunne, Park Central or the white house. At the nearby houses and apartments students were unpacking pots and pans and those other practical necessities of life, the homey essentials which had been lacking during the years as campus residents. The lines to use the elevators and the lines of cars on Market Street were just the beginning of a week of lines. Lines for the telephones, ID cards, validation stickers, Benson, refrigerators, bookstore lines and Add Drop to name just a few. A week later and I was just finding my dorm room floor underneath boxes of junk I never realized I had. Now we could lay that awesome carpet we bought, hang up our posters and put the couch in place. It felt good to be back home at Santa Clara. 10 student Life Paul Undblad The new faces of freshmen and transfers stand out against ttie fomilair backdrop ofSantaClara. Freshmen take a quick tour of the compus during orientation. Buying books, signing up for phones and getting ID cords validated were all port of the first days of school, Julie Gost leafs through a book for her art class. Mike Bradish Couches, carpet and clothes are moved into dorm rooms and houses during the first days of fall quarter. OAs Jim Uyedo and Kevin Sully help move in the freshmen. n Paul Undblad Trains, Planes and Automobiles 1 1 Homecoming week was o time to display school spirit whether it was at the game, tail- gate or Frank Joseph. Everywhere people were decked in red and white with painted faces. Tom Murphy joined in. The week s events led up to ttie Homecoming game and Buck Shaw stadium was in full attendance. Genny Blackwell, Susan Osborne, Charlotte Olsen and Bob Zimmer- man watch on as SCU defeats Col Lutheran. Mike Bradish Get twisted! Bodies twist and turn in an effort to prove their flexibility and win a Honda scooter. Dave Fennell and Kevin Gard lost out to John Conway in Twister Mania. D Mike Bradish " Oti, oti those Summer Nights, " the song from Grease brought T-birds and the Pink Ladies to the 50 yard line at halftime. Roberta McMichel, Jennifer Lucas, Ann Ensmenger and Caroline Ince per- form at Sunday ' s air- band contest in which they took first place. Mike Bradish 12 student Life The incredible Ed Jackman juggles tennis rackets while balancing a bicycle on hiis fore- hiead, Jackman performed in Mayer Tlieatre during Homecoming week. CATCH THE BRONCO PRIDE HOMECOMING Mike Bradish Well, there it was, October 17, 1987, the day the entire Santa Clara community had been waiting for-stu- dents, alumni, staff, parents and friends. It was HOMECOMING ' 87! But why begin with the end, when it all re- ally began the previous Sunday, when Grease ' s " ' Summer Lovin ' " airband danced and lip-synched their way into the winning spot. These 50 ' s sweet- hearts would in turn dance in their bobby socks and saddle shoes during half-time of the Homecoming game the following Saturday. But let ' s not jump the gun because the week was filled with exciting events, Can you remember the last time you played " Twister " ? Honestly, I think, most of us would refuse to get into such awkward positions in public. Well, pride loses relevance and ' " Twis- termania " took the coke when the prize was a $1000 red Hondo scooter. Tuesday at 4 p.m., students forfeited classes and labs to prove their flexibil- ity in what may hove been the world ' s largest ever Twister gome. Most of the 40 or so participants felt sure of them- selves-how hard con a game of Twister be? Harder than you think. Five minutes into the game over half the competitors ' hopes hod been shattered and the truth of their lim- berness had been proved by their elimi- nation. Proudly, credit went to Sopho- more John Conway as the most twisted student at SOU. Now there ' s something to write home to Mom about. Next on the week ' s agenda: Com- edy night with Vic Dunlop and Danny Mora in Mayer Theatre. These two were hysterical; the audience shook with laughter. But, they laughed even harder when the comics found it nec- essary to put those few smart alecs of the crowd in their place, at the smart alecs ' own embarrassment. In sum, Mayer Theatre was on edge. Thursday night, Ed Jackman be- came the main attraction on campus. This guy was incredible. He balanced a bike on his forehead! No, really! Oh right-l forgot, he did better than that. He balanced a bike on his fore- head while juggling three tennis rack- ets. Impressive indeed! There ' s more: blockbuster movie " Lethal Weapon " Tuesday night... 3-on- 3 Volleyball Wednesday and Thursday afternoons. And The Uptones rocked the stage of Spotlights on Friday night just in time to get everyone ' s energy up for Saturday ' s game. One couldn ' t help having a good time dancing to their beat. Even alumni from the reunions taking place upstairs found it necessary to wander down- stairs to Spotlights and check out the action. Finally, Saturday arrived, advertised in The Santo Clara as a ' Day in the Dirt. " What ' s that, you ask? Token quite literally the answer was obvious. Due to an administrative decision, the tailgates were not ' " spontaneously " going to take place in Leovey ' s pork- d ing lot OS in past years but instead, in the dirt lot across the street. Thus, a " Day in the Dirt " seemed only appro- priate and SOU acclimated to the de- cision with no qualms. Kegs, cars, people and more kegs were brought into the lot. Music was provided by Frank Joseph, followed by KSCU. People partied until they couldn ' t feasibly party anymore. Those who made it into the gome witnessed Col-Lutheran in defeat as the Broncos plugged on impressive 29- 1 1 gome. Nothing could top Home- coming week off better. But, all party- ing and other celebrating aside, let ' s not forget any of the spirit of Home- coming: the coming home of Santo Clara ' s alumni, the fully decorated sta- dium, the alumni festivities in the Mis- sion Gardens following the gome, Frank Joseph again Saturday evening to woke up Kennedy Mall and finally ending at the lines outside The Hut later that night. This was a week of celebra- tion at Santo Clara. The 17th was only the climax of a week of anticipation. ASSCU had promised in The Santa Clara that " It ' ll be great!!! Don ' t miss it!!! " (no kidding--six exclamation marks). All those who participated in just one of the events con attest that ASSCU delivered. HOMECOMING ' 87 is going to be a tough one to top! In our memories and on our T-shirt alone... BY ELLEN FEAHENY D Catch the Bronco Pride 1 3 FILLING THE VOID WITH SPACE Amy Kremer Students had a chance to show off their talent during SPACE ' S Stiow-Off . Freshman Dan Quinn made up part of the group " The Stoirs, " who won their preliminary round. Winners of each of the four preliminary shows went on to compete for a $500. scholarship. D It mokes me so excited I could bite my toes, so frustrated I could pull out my hair, ar d so fulfilled I could start over again. How else to explain the otherwise inexplicable. It ' s Students Programing Alternative Campus Events, aka SPACE. It ' s the Reggae Sunsplash, Comedy Sports and the annual Golf Tourna- ment. It ' s the Animated Film Series, the Santa Clara Show Off and the Tie-Dye Workshop. More than that, though, it ' s a Revolution for the silent majority so that they hove options for entertain- ment, enrichment and education. I opened my letter of congratula- tions lost spring and practically wet my pants. Publicity Coordinator, Yeah I I could make displays, flyers, banners and all kinds of great stuff. All these little projects going from my fingertips into entire advertising campaigns, how much better could it get? And the moment it comes together, I stand there like a proud mother, knowing how hard it was to get there. In preparation for SPACE ' S second year, all the local Executive Board members spent summer days scuttling around Benson Center like mice. I found myself coming in at all hours trying to finalize projects, create a filing system, organize supplies for our new office and all those other things that hod to be done. And through all this I made my bestest friencl- " my " Macintosh Computer. When the year began, we got a new office space behind the Info Booth. We didn ' t have cubicles any- more; we had real walls and doors and everything. As you walk through the door, you ' ve entered the meeting room with donated tie-dyed sheets deco- rating the walls and couches for lounging. Anyone wanting to get to the office (where a large bog of chee- tos never survives over 24 hours) has some fancy footwork ahead because something is always being put to- gether in the middle of the floor or spilled on the carpet. We had a great group of people, and things were peachy-keen until we scheduled 60 to 70 events to take place during Fall Quarter. With only six board members and a few key, shoulder-to-the-grindstone volunteers, can you soy physically impossible? Programming (or planning) an event takes organization and lots of time. It begins months before the event. After an idea is brainstormed and sched- uled, we have to worry about reserv- ing facilities, contacting performers and companies, negotiating con- tracts, advertising, sign-ups, ticket sales, co-sponsoring, check requests and the list goes on. SPACE people usually aren ' t in the limelight and volunteers often belong to many other organizations around campus. But we hove our highlights. When you tell someone you ' re in SPACE, they always soy, " Space, the final frontier. " But there is so much more to SPACE. D BY TINA JOHNSON 14 student Life V , " 0 During winter quarter SPACE planned a ski trip to Tahoe for beginners. Junior Michelle Meade joined a bus load of people for o day at Kirkwood. The display case in Benson was used to advertise SPACE events such as High Adventure Month during which students learned to scuba dive, back-pack, deep sea fish, raft and whole watch. SPACE held several tie-dye workshops for students. Sophmore Bryan Flint creates this unique tie-dye at the Reggae Sunsplash in April. Spitzi Ursin n Filling the Void with SPACE 1 5 16 student Life Amy Kremer SPRING IS THE TIME TO MAKE THE GREAT ESCAPE I ' ve gotta get away from this place! Almost all of us have felt this way about Santa Clara at one time or another. Don ' t get me wrong-- 1 love it here, I re- ally do,-- but sometimes I have this urge to get away from everything that has to do with Santa Clara. I call it my escape urge. Luckily, Santa Clara is surrounded by many diverse places that provide excel- lent escape for the " sick-of-studying- and-the-same-old-scenery ' ' students. Number one on my list is the beach. There ' s something about the beach that gives me a feeling of total relaxation. It begins with the drive up familiar High- way 17. The winding two lane road, sur- rounded by towering green forest is a pleasant change from 880 and 101. As long as there ore waves, sun and sand it doesn ' t matter what beach I go to - Capitola, Sunset or the Boardwalk. The sun on my back and the waves meeting the shore push thoughts of Santa Claratothebackof my mind. Another developing tradition is piling in the car on that weekend before Thanksgiving, and heading south for L.A. and Tijuana. In the opposite direction there is the beauty of Tahoe. After a weekend trip up north, I can last through another two weeks of studying and stress. Whoosh- ing down a ski slope, I am put on an emo- tional high. The cold air numbs my face and all thoughts of campus. The fact that I usually return home with empty pockets is made worthwhile by the fun and excitement of the casinos. When I find myself confined to an area closer to campus, I head for San Francisco or Los Gates. Los Gates offers an assortment of cafe ' s and bars with the friendliness of a smalltown. On the wilder side is San Francisco with modern clubs, dance places and probably the best Chinese food you ' ll ever have. By the time the end of Winter quarter rolls around, my eyes are bloodshot from staying up late and my body is aching and weak from a diet of Top Ramen and Kraft Macaroni and Cheese. This is when it is time for the ultimate escape - Spring Break. Nothing can beat the feeling of get- ting in the cor knowing that I have noth- ing to do for 1 glorious days. In those ten days, I am sure to pack in a little bit of everything. For the past two spring breaks, I went skiing at Tahoe for the first three or four days and then drove south to meet up with some friends in L.A. and Rosarito Beach. My fondest memories, although a little fuzzy in certain spots, are of myself and a bunch of friends tearing up the dance floor in Tijuana and at Papa ' s and Beer in Rosarito. Just knowing that there are no mid-terms and deadlines waiting for me when I get back makes me literally squeal with glee and psyches me up for a great time. I can still remember looking out over the balcony at Rosarito Beach, watch- ing a group of Santa Clara students sit- ting on the front lawn. They were just kicking back, sipping on Coronas and Pino Colodas. They were genuinely thrilled to be there and didn ' t seem to mind the fact that they were being bums for a week, most likely frivolously spend- ing money. Spring break for me is like a week-long party. I have on endless supply of en- ergy, I love everyone around me, and for one of the few times in my life, I actu- ally enjoy living on four hours of sleep a night. Spring break is definitely the thing that helps me hold onto my sanity until summer vacation. Jose Cuervo The five wicked wahines-thats wicked women in Hawaiian-- have saved pennies since their freshman year to pay for their last Great Escape senior year. Tijuana, Mexico was a choice escape option for Spring Breal as well as weekend roadtrips. This group of seniors spent the weekend in Tijuana. D BY MICHELLE NAGAMINE Great Escapes 1 7 A BEHIND THE SCENES LOOK AT A S S C U It was at a Senior Happy Hour that a classmate approached the entrance of Spotlights, wanting, I naturally assumed, to be admitted to the event Inside, To my surprise, though, she queried me about the nature of my duties as a class officer. Since this is a question rarely asked of my breed, I was more than ready to oblige her. However, it was not to be. She must have changed her mind because before I had a chance to impress her, she quickly threw two dollars down on the table, grabbed five tickets out of my unsuspect- ing hands, and disappeared Inside. You might think I held this coercive action against the woman. But I didn ' t. My rea- soning is simply this: why would she want to talk to someone outside when the beer and people were inside? Such Is the fate of a class officer. To that woman I was merely a ticket collector. Why should she be concerned with what went on to make this happy hour pos- sible when she could be enjoying the efforts Instead? You do all of this work — organize events, make student direc- tories, plan the social calendar —and outside no one is even aware of it. So here, I humbly and briefly submit to you sou senators cast their vote at one of their weel ly meetir gs. All proposals brought to the front required a majority vote. the day to day internal workings of a class officer ' s involvement in student govern- ment. First, there must be meetings once a week. More than just an additional time for socializing, these meetings are for brainstorming, planning upcoming events, evaluating past events, determining what duties need be taken care of and who will do them. In the case of a Happy Hour these du- ties are many. It ' s more than just sitting behind a table collecting money and passing out beer tickets. That ' s the easy part. Before anything can happen, a facility must be reserved at which to hold the Happy Hour. Next, the catering manager must be contacted and met with to decide beer prices and menu. Finally there is the alcohol permit to ob- tain, a two page form that requires a sig- nature of approval from four different administrators. With those four signatures and the rest of the red tape taken care of, and only then, can I be the one inside enjoying the event with the rest of my class. BY JASON STANDIFER Mike Bradish Senior John Walsh presents a proposal to ASSCU senators. The senators met every Sunday evening to go over current activities. 1 8 student Life Mike Bradish A laser printer was purchased by ASSCU at the beginning of the year. Mark DeLucchi prints flyers for an advertising campaign. The Outlet was one of ASSCU ' s latest projects. Freshman John Doherty sits ready to loan out barbeques, coolers, sports equipment and VCRs. Paul Lindblad ASSCU 19 TOGETHER SOCIAL PRES ' CREATES DIVERSIONS Mike Bradish Under the hypnotic spell of Bob Fellows, senior Pradeep Sahni finds he can ' t pry Inis hands apart. ASSCU worl ed hiard to program a variety of diversions for SCU, D I ' ve never seen Rob Chamberlin, ASSCU ' s Social Presentation ' s director, with a gavel in his hand at one of our brain storming meetings... probably because it wouldn ' t do any good. During the process of putting on an event, be it a comedy show, dance, band, distinguished speaker, movie or any combination of these, imagination, enthusiasm and a will- ingness to try anything once are the nec- essary ingredients of the attitude and mind-set of each " Social Pros ' producer. The contribution of ideas and the give and tal e between us is uninhibited. It has to be this way. The elements of control and close-mindedness would deprive the event being discussed of those suggestions which often spell success. " I need help with Homecoming Week! " announces Julio during one meeting. " What themes can we use for Bronco Bust? " our advertising staff asks. " Get a rope! " " Ride em dogies! " are ail thrown out by Ellen. While we are all appointed to spe- cific areas of entertainment, it is through the combined effort of all of us that our shows stay fresh and imaginative. I would hate to think, for example, of what the progressive band nights in Spotlights would be like if the decisions were made entirely by me. Instead, Spotlights has re- verberated with the sounds of such bonds as the Crazy Eights, Rainmakers and the Freaky Executives. Eric and Amy are constantly asking stu- dents what movies they hove seen and would like to see on campus. Conse- quently movies like " Hope and Glory " , " Stake Out " and " My Life as a Dog " have been viewed on campus. At our next meeting I ask what might be a decent door prize for a dance. Dave suggests a weekend trip for two to Fresno. Mark thinks a Honda scooter would attract a lot of attention. " I get to ride it before we give it away! " Pam screams. Social Presentations is an organiza- tion that enhances student life by offering on outlet to undergraduates in the form of educational and social events. Through the input of all of us working toward the common goal of satisfying the students ' hunger to do something other than study, we produce shows and events that appeal to all tastes. Our time is spent not just negotiating contracts, but brainstorming, researching, and pro- moting our events around campus. Our goal is not just to be sure that " something is going on Thursday night " but that it is a quality event the student body will enjoy. " Good job, you zipper-heads, " says our advisor Sean Corey. BY BILL WOODS AND DAVID RISHWAIN 20 student Life Mike Bradish Molly Emnck Kicking up his heels, Chris DeHoff demonstrates a square dance at thie senior Barn Boshi tield at Buck NordRancti. A senior Halloween Happy Hour was held in Spotlighits for those appropriately dressed. Pat Cullivan and Ty Molter ended an all day progres- sive party at the ASSCU happy hour. Students were twisting and shouting at the ASSCU sponsored Doy in the Dirt. Homecoming Day was the climax of a week of ASSCU events. El Social Pres Diversions 21 A wrecked car provides a graphic example of the results alcohol con have. This car and another on Alviso Street (pictured below) were only two of the eye openers students saw during National Collegiate Alcohol Awareness Week. For two dollars, students can eat dinner, have a couple beers and socialize with classnnates at University-sponsored Happy Hours. Senior Rick Scott grabs a beer at a Spotlights ' Happy Hour. t 22 student Life NOT AN EASY SUBJECT TO ADDRESS ALCOHOL AWARENESS What began as the simple task of writing an article on a student ' s view of drinking became a full-fledged hassle. Who would write this thing? Who would hide or tell the truth? Who could say it, and say it right? This particular assignment passed through several hands — a member of the faculty even made an attempt by describ- ing drinking from a fictional student ' s point of view. But this defeated the pur- pose. As a last resort (but maybe the wis- est), we at The Redwood chose to quit horsing around and just get this piece written. What could be so difficult about that? I learned soon enough when I vol- unteered to crank out this article. Drinking. Hmmm. What can I say? Because I am a member of Santa Clara ' s yearbook, an organization established to capture the life of a student as accurately as possibly, I have sat through more drinking discussions this year than ever before. I have learned that some faculty members are convinced that we students have a serious drinking problem. As I heard this again and again, I became more and more insulted. Whose omnis- cience qualified them to make such sweeping generalizations? Through the eyes of such faculty members, as one who enjoys a good bash, I have a problem like everybody else Because I like to party, I have a drinking problem? Sorry, I don ' t, and I ' m not an ignoramcus. I am healthy; I monitor the number of days I even allow myself to touch alcohol, much less drink a few extra beers. Not every student equates a night at the Hut with a time to get trashed or a game of quarters with the chance to sink into total oblivion. But to be objective, I must mention my own skepticism: I am amazed at the drink- ing patterns of some students, particularily those who are pretty messed up every Tuesday, Thursday, Friday and Satur- day. And frighteningly, these people had the same habits last year, the year before and the year before. I am also pretty sur- prised at the number of seniors who, to this date, ignore their limit and drink until they puke in the bathroom at the Hut. I bet it ' s hard for some people to recognize a po- tential problem because there is always someone around to get wasted with. The yearbook is faced with the question of how to portray drinking because of its many faces here at Santa Clara. Would it make a difference if The Redwood cen- sored all mentions of " beer " or " party " and left out pictures of people holding beer cans? Or can The Redwood tell it like it is and depict drinking as we experience it with senior happy hours, tailgate parties and dances? We at The Redwood have tried to create a book that is realistic, objective, unbi- ased and in good taste. Hopefully this goal is realized on The Redwood ' s pages. BY MOLLY KINNEY U ALPHA PHI 50R0RITY STUDENT SERVICIS DELVIN Retired football player Delvin Williams shared his experience with alcohol and drugs in hopes of helping others who might have a problem. Williams is part of the organization Pros for Kids. D Mike Btadish Alcohol Awareness 23 Mike Brodish Taking advantage of finally being 21, Amy Kremer, Paul Lindblad, Martin Keller, andJim Cortney share a drink at the dance club Faces. Faces is one of the popular hot spots other than the Hut that SCU students frequent. tvlike Bradish Trivial Pursuit entered tfie party progression at Sandwich King. SeniorChrisWoldemarpondersfor the rightanswerin orderto win a free pitcher of beer. Pooling all tfieir resources, senior SigEps take the plunge at the Fall Quarter Margoritaville Party. 24 student Life Mike Bradish A WORD WITH CHANGING MEANING THE PARTY PROGRESSION " Hey guys! You gonna party tonight? " Familiar words tossed around campus most weel ends. To many Santa Clar- ans, hese words, " to party, " translate into fun and friends and maybe a beer or two. But interestingly enough " to party " is a verb of many definitions, and with each passing year at Santa Clara this extra- curricular activity has taken on added di- mensions. Parties freshman year were our at- tempt to make Santa Clara social activity fit the college movie stereotype of our wildest imaginations, I mean, we had ex- pectations! Among those expectations were images of 30 plus people crammed in a Swig room dancing and drinking. This was sometimes our version of the movie stereotype. Occasionally we ' d cross the street to a Sig Ep party, and stand in the massive crowds, shouting to each other over the strains of " Rock Lobster " about how much fun we were having. Sophomore year was much the same, and it wasn ' t until our junior year that there were significant additions to our party definition. Our new found freedom in the guise of apartment living gave way to more " adult-like " home enter- taining. Parties became cocktail gather- ings and dinners for friends. And other nights? We made way into the depths of Santa Clara ' s own heart of darkness — The Hut. Never mind the sneers of the seniors; we had enough dorm room fra- ternity partying under our belt that we felt we ' d earned the right to experience how the other half live. And it was fun. lean remember thinking that it was just a big party full of familiar people. How could anyone tire of it? By the time senior year rolls around, you can belt out " New York, New York " better than " Ol ' Blue Eyes " himself. One begins to form a love-hate relationship with The Hut. You love it because it is predictable and comfortable — you know everyone there. And you hate it be- cause it is so predictable and comfort- able and you know everyone there. Some nights it feels great to be sur- rounded by the slightly stale smell of beer and the familiar warmth, but other nights, a change of pace is needed. Some seniors just haven ' t found The Hut the be all and end all of their college social existence. Yes, a few seniors have taken those first tentative steps off the home ground in search of, perish the thought, an alternative. For some brave souls, this means venturing across the street to Lord Johns ' to catch some live jazz. Many hove also discovered great dancing at Baxter ' s on Sunday nights. Faithful fans of Frank Joseph are found at IVIountain Charlie ' s, and more often, Santa Clarans are seen frequenting the various Los Gatos nightspots like CB Han- nigans or the ever popular Hop. Whatever their choice, these Santa Clara students have added new dimen- sions to the word " party " since their fresh- man year —live music, dancing, mixed drinks and new and different people. Paul Lindblad Partying progressed to San Francisco for upperclassmen Kevin Russel, John Stevens, Genny Blackwell and Kim Ramirez. After exploring tt ie vjhart and the city lights, they end the evening at Pat O Sheas ' Pub. BY ANNE MARIE O ' CONNOR The Party Progression 25 ASSCU, SPACE and other clubs were able to bring o variety of tiit movies to campus at bargain rates. These box-office flicks were held in Daly Science. Spitzi Ursin The Pheonix Bookstore Cafe provided a relaxing atmosphere for studying and talking with friends. Seniors Kathy Short, Peto Owens and Anne Marie O ' Connor share coffee and conversation. □ Mike Bradish Concerts at Spotlights, One Step Beyond and other clubs were popular music options. The Freaky Executives rocked the crowd in Spotlights winter quarter. 26 student Life A CURE IS FOUND FOR SOCIAL UN-ALTERNATIVES " So you ' re graduating in June. TInat ' s great! But what will you do then? " The middle-aged man at the barstool next to me talks a little too loudly and much too seriously. The jazz blues band named Spang-A-Lang (popular entertainers at Lord John ' s Inn) start up again with a bang, muffling three simultaneous giggles— the most effective answer we ' ve found to the over-asked " Big Question. " " Then? " Of course many of us are deep in doubt, wondering what we will do " then. " On the other hand, I don ' t want to lookback 10 years from now and kick myself for missing out on an important aspect of our college education: Social Alternatives. That ' s why I ' ve decided to focus on the " now. " " ...a disease! " Patty ' s hands fly up in desperation. " Who has a disease? " We spin our stools around to face her, anticipating some hot gossip. " No! I said it ' s like a disease— this an- noying attitude, I mean. It ' s spreading like a disease! Why can ' t we just have a good time. There ' s too much to do around here for us to worry about jobs and those kinds of things. " " Yeah, you ' re right. " I pause a mo- ment, letting the comment sink in. She ' s right. A " Social Un-Alternative " disease, mayt e? As an underclassman, it was easy to adopt an apathetic attitude, complaining that there was nothing new or " exciting " to do. Now, there ' s more than enough to do— The Hut is by no means the only answer to " fun. " The problem, actually, is how can one possibly take advantage of the full spectrum of social opportuni- ties offered to us, the students of Santa Clara University and residents of the Bay Area? " Are you going to the Reggae Festival on Saturday, Leslie? And the Hawaiin Luau after? I can ' t wait— it ' s going to be a long day! " Patty approaches the small black-and- white table cautiously, balancing two mugs of Mocha Espresso by the handles in one hand and a piece of Cherry Cheescake in the other. The Phoenix, a bookstore coffee shop in downtown San Jose, is our favorite place to relax, eat, study, chat, procrastinate.... " Of course. I ' m not missing out on that! But I have to save some energy for next week— I just read in the Bulletin that the play opens at Mayer Theatre on Thursday, and I ' m supposed to try that Morrocan res- tauraunt Wednesday night. ... " " But you have to go with me to the wine cheese art opening at the De Saisset, Les! " Lisa ' s great at expanding our " cultural " education. " Oh yeah. The Metro said it should be good. But there ' s also this debate on the moral decline of societ that night. ... " And the list goes on. It ' s Tuesday night now. However, I ' m too tired to eat, drink and admire art with Lisa; and I ran out of money for Morrocan food with Patty. But I finally chose a much-needed social alterna- tive.... Plopped down on my couch with a novel (I picked it up at the Pheonix) and a cup of General Foods Cafe Francois, I ' m quite comfortable for the night— that is, consid- ering the fact I ' ve become afflicted by another well-known student disease— Senioritis. No more " Social Un-Alternative " stuff for me. Maybe I should write about the word " moderation " instead. The De Saisset Museum offered a social alternative close to home, Sophiomore Betti Sheeba takes a look at a sculpture collection. Joel Siler BY LESLIE CORTY Cure for Social Un-Alternatives 27 ADDED POSURES 28 BALLROOM GLITZ May was the month to don the tux and pearls and dance. Colleen Branson and Mark Casper dance the night away at the Junior Ball, Mike Bradish BARGAINS GALORE! When in need of diet coke, blank tapes or film processing, it ' s time for a Costco run. Warehouse shopping centers like Costco and Price Club could be counted on for bargains, but often members accumulated too many bargains and too high a bill. student Life Mike Bradish Mike Bradish PICTURE THIS! Pictionary became a popular pasttime at parties and was often a good (but long) study break. Players communi- cated their an- swers to team- mates through drawings while the hourglass counted down, n Mike Bradish RIDE EM COWBOY In for the ride of his life, senior Jim Cortney takes on the mechanical bull at Son Jose ' s Saddle Rack. The bar and dance hall ' s country cowboy atmos- phere offered students a change from the flashy, neon nightciubs fre- quenting the Bay Area. n n POP-A-SHOT Competition basketball was a new addition to Benson Center ' s gome room. Senior Glenn Davis racks up the points in basket two. Mike Bradish ADDED EXPOSURES reflects some of those memoroble, trendy, inter- esting, and sometimes even zany things ttiat added to the 1988 student life at Santa Clara. Added Exposures 29 i , PaulLindblad Making pizza, Jenny Sewell removes a pepperoni from the oven. Cafe St. Claire in ttie base- ment of Benson of- fered stu- dents an alternative to cafete- ria meals. A place to study or a place to socialize, thie couchies in Benson ' s basement made tt e perfect place to meet for group projects. Seniors Kevin IVIcCarthy and Diane Vais discuss a class project. Ttie Game Room provided both entertainment and a form of release. Jim Rivord prepares to moke fiis break shot. 30 student Life Paul Lindblad A HUB OF ACTIVITY BENSON CENTER The doors to Benson Center ore locked: Inside it is dark. The maze of halls, offices, dining and recreation areas is now void of any life. The three story building, the Robert F. Benson Memorial Center, sleeps, as does the rest of the Santa Clara campus. Now the halls only echo of the chatter from the day. But from the time its doors open at 7 a.m. until they close at midnight every inch of Benson is alive with activity. Students rush in and out on their way home or to class. At Down Under a guy takes a two liter bottle of Diet Coke and throws $ 1 .50 on the counter. By the end of the night the dark liquid will be drained, leaving only a wired student. Upstairs bright splashes of color deco- rate the banners advertising SPACE ' S film festival, ASSCU ' s comedy night and Redwood portrait sittings. The headline on this week ' s edition of The Santa Clara waits to be read. Growling stomachs bring the first stu- dents to the cafeteria, where they are met with a hearty hello from cafeteria veteran, Jimmie. Inside, students move through the food lines like cattle. At tables with red plastic flowers, they eat from yellow trays filled with food from Marriott which replaced Saga in 87 88. At the info booth a student in khakis and loafers checks out a cue stick and pool balls. Downstairs the game room is filled with manned video machines. The psy- chedelic sounds of the video games blend with the music of the stereo. In Spotlights, a couple of guys kick back with some beers and watch the game on the big screen. A group at the next table sits down with a large pizza and Pep- sis. The beginning of the quarter finds Shapell couches quiet except for a few students listening to the Dead as they read Shakespeare. Across the quad the registers in the book store ring noisily as students sign checks and watch their bank accounts dwindle. On the second floor a young woman talks to a counselor in the Couseling Services Office. Down the hall a math major explains a calculus problem to a freshman. In Housing and Residence Life the phone rings. And in Benson 210, the nervous system of the place, sits Charlie Ambelang, the director. Here is where Ambelang deals with the everyday problems that arise in making sure that everything runs smoothly. Bronco Corral, Campus Ministry, The Outlet, the Mail Room, SCCAP, The Owl.... This is where each of us passes at least once a week. This is Benson Center, the hub of Santa Clara. Mike Bradish Reaching for the bulk, sophomore John Mawicke grabs study treats from Down Under. The student store was only one aspect of Benson. D BY LINDA LARKIN Benson Center 31 Giving much needed attention to an orphan at CasadeCunainTijuana is senior Nancy Novak. Novai was one of 14 students wtio went to Tijuana over spring break. Thie group raised $3,000. to build a homeforfour. SCCAP SCCAP offered 1 2 ways for students to get involved in the community. The coordina- tors Jim Boberschmidt, Kori McAvoy, Tim Daleiden, Judy Beingessner, Anno Reme- dies, Lisa Fioig, Christine Johnson, Renee DeBay and Karen Risse take time out for an ice skating excursion. SCU students senior Eric DeBode and junior Tim Daleiden joined 650 protesters in downtown San Jose. The marchers were protestingContraaid. f ' 4. -- Bryan Flint 32 student Life Bryan Flint ACROSS BORDERS, COUNTRIES AND CITIES STUDENTS REACH OUT The Monday morning bulletin read: Social Justice — Meeting Study break, 8:00, SCCAP — Planning meeting for Ag- news mass, 7:00. Donate Blood — Monday Tuesday in Parlor A. Tijuana Bound — interested in summer trip come see slides from spring trip, 8:00 Tuesday at Scott and Patty ' s. Peace March — Join us in San Francisco on Saturday. Those weeks after Spring Break I became in- creasingly aware of all the ways there were to reach out to the community beyond SCU and somehow connect myself to some- thing bigger. I wanted to jump in and do it all. Over spring break I had gone with a group of 14 to Tijuana, Mexico to build a house. It had been much more than that though. We had built friendships, aware- ness, trust and love by the end of the seven days. When I returned to Santo Clara to begin spring quarter, it took me a long time to get back into the swing of things. I was looking at things in a com- pletely different light. I wanted to do more. I didn ' t want my feelings from Mexico to end. I went to Monday ' s Social Justice meet- ing. The group wasn ' t for me, but they hod some great activities planned that I wanted to participate in. I signed up for the peace march in San Francisco at the end of the month. I had never been in a march before and I was curious to experi- ence that. At the end of the week I went and talked to Judy about getting back into SCCAP ' s food outreach program. I hod been doing Martha ' s Kitchen fall quarter, but I wanted to start doing Saint James Morning Ministry. I had gone once and had really enjoyed it. It offered more per- sonal interaction; not just dishing out beans to a line of people. It offered me a chance to talk to these people and realize that they are really no different from me. Maybe I would sign up to work with the Agnews Mass. Last year I think fear had kept me from getting involved. But, I was learning that there was really no place for fear, and I had to just go for it. Wednesday the people from Tijuana met with those who had protested at the nuclear test site in Nevada to talk about our different experiences. It was fun to hear what others were doing and talking about Tijuana again renewed some of the good feelings. Well into spring quarter, my enthusiasm has died a little — though I hate to admit it. Once again I am fighting the tendency of getting so caught up in myself that I forget there is a whole other world beyond SOU ' S perimeters. It doesn ' t take that much to reach out. Donating blood, working at Special Olym- pics, collecting canned goods, volun- teering in any of SOCAPs 12 programs, dropping spare pennies into a can are all ways for us at Santo Clara to reach out into the community. BY LINDA LARKIN U Giving blood was one way that SCU students could reochi out to othiers. Sophomore Emily Culpert donates blood during the spring quarter blood drive. D Mike Bfadish Students Reach Out 33 Fourteen tons of sand were dumped in Sig Ep ' s backyard for a volleyball court. Sophomores Todd Bulich, Dave Stoll and senior Maury Smitli work to complete the sand court that took two months to build. 34 student Life Mike Bradish THE HEART OF THE MATTER IS FRIENDSHIP The first Greek colony come to Santa Clara University in 1975 and now, in 1988 four more fraternities and three sororities have been established. Different atti- tudes have developed in regard to the Greek life of Santa Clara. This year was marked by a noticeably negative perspective characterized by suspicion and mistrust between the Greeks, the University and the city of Santa Clara. Actions were taken to restrict rush and put social restraints on the Greeks, fostering the evolution of the tense rela- tionship. But what about some of the funda- mental ideals the sororities and fraterni- ties promote? From my experiences as a fraternity brother, I know there is more to Greek life than the parties we Greeks are known for. From an outsider ' s perspec- tive it might seem that Greek life centers around social activities; after all, we are social organizations. But there is more. A person makes many friends, of vary- ing degrees of strength and longevity, during his college years. Many of the people I consider friends are folks I lived with during my three years on campus. However, typical of many relationships, most of these bonds did not develop beyond " casual friends. " Make no mis- take: some of the people I consider my best friends are not in my fraternity. Unfortunately, many of the friends I mode freshman year have just moved on. The fraternity has given me an avenue by which the friendships I have with brothers have developed into the deep, long-lasting bonds that one usu- ally shares with only a few people after four years of college. In addition, the fraternity has given me an opportunity to further the ideals of love and community Santa Clara promotes. Fraternities and sororities offer Santa Clara students yet another chance to develop fully as members of society. Bottom-line, the sacred friend- ship and love that are found among the fraternal community are a positive addi- tion to the Santa Clara experience. The best example of brotherhood is evident in the most basic of our inner- fraternal activities, the teaching and eventual admittance of new members into our fraternity. As brothers have often remarked to one another, the pledges are the life-blood of the frater- nity — they are our future. Our fellowship shines brightest when brothers are working together to teach the pledges what we are about, what place we have in each others ' hearts. Perhaps this fact is why the pinning of new pledges rallies the brothers and re- kindles the fraternal flame we all share inside. The differing interests and perspec- tives that exist between the Greeks of Santa Clara and the larger Santa Clara community (both the University and the City) are a reality. I am not suggesting that one side is right and the other is wrong in its opinion of the Greek system. I only hope that while these differences do exist, we can all see that in the end, we ' re all working towards the development of the whole person, intellectually, socially, and spiri- tually. Mike Bradish The Alpha Phi sorority teeter-tottered for four days to raise money for the American Heart Association. Sophiomore Andrea Angel takes her shift during the teeter-totter-othon that raised $2,000. D D BY JEFF LUDLUM The Heart of the Matter is Friendship 35 MORE THAN CONCRETE, 2 X 4 ' S AND TILE SCU HOUSES HAVE PERSONALITY Do you remember drawing your first Inouse? It probably was a squa re with a triangle on top, two square windows, a rectangular door in the center and a chimney with smoke rings curling out of it. Once you matured a bit and dis- covered the infiniteness of your young, creative mind, that house probably adopted a flower box, a picket fence, flowers on the lawn and panes in the windows. At an amazingly early age, you possessed the abilitv to cre- ate a still life of an overage house found anywhere, in any city, USA. For years, certain houses here in Santa Clara have been handed down by generations of students. Every year each one of these houses is forced to endure a new set of dirty dishes, a different second-hand couch, and more piles of dirty laundry. The con- tinuously changing rhythm of footsteps to the fridge, class, Benson, Safeway, and the mailbox fills each one with sounds unlike those of the average house. But Santo Clara houses aren ' t average, Santa Clara houses have personality. No third grader could do justice to these houses with his Croyolas. " What ' s going on tonight. Dude? " " Party at the Peach House. " " Where ' s the Peach House, Dude? " " It ' s between the Green and Blue House. I mean the Yellow house. Wait, is it next to the White House? Oh I don ' t know. Somewhere around there. " " Well, hey, I ' ll see you there. But first I ' m going to watch videos at the Fire- place with the girls from Margaritaville and then look around for that babe of a freshman, Roxonne, at the Box House. But I hear they ' re carding now so she ' ll probably go to House on Face. " " Whatever Dude. Later. " Though incomprehensible to any- one outside of the university commu- nity, house lingo is normal at SCU. Santa Clara houses are given names to make a statement, a suggestion or in some way capture the personalities of their occupants. In turn the house earns a reputation and takes on a life of its own. By studying some of these BY MOLLY KINNEY houses, one can practically see them breathing, taking on the shape of their given names.... Some names like the " Animal House, " " House on Face, " " Log Cabin " or " Doghouse " have been used for years. The origins of such names have either been forgotten or are rated X. Ironically, most of the names still effectively characterize the per- sonalities of those living inside, as in choosing a house to live in, a suitable name is an important consideration. Other names created annually by students seem to originate right out in left field. The " Chicken Coop, " for example, evolved from several ideas, including " Wilk Bones " and " Boneless Breast of Chicken. " Hmmmmm, Undeniably, and evident with every house name, Santa Clara houses are far from run-of-the-mill. Though no stranger to Santo Clara could under- stand, the names of Santa Clara houses are more than just names. They are fine art. They are history. They are personality. the fireplace Seniors Toby Richards, John Turner, Lou Marzano, Rob Tang and Chris Smith lived in the Fireplace on Alviso Street, Yes, the toddlers on the wall are those some potatoes on the couch. 36 student Life Michelle Myers the peach house Ten wild senior wonnen inhabited the Peach House this year. These gals were known for hosting a great homeconning brunch! A new edition to thie line of SCU tiouses was an old Victorian on Washington Street, A troop of senior guys lived in this house, alias the Box House, the box house Michelle Myefs the white house White House residents play some hoops in between classes. The White House is located on Lafayette Street next to the Blue House, Michelle Myers the animal house Animal house residents monkey around on the front porch. The guys living here could always be counted on for a lot of noise and crazy parties. D Spitzi Ursin SCU Houses Have Personality 37 Checking out the treshman record, Steve Leiga, Jeff Mason, Andy Mason and Tinn Currier size up their dating options at SCU. The freshman record served as a reference especially around scievj your roommate dances, boat dances or sorority fraternity balls. 38 student Life Mike Bradish THE UNANSWERABLE QUESTION WHERE IS LOVE I don ' t know what her secret is, but guys always seem to ask my friend Lisa out on dates. She doesn ' t have to go through the anxiety of going to parties and " accidentally " running into the person she likes, which seems to be the plan practiced by many SCU stu- dents. It ' s a Friday night, and I ' m down the hall in Lisa ' s room, talking with her while she prepares for yet another date. As usual he is from another school. How does she do it? What attracts men to her? Maybe it ' s the perfume she wears, or her style of dress, (but we shop at the same stores). Lisa ' s date arrives, so I head back to my room to call a few friends and de- cide what we ' re going to do tonight. We discuss the usual options: a dance in Spotlights or a party at one of the off-campus houses. I suggest going to the parties, then maybe checking out the dance later, I tend to avoid the dances unless there ' s a good band playing be- cause the social scene is worse than at the parties, The atmosphere isn ' t de- signed for conversation; it ' s difficult to talk much with your partner when the music is blasting in your ears. And you have to concentrate on your dancing so that you don ' t step on the person next to you on the crowded dance floor. All this is assuming you get asked to dance in the first place or hove the guts to ask someone your- self. When I go to the informal SCU dances, I feel like I ' ve traveled through a time warp back to junior high or high school. Men and women stand in separate groups, sometimes even on opposite sides of the room, waiting for some brave soul to venture into foreign territory and ask for a dance but never making the first move themselves. I wonder if I ' ll meet someone tonight. No I ' m not even going to think about it. Why torment myself? I ' ll just go and have fun. First stop, the Buffalo House, strangely named, but they ' re great hosts. There ' s plenty of beer and no lines, we must be early. I end up drinking a few in a short time and find it necessary to visit the bathrooom. I go inside the house to wait in line; the window is open in the hallway, and Mark comes up to the screen to say hello. We talk for a minute; then a friend of his I ' ve never met before comes over and sticks his face up against the screen. I don ' t know what possesses me, but I hit the screen so that he has to jump back to avoid being punched in the face. When I get back outside, I see Mark and his friend, who appears a little wary of me. Mark introduces him as Kurt, and the conver- sation goes from there. We spend the rest of the night talk- ing, and I discover he goes to another school. As the party breaks up, Kurt asks if he can see me tomorrow night. Of cour ?e my answer is yes! As I walk home, trying not to run, jump and cartwheel in my excitment, I start think- ing of my earlier question. I think I have just discovered Lisa ' s secret. Maybe the only way to get a date at SCU is to meet someone who goes to a different school. Michelle Myers Proving a dating principle at Santa Clara true, senior mark Wegner spends time with hiis girlfriend from Davis, Wendi Witmer, Long distance relationships were all too familiar to many SCU students. □ BY EILEEN SUVA Where is Love 39 V c V X EIPOSURE 88 25 FEBRUARY 1988 LOCATELLI NAMED NEW PRESIDENT GENEVIEVE SEDLACK News editor TRACY scon News reporter Former Academic Vice President Paul Locatelli, SJ, was unanimously elected by the Board of Trustees as successor to University President William Rewak, SJ. According to board chairman Ed- ward Panelli, who issued a formal statement yesterday, Locatelli " has the judgment, leadership ability, technical skills and vision to guide Santa Clara into the 21st century. " In a press conference yesterday, Lo- catelli said he hopes to increase the national academic distinction of the University as well as the social con- sciousness in the community. " (The University should) build on what we already have, " said Locatelli, who begins his six year term August 1 , He said, " We have to start looking past the campus. what we can do with the community, " " I want to see our students learn how to be leaders in making social changes in the world, combining intel- lectual rigor with a sensitivity for people of different colors, races and languages, " said Locatelli. Locatelli welcomed the idea of stu- dent input. He said he ' d like to " meet with student leaders (to discuss) issues they ' d like to address. " ASSCU president Mimi Allen said she is confident Locatelli will do a good job, " He has experience from here as well as from Loyola. He also seems to be popular with the student body, " she said. Locatelli is currently rector of the Jesuit community at Loyola Mary- mount University, a position he has held since he left SCU and the vice presiden- tial post in 1986. Locatelli said, " I ' m extremely happy to be coming back to SCU. " He said visibility and interaction with students are important but admit- ted that maintaining high visibility among " 10,000 (University) constitu- ents, " is difficult. In addition to social problems, Locatelli said the University should " address issues such as the role of women and minorities in society. " Diversity is an excellent goal to have... and will take an effort on everyone ' s part, " to attain, said Lo- catelli. He said such on effort should include faculty as well as students. SCU also needs to address " social problems in our own backyard, " such as poor student-neighborhood rela- tions, said Locatelli. The Rev. Paul L. Locatelli, SJ " I ' m extremely happy to be coming back to SCU. " 40 student Life J J r looking at noteworthy school news this year santa clara university 18 FEBRUARY 1988 GUNMAN ' S BULLET HITS GRAD STUDENT CESAR PORTILLO Editor-in-chief One SCU student was shot and at least two others hid in the Sunnyvaie offices of defense contractor ESL, where a shooting spree Tuesday left seven people dead. SCU graduate stu- dent Laura Black, who suffered a gun- shot wound, was the 11 FEBRUARY 1988 object of gunman Richard Farley ' s in- fatuation and even- tually his wrath, ac- cording to ESL fellow employee and SCU undergraduate sen- ior Max Mancini. Black, a 26 year- old electrical engi- neering and com- puter science stu- dent was shot in the left shoulder and underwent surgery Tuesday night, ac- cording to a Stanford University Hospital spokesperson. Farley was fired nearly two years ago for " harassing " Black, Mancini said. According to Mancini, Black spurned advances by Farley. The San Jose Mercury News re- ported that Black had obtained a re- straining order barring him from contacting her. Mancini said Farley was infatuated with Black. " She ' d get presents and stuff from him " left on her desk. In fact even after Farley was fired, he ' d show up to watch the Softball team — and Black— play, Mancini said. Mancini said , " Quite a bit of the lab " he worked in at ESL was made up of SCU students. A list of injured and dead was released by Sunnyvale police yesterday afternoon, however, no SCU stu- dents other than Black were included. ADMISSIONS TARGETS BLACKS HENRY J PETERSON News reporter KRISTIN SCARPACE Assistant news editor In response to a dramatic drop in black enrollment, the Undergraduate Ad- missions Office is focus- ing on the University ' s image among blacks and local recruiting, Black student enroll- ment dropped with this year ' s freshman class: Last year, SCU attracted 25, but this year only 14 of 41 ac- cepted black students showed up in Septem- ber. According to direc- tor of the Student Re- sources Center Joyce Parks, the current number of black un- dergraduates on campus is about 68, or 8 percent of the en- tire undergraduate body. Assistant Director of Undergraduate Admissions Miguel Valencia attributed the decline to finan- cial competition from other universities as well as SOU ' S limited cultural diversity. According to for- mer coordinator for black Student Re- sources Joan Guillory, the University ' s lack of diversity is a reason for the sudden drop in black enrollment. The impression of SCU as an all-white school isn ' t just a mi- nority perspective, Guillory added. " I ' ve had many white stu- dents comment on the lack of diversity (at SOU), " she said. But the lack of stu- dents creates a kind of vicious circle that makes it difficult for SOU to attract more minorities. John Cottrell, who is secre- tary of SOU ' S black student organization, Igwebuike, said the lack of diversity af- fects prospective black students. " They come down and see the place as an all-white campus, and if that ' s all they see when they visit, I think that discourages people, no matter what race they are, " said Cottrell. The Admissions Of- fice hired Cherry Coo- per last August to aid in recruiting black stu- dents " Cherry has to start from ground zero to make SCU visible in the community, " said Admisson ' s Valencia. " It comes down to the fact that SCU has to have higher visibility in the black commu- nity. That ' s going to take time. " Cooper said she is not only visiting high schools, but she is also visiting churches, sports clubs and other community organiza- tions to generate in- terest in SOU. " We ' re going to start looking closer at the black community leaders, religious leaders, politicians, and school adminis- trators to bring them on campus and let them know SOU is looking for black stu- dents, " said Valencia. Campus Update 41 1 y eYpOSURE 88 3 MARCH 1988 JOHN PRIVEH, SJ, SELECTED NEXT JESUIT RECTOR Cesar Portillo Editor in Chief The next rector of the Jesuits at Nobili Hall bustled about the hallway of St. Joseph ' s television studio, rushing back and forth between his gaggle of tele- vision students, the equipment assign- ment board and the technician ' s of- fice. He looked at the reporter. " Oh, this isn ' t going to work. Let ' s try 3:30, " He bustled off to his students again. John Privett, SJ, was in his element, doing what he ' s best known for: getting after the students in his TV class, particularly those whom he somewhat affectionately refers to as " Bozos and Bozettes. " Privett begins his six-year term in August. Current rector William Don- nelly, SJ, said the job entails admini- stering the community business and assisting Jesuits in their religious minis- tries. The Jesuit Vice Provincial for Educa- tion announced Tuesday that the order ' s general in Rome had selected Privett as the next rector of the SCU Jes- uit community. But the news seemed to make little difference in how Privett spent the next day, running Media Services and teaching in the communication de- partment. continued on page 43 FROSH RUSH MOVED UP Allison Lass News Reporter Freshmen are now eligible to participate in winter quarter rush, provided they suc- cessfully complete 16 quarter units and achieve a minimum GPA of 2.0 in fall quar- ter, according to Vice President for Student Services Robert Senkewicz, SJ. Freshmen are still unable to participate in any auxiliary asso- ciations (such as little sisters) within the fra- ternity, Senkewicz said. The Interfraternity and Panhellenic Councils must also compose a set of guidelines for rush ac- tivities to be approved by the Greek Life Advisory Committee and the Dean of Stu- dents Charles Erekson, Senkewicz said. Though the USAC hod planned to wait a full year to examine the effects of the de- layed rush, Senkewicz said, " My own gut feeling is that the matter has been dis- cussed enough, that no one ' s opinions would change be- tween April and Sep- tember. " Senkewicz added that the decision was further induced by his belief that " in general, the administrators should support as much as possible the [Greek Life Council). " Last spring, the Greek Life Council and the University Stu- dent Affairs Commit- tee had agreed on a " delayed rush " policy which would not allow any freshmen to rush during the fall and winter quarters. Among other USAC concerns was the fear that freshmen had trouble adjusting to SCU given the time constraints rush placed upon them. Mark Orsi, from Sigma Phi Epsilon, complained the de- layed rush policy had hurt the enthusiasm and number of pledges they re- ceived. " Freshmen are a vital part of fraternities and when there are a lot of freshmen in- volved there is a lot of enthusiasm and things get done, " he said. However, Alpha Phi Sorority President Adri- anna Citti felt that de- layed rush, in addition to a new sorority (Delta Gamma) on campus, helped Alhpa Phi ' s spring rush. Panhellinic Advisor Leslie Wyman said there were 1 10 women who went through rush this spring, double the number of women who went through rush last year. Mark Orsi said he feels that it was unfair of the administration to tell students that they weren ' t old enough to make deci- sions for themselves. But Senkewicz said the recent change in the delayed rush pol- icy was a sign of both increased trust and overall better relations between the admini- stration and the frater- nities. Senkewicz said it was time that the rela- tionship between the Greeks and the administration " grew beyond the growing pains, " and move to- wards Improved rela- tions. 42 student Life J looking at noteworthy school news this year santa clara university 12 MAY 1988 STUDENTS ELECT DOHERTY ASSCU PRESIDENT HENDY LUND News reporter Junior political science major Beth Doherty became the 1988-89 ASSCU president after receiving a majority of the votes in Tuesday ' s election, Doherty collected 50.6 percent of the total, enough for an auto- matic victory over juniors Mike Marszewski (31.2 percent) and Scott Fogarty (18.2). Doherty will assume the office currently held by senior Mimi Allen. Doherty ' s campaign platform in- cludes the formation of an off-cam- pus board to better relations be- tween the University, student houses adjacent to the University and neighbors of the school. Doherty also intends to establish a committee to allow student say in the allocation of student fees. In addition she plans to make the 1988 Executive Members: Mike Vila, Beth Doherty and Julia Ehler Dave Lissnet new ASSCU marketing department a success. " Mike (Marszewski) has worked really hard this year (creat- ing the department) and I want it to continue, " she said. In other ASSCU races, junior Julia Ehler woe elected social vice presi- dent, edging out junior Mark Deluc- chi. Sean Smith was elected financial vice president by an 1 1 percent mar- gin over Jay Cochrane. Chair of the senate went to junior Mike Vila, who earned 62.2 percent of the vote. PRW EH continued from page 42 As president of t he Jesuit com- munity corporation, the rector also is in charge of the Santa Clara Mis- sion Cemetery, which the commu- nity owns, Donnelly said. " I ' m dying to do it, " Privett joked. But he added he will regret having to leave Media Services to fill the full- time rector position. " I will miss doing what I ' ve done. I ' ve got two full time jobs now, and I can ' t do three. " He will, however, continue teaching television, which he calls his " therapy. " Paul Belcher, SJ, Vice Provincial for Education, said Privett was chosen by the general from a list of Jesuits recommended for the rectorship post. The list itself came from recommendations of Jesuits sent to Belcher. Privett said he hasn ' t quite de- cided what he thinks about his ap- pointment to one of the positions within the Jesuits which members are forbidden to aspire to. " I ' m kind of excited. I have mixed emotions, " he said. He has, however, set out to find an image to fit his new post, which he thinks may lie somewhere in a mixture of Head R. A., Mother Supe- rior, Norman Vincent Peale, Jimmy Swaggert and Mother Teresa. Campus Update 43 V _y X EIPOSURE 88 IN AND AROUND THE world The days and months of a year are measured not only by the calendar, but also by the trends, values and events which are tied together In our memories; these are the events of the 1987-88 academic year: September saw the rise of the Persian Gulf conflict when Reagan stated " From now on...therelsone order of battle: defend yourselves, defend American lives. " But also In September, surrounded by much media hype, came Pope John Paul II preaching a simple message of love and hope. In San Francisco he ad- dressed the AIDS issue and then went on to the Carmel Mission to speak on the canonization of Father Serra. On Monday, October 19 we saw the stocks take a 508 point plunge amid panicky selling. Supreme Court nominee Robert Bork was rejected, the yuppie began to fall from grace and an Afghan village was bombed by Soviet SU- 17s. When the 1987-88 academic year began at Santa Clara, Fr. William Rewak announced that he would step down as president of the University while Mimi Allen became the first woman ASSCU President. As SOU looked for a new president so did the nation. The media bombarded us with and often focused on information concerning the personal lives of such can- didates as Alexander Haig, Albert Gore, Jesse Jackson, Gary Hart, George Bush, Michael Dukakis and Paul Simon. On August 16, Northwest Flight 255 crashed after take- off from Detroit Metropolitan Airport on its way to Phoenix, killing 154 people, including passengers, crew and pe- destrians. Among those tragically killed was SOU alumni Nick Vanos. But from the debris and rubble of the fallen plane rose 4 year old Cecelia Cichan, the lone survivor of the crash. Representing a sort of hope for the nation, Cecelia was showered with gifts, money, cards and prayers. In the spirit of glasnost and perestroika, SOU planned a Poland Exchange for summer ' 88 and a Soviet Ex- change for spring ' 89. The SOU Dance Team also pre- pared to take a ballet to Poland in July. 44 student Life J looking at noteworthy world news this year santa clara university ROOTING FOR JACKSON MICHAEL DUKAKIS Va Rocket and ' ftf ' --„ •-: machine-gun tire 1 M A THE PERSIAN GULF MAXIMUM SPEED LIMIT Campus Update 45 V y t ElPOSURE 88 WHO FRAMED ROGER RABBIT? REAGAN AND GORBACHEV TOAST TO PEACEFUL RELATIONS AWARENESS 88 WINTER OLYMPICS IN CALGARY 46 student Life y looking at noteworthy world news this year santa clara university n December President Reagan and Soviet leader Mii tiaii Gorbactiev signed a missile treaty and vowed to work for greater reductions. Gorbachev stated, " We can be proud of planting ttiis sapling. ..But it is probably still too early to bestow laurel upon each other. " In the fall Gorbachev visited the United States. And in May Reagan joined the list of some 50,000 other Ameri- cans, including Billy Joel, Mister Rogers and Phil Donahue, who traveled to the Sov ef Union. The Winter Olympics in Calgary , Canada brought Bay Area favorites Debi Thomas and Brian Boitano to the spotlight. Thomas, in a disappointing performance, walked away from the women ' s figure skating compe- tition with a bronze while Boitano recieved a gold in the men ' s figure skating competition. And in Seoul, Korea they planned for the Summer Olymics. Sex advice experts Masters and Johnson stirred up conflict with their controversial report on AIDS: Sex in the Age of AIDS. Claiming that AIDS is running rampant in heterosexual communities, and it can be transmitted through kissing, they brought old fears to the surface again. In an attempt to heighten AIDS awareness at Santa Clara, Students and Friends for AIDS Education, SAFE, was formed and began to offer AIDS educational mod- ules spring quarter. And the SCU AIDS Task Force contin- ued to respond to the issue. By the time June came and students prepared for finals, presidential hopefuls had been narrowed to Re- publican George Bush and Democrats Jesse Jackson and Michael Dukakis and ultimately Anthony Kennedy, hailing from California, had been appointed to the Supreme Court. Once again ASSCU would be run by a woman, Beth Doherty. Women were also heading KSCU, SPACE and SCCAP. And a new SCU President, Paul Locatelli, SJ, had been named. BY LINDA LARKIN Campus Update 47 Knocking three times on ttie ceiling was the signal for Walsh residents. Windowsill conversations gave nevk meaning to the old " reach out and touch some one. " ■ i i. i: . i , i V , Paul Lindblad Mike Bradish Keeping tiis residents under control, RA Paul Halligan displays authority to freshmen Mike French and Matt Semonsky. Juniors and seniors could opt to live on campus as resident assistants in return for free room and board. Sharing o bathroom with some 20 other residents was part of on-campus living. Swig resident Joe Walsh takes his soap and towel and heads for the shower. Mike Bradish 48 student Life ON CAMPUS RESIDENTS ARE LIVING IN A BOX My alarm rings, an annoying buzz, and I spring out of bed. IVly hair a di- sheveled mess, make-up smeared be- low my eyes, I search for my keys. Unaware, I step into the hallway, eyes halfway open, and slowly walk to the bathroom. As I near the door three figures stand waiting for the elevator. No this can ' t be happening, I think to myself as I run a self-conscious hand through my matted hair. A teasing masculine voice comes from one of the figures at the elevator. In my embarrassment I fumble with my keys, unable to unlock the bathroom door. Ah one of the disadvantages to living on Swig ' s new co-ed floor I suppose. Finally, the key clicks in the lock and I enter the safety of my bath- room (mine and some 20 other dorm residents). I return to my room after my shower once again surprised to see someone else in my bedroom - my roommate! So far things are looking good. We have a lot of the same tastes and even wear the same size. But even so, living with someone else has its draw- backs. Like being awakened to the roar of a hairdryer or the rumble of closet doors at 8 a.m. when your first class isn ' t till 1 p.m.. Or to step in front of the mirror when you are both trying to get ready and see her face instead of your own. I especially like it when she comes home at night whispering loudly, " Shh! I think she ' s asleep! " But despite the little annoyances, she is also my best friend at times —a shoulder to cry on, an understanding ear to listen to my problems and some- one to laugh with. Yet another experience of campus living is the Benson experience - an experience that always evokes strange noise rumbling from the bottomless depths of my stomach. I always have to wonder what they ' re eating when someone at the next table comments that the dinner is great! Personally, I consider it safer to stick to the salads. I leave Benson with a full stomach and go directly to the mailroom. I check my mailbox again— yes for the third time today— just to verify that it still in fact is as empty as possible- which of course it is. My mailbox is my link to the outside world. At those times when I am feeling trapped-confined to my small room, Benson and the library-l get a letter from home and realize life still goes on outside the perimeters of my new home. Outside the confines of Swig, cam- pus life takes on a different perspec- tive. For sophomores, who have learned to live in cramped quarters, it may still hold some excitement, but lack the anxiety. By junior year, when most people have moved off campus, dorm life can get to be a drag. Then there are seniors, like Steve, who are on cam- pus for the fourth year in a row. For them cramped quarters win out to cleaning your own toilet anyday, Mike tsioaish A link to the outside world was provided by letters from friends, family and phone company. Jean Fergurson, sophomore, makes an evening mail checl . n BY COLLEEN DELANE Living in a Box 49 LIFE BEYOND SCU ' S PERIMETERS SWEET INDEPENDENCE 1 ' ' :: , ' |P ' ; - BliiW i %tt ' ' ' !!! ii . ' .■ • ■tW ' !? ' . fef;-;f Ol V -■■ ' jWj? 1 -. ■ v. V - Mill [4 Paul Lindblad Mike Bradish Living off campus meant doing your own cool ing and shopping. Terri Fraser ond Anne Marie O ' Connor do their weel iy siiopping at Safeway. Dried on, caked on, greasy pots and pans. Yucl ! Wostiing dishes could be described as one of the cons of living off campus. When the buck finally stopped, it was senior Joe Peterson ' s turn to do the dishes. Beep, beep, beep, beep, smash! Si- lence... Good morning and welcome to another day of independent living. Away from the dorms and continuous noise, this is the life. Although there is no roommate here to make sure I get my butt out of bed, I fight the urge to slip back into dreamland by doing a forward roll onto the floor. Stepping out into the hallway, I greet my house- mates, " Good morning Di, Aim, Liz, Linda. What ' s that? A champagne breakfast? Sounds delightful. " Gone are the days of hiding from theR.A., worrying about being written up for alcohol, quiet hour violations or fire extinguisher fights in the halls. We ' re talking independence here! We can party all we want, be as loud as we want and sleep through the night with- out the disturbance of another fire alarm. Sure there are neighbors and landlords to worry about, but they are only a small concern. As for satisfying hunger needs, off- campus students have the privilege of several choices. Without having to in- vest in a meal plan, we have the choice of eating at our own pad or of dining out. Then there is the option of eating at ' , (God forbid), Benson. Obvi- ously, there are pluses and minuses for both off-campus and cafeteria din- ing; if we eat at home, we can gener- ally count on a nice, fresh meal that caters to our tastes, while at Benson you have to settle for casserole surprise and what tastes like Grade D beef. But, at Benson you can " slam and jam " without a second thought about cleaning and putting away dishes, un- like the hassle of a home-cooked meal. Being an off-campus student tends to make one take a strong defense for the positive aspects of the situation. But, I guess I shouldn ' t neglect the cons such as electric bills, rent, clean- ing duties, leaky toilets and the need for a plunger, and worst of all, no maid to clean up the remnants of the previ- ous night ' s party. But all the cons I could possibly think of would never alter my decision to choose off-campus residence over the dorms. It ' s just too much fun living in a house that has no keeper. In high school there were parents. In the dorms there were RAs. But now I have myself to report to and it ' s wonderful because I am a pushover. I get away with murder. Dormlife is over, and it was fun, but I think I ' ll stay right here at 798 IVIarket Sreet, alias... the Stucco house. Home, sweet independent, home. BY MOLLY EMRICK 50 student Life Add on another $200 for rent. Paying the monthly bills is another task of oft- campus life. Kristen Wilde of the " Safeway " Apts. adds up her monthly expenses. It s a lowly job, but sonnebody lias to do it. Cleaning the toilet is a job everyone avoids. Jim Campbell proves this as he takes his turn w ith the plunger. Mike Bradish Kevin Russel and Dennis Polk opt for the cheap form of moving -- the do-it-yourself way. Sweet Independence 51 Mike Bradish With some 200 members, Ka Mana ' o O Hawaii is one of the largest clubs in the Multicultural Center, The club sponsors on annual luau complete with Hawaiian cuisine and Poly- nesian entertainment. Senior Edynn Soto leads a hula lesson during Multicul- tural Week. Mike Bradish Multicultural coordinator Celine Cebedo and Rosa Montes prepare sushi for the " eat sushi and learn to hula " night. This event was sponsored by the APC and Ka Mana ' o O Hawaii. Bailey Szeto played tfie emperor in the Chinese Student Association ' s excerpt of the " Story of Wat, " a piece which explains the origins of the Dragon Boat Festival. Paul Lindblod 52 student Life A PLACE TO EXPERIENCE THE DIFFERENCE Muffled sounds of a ploy rehearsal, music for a dance, a poem read dramatically — there was no one in the lounge at the time, but yet the room was filled with sound. Performers readied themselves behind closed doors, fighting off pre-show jitters, hoping everything would go as smoothly as rehearsal. Tonight was THE NIGHT! The night we had been preparing for for months. This was the finale to the seven days of activities which had made up Multicultural Week, a week, as our theme had said, to experience the difference. Already there were enough activities to make your head whirl! Displays, to share the kaleidoscope of culture from the six clubs represented in the Multicultu- ral Center, were prepared for Sunday ' s open house. On Monday night, a brush painting exhibition exposed students to the beauty and grace of Chinese callig- raphy. A career forum co-sponsored by Career Development and Placement, held on Tuesday night, gave students advice on networking. On Thursday night, students whetted their appetites learning hula in anticipation of eating sushi. Friday night was a feast of ethnic cuisine and tonight was the grand finale — the Ethnic Show! Slowly the basement of Graham 100 filled with students, family members, faculty and staff. Streamers of red, yellow, blue and white had transformed the Multicultural Center into a festival where the clubs would display their talents. The guests were greeted, " Hello, I ' m Manuel and this is Tina. We will be your hosts for the evening. " The audience was captured by the graceful movements of Hawai- ian dancers. They cheered as the members of MeCHA-el Frente suc- cessfully completed the dance of " Jarabe De La Botella. " They were moved by Igwebuike and APSU ' s poetry readings and awed by CSA ' s kung-fu exhibition. They clapped along with the Barkado members as they performed " Tinikling " , a Filipino dance. It was truly a night of sharing. Multicultural Week was a way for the six cultural and ethnic clubs, the Asian Pacific Student Union, Barkada, the Chinese Student Association, Ka Mana ' o O Hawaii, Igwebuike and MeCHA-el Frente, to have an impact on the whole campus and to in- crease awareness of the cultural diversity that exists at SOU. But Multicultural Week is only part of what the Center does. It exists year round to educate Santa Clara students and to provide a place for its members to meet. It is a place to gather with friends, talk or study and a place to truly " experience the difference. " BY EDYNN SATO A Place to Experience the Difference 53 BEYOND THE GLASS DOORS RETREATING, REFLECTING, REACHING ko_ HHii Mike Bradish This wooden cross stands on top of a knoll overlooking the Presentation Retreat Center in tine Santa Cruz mountains. IVIany school groups journeyed there for reflective weekend retreats. Resident ministers were more ttian just priests living in a dorm; as the year pro- gressed, they became confidants and social buddies. Peter Pabst, SJ laughs with ninth floor Swig mates Julie Jamile, Tina Kohler and A.J. RIebll. The morning sun pokes its way tinrough tine brancties of the crowded pine trees and dances on the water below. It ' s a gorgeous day, one of those " Grapenuts Mornings " that brings to mind John Denver tunes and good friends. Well, we ' ve already finished our Minute Maid and toast, and John Denver couldn ' t make it this weekend, but the good friends are definitely here. All 53 of us. All taking in the easy roll of a mountain mural and the wave of a low breeze as it streams along the ground and whips around our ankles. Hand in hand, pulled into a circle of intensity, looking at each other, and then past the smiles to the sun reflected on the red tile roof of the Retreat Center. It ' s been a wonderful weekend, a perfect chance to get away from the stress and hurry of campus life. And as we stand linked with each other in the morning sunshine, we think back to the very beginning of the Freshman Retreat that Friday afternoon. Some were huddling in small groups on the street by Kennedy Mall, shifting from one foot to the other and wonder- ing to themselves why they decided to go away for a weekend with a group of people they didn ' t even know. The rest of us, the leaders for the weekend, ran around looking a bit insane as we packed cars, checked names, and in- troduced ourselves, all the time wonder- ing if the retreat we had been planning for over a month would really fit to- gether. We thought back to the skits we put on, to the songs we sang and to the discoveries we made about ourselves and each other. The gumdrops. The stars. The late night talks. We look around the circle at the new friends we ' ve made. Sure, our eyesore heavy and our bodies ore shaky from lack of sleep, but we ' re all re-charged with the energy needed not only to get through the rest of the quarter but to really enjoy it! And we all know that the challenge will be to take this inner peace and energy and bring it back to school with us. Student retreats and weekend expe- riences such as this make up just one area of Campus Ministry. The world behind those glass doors near the Info- Booth goes bock farther than one would ever think. Curious about finding your way through the maze of Campus Min- istry? Just ask Fran Lammers, the smiling secretary, for help. Need to speak to someone with authority? Sr. Maureen Schaukowitch, O.S.F., is the Director of Campus Ministry. And there is a whole staff of others who specialize in areas from Christian Fellowship to Biblical Ex- plorers. Campus Ministry is a unique combi- nation of diverse and interesting per- sonalities; a fun and loving bunch of individuals who work to help others in the Santa Clara community with their spirituality while in turn cultivating their own faith. Campus Ministry offers the spiritual guidance, as well as a diverse approach to understanding the inner truth and peace that many students want, crave, desire and need. BY MICHELLE MC INTYRE 54 student Life Cari Zieske Sophomores and juniors retreated to ttie tiills of Los Gotos during spring quorter. Here they perform a tab- leaux depicting where they have been, where they are going and where they are in their iives now. Student singing groups added to the feeling of celebration of the Masses, Students spent long hours practicing and selecting music. D Mike Bradish Ttie 10 p.m. Sunday Mass was a time for students to reflect on the past week and preparefor the days ahead. When Mass was not being celebrated, the Mission was a place for solitude. Ke Bradish Retreating, Reflecting, Reachiing 55 INVITING ALL TO THE MIDDLE THE MISSION GARDENS On those many warm California days, the garden was a good place for frisbee, sun- tarining arnd picnics. Senior Rob IVlcDonold opts for frisbee on a Friday afternoon instead of class. As a sophomore, about two weeks away from becoming a junior, it seemed natural to me to spend time tininking about middleness; after all, my freshman days seemed well behind me, while my senior year something exciting for the future. But as I sat on the graduation stage (because it seemed a good place to sit and think) one evening mid-May, I thought not so much about my own medial state, but more about the cen- tralness of a place embedded deeper into the history and lives of all the stu- dents and members of the Santa Clara community. As I sat, I was moved by the mid- dleness of the Mission Gardens; by the peaceful and familiar atmosphere which gently weaves itself into every aspect of Santa Clara by no forceful action, but by its mere presence. The Gardens are a historical and traditional part of both the mission church and the university. The adobe wall stands amidst the grass and roses as a reminder of the rich cultural heri- tage the mission was founded upon. And yet, amidst all the history and tradition the gardens represent a very present part of our daily lives. For a moment, my sight was at- tracted to the fountains in front of Varsi. As I looked, I heard the steady stream of sprinklers. I thought of the warm green lawn where earlier I sat amongst my friends in community tan- ning effort, where students barbecued and played frisbee, where some simply slept finding the warmth of the sun the ultimate relaxer. Now, the grass much cooler, but nonetheless inviting, I watched friends pass by the fountains - talking, laugh- ing, (sharing). So often overlooked yet so integral, I thought, as I moved forward on the stage. The times when I needed to get away by myself, or when I wanted to meet up with friends. My quiet path to mass each Sunday, the same path I shared with friends en route from dorm to classroom each day. Picnics, sun, shade, or simply a quiet walk with a friend. And where I sat now: the graduation stage, The very place I participated in Orientation mass, my first week freshman year. The gardens - full of both beginnings and endings. And rooted in our lives permanently somewhere in the middle of the two. I lay on that stage awhile searching for some great metaphor to parallel with the gardens; to make the connec- tion. But, after some time, I realized that none really seemed necessary. Per- haps the great attractiveness of the gardens is that it means or represents something different to everyone. To condense it into some image would be to sell it short. To restrict some- thing traditionally open into a confin- ing image would be to take that free- dom away from the gardens. I stood on the stage a moment longer, enjoying the simple quiet and refreshing smell of the roses. Then, in the tradition of middleness, where beginnings and endings are merely transitory, I walked off the stage and out of the gardens, knowing I was only stepping away momentarily; never really leaving a special place that would remain always both outside and within myself. 56 student Life BY D CARI ZIESKE Many students found ttie mission gardens to be a peaceful place to study. Senior Jeff Mather escapes from the crowded library arid finds quality study time beneath o tree. Amy Kremer Santa Clara takes pride In its beautiful roses which decorate the mission gardens. Anyone caught picking one of these roses is heavily fined by the University. D Part of thie original mission wall stands in the center of the garden area. The wall represents the historic value of Santa Clara. Amy Kremer d The Mission Gardens 57 The Brady Bunch-in match- ing poiyester--tool second place in tt ie Bronco Bust lip syncln. Just Us won first place witln their medley which was performed in front of the largest airband audience to date. This year ' s Bronco Bus t logo was seen promoting the week ' s activities on T-shirts and posters. The logo was designed by senior art major, Greg Lee. Amy Kremer Paul Lindblad ' I cm an Olympic walker! ' yelled l lii e I larszewski under the command of Simon Sez every time the whistle blew. Bob Shaeffer is the original Simon Sez who makes the rounds to schools and corporations around the nation. Simon Sez lean to the right. And they do. This master of our favorite childhood game kept the crowd on their toes, but no one could beat him at his own gome. Hypnotist James Mapes awed a full house of 600 people with his frightening powers. Mopes was brought back after a successful turnout in Bronco Bust ' 87. The evening progressed through several stages. Photos by Mike Brodish 58 student Life 1st stage-relaxation and sleep. Mopes mokes them shiver by drop- ping the temperature below zero. Molly Emrick asks for Mapes confuses Eric more gold dust. Steuben by making him forget his name. A TIME TO PLAY BRONCO BUST " Hey, why don ' t one of you freshman up there in Swig just jump out your win- dow?! " yelled Joe Cunningham as he tried to rally the crowd. Airbands were about to begin and people had flooded into Kennedy Mall. The night before, The Last Exit had performed to a full house at Lord John ' s and it was looking as if Bronco Bust was going to be the biggest event of Spring Quarter. " Our first band this evening is Flip and the Flops! " announced Joe Cun- ningham, and soon we were all capti- vated as the eight bands rocked and gro oved the night away. Many seniors put together bands for their last per- formance. It was hard to say good bye to Airband legends like Toby Richards and Chris Phipps. The high- light of the show came when Steve Maggioncalda and Federico Vaca rapped to a special dedication for the Senior Class. The Airbands proved that talent abounds at Santa Clara. Tuesday night as I ushered James Mapes into Benson Center, I saw people lining up all the way out to Alviso Street. The hypnotist had be- come so popular that I actually had to turn people away. Who would have thought an event at Santa Clara would sell out. Benson Cafeteria was packed with over 600 people. During the show, we sat in amazement as Molly told us about Cuddles and J. P. tried to pick up a 2000 pound twenty dollar bill. Bronco Bust was going strong. On Wednesday, a loud-mouthed obnoxious man ran around claiming to be Simon Sez and that afternoon in Kennedy Mall, he proved he had the fastest commands around. Derek yelled, " I am a Jumping Jack " and Anna asked the question, " What are you doing in the bushes? " No one could beat Simon Sez at his own game, but we all had fun trying. By Friday night, the juniors and seniors were pushing through fellow classmates trying to get a beer at the biggest Happy Hour of the year. Many had begun the night with a laugh at the Comedy Night. Others had enjoyed Kier do his impressions or had tried to get the last seat at Musi- cal Chairs. Still others had braved the evening chill for a front row seat at the first ever Drive-ln Movie, " The Sure Thing, " in Leavey parking lot. Those who still wanted more out of the week were preparing for Saturday ' s Super- sports and the Spring Fling featuring Eddie and the Tide, There ' s a time for work and a time for play— Bronco Bust proved that Santa Clara students know how to play and play hard!! BY JULIA EHLER J P Healy tries to pick up a 2000 lb. twenty dollar bill. Greg Stivers and Dave Twibell hide from aliens. Fred Mendezand GIna Ciarvarelll relive thieogeof five. Bronco Bust 59 A SUMMER AT SANTA CLARA WHY NOT? When I first pondered the idea of staying in Santa Clara this summer, rather than going home, my friends ' eyes bulged in surprise as they asked " Why? " Why? Why not? Lots of people stay here during the summer - it ' ll be fun. Why, indeed. During the week after graduation the campus was less than sparcely populated. In fact, it was downright deserted. For the first time in months there was plenty of parking. Where were all of the other summer residents? Some how it was not quite what I had expected. When did the fun start? My roommate and I began to echo the questions of those who had advised us to go home. We later learned that other SCU sum- mer groupies were present, but, like ourselves, were busy trying to settle into a permanent summer residence. Hous- ing difficulties seemed to be a redun- dant theme among these Santa Clar- ans during those first weeks of summer, and many stories of homelessness and other problems were shared in passing. Greetings of " So, are you still living out of your car? " and " Well, now there are only five of us sharing that apartment at The Dives... " were interspersed with " How do you dos. " By the end of the month, with people back from their mini-vacations and starting to settle into apartments, that period of limbo seemed to be over and we discovered part of the answer to our question of " why? " , as summer resi- dency became a mutual bond among students. Greetings and invitations were extended beyond the range of one ' s immediate circle of friends to in- clude anyone who was even remotely recognized - and to some who weren ' t. The social network during the summer was incredible. If there was a party or a barbecue somehow people found out and that ' s when summer resi- dents came out of hiding. While relaxing by Graham pool one afternoon, a place frequented by SCU students whether living on or off cam- pus, my roomate and I were invited by another sun-seeker to combine our ra- dio with his refreshments and join his group. At our next party we returned his invitation. Although such openness is not un- Bits and pieces of summer. Spitzl Ursin common during the school year, the presence of only a small fraction of the student body make such practice the norm rather than the exception. It was at parties, barbecues, the pool, the weight room and Lord John ' s that we continued to meet new people and learn more about why students had stayed. They had stayed for summer school, internships and adventure. Students were working for a variety of large and small companies from IVIacy ' s to Kinderworld, Wells Fargo to Sun Micro, Costco to Cooper Vision and Arthur Anderson to Amdahl. While these Jr. Executives were put- ting in overtime and working for the weekend with its Friday night happy hours, beachtrips and relaxation, graduated seniors were hanging around campus hunting for that ideal job, trying to figure out what to do with their lives or just plain fooling around and getting the most out of their last summer before becoming serious about 40 hour weeks. Still other students worked on cam- pus. Just because school was out didn ' t mean that the campus closed down. Although the pace might have slowed someone still had to run the mail room, ring up purchases in Down Un- der, serve lunch to the faculty, spin rec- ords at KSCU and answer phones in the many campus offices. The quiet campus that existed those first weeks of summer didn ' t last long. For as soon as the dorms were aired out and the campus was spruced up, the campers started to arrive. SCU played host to Elderhostel, skateboarders, bas- ketball and football players, cheer- leaders. Marriage Encounter, the Jesuit Communication Conference, Active Learning and a long list of other groups. And to make sure everything went smoothly there were the students of conference services. Those who worked for Santa Clara lived in university apartments which provided another link to the sunnmer social network and included exchange students from France and Italy. All in all, staying in Santa Clara for the summer did prove to be the fun experi- ence that we originally thought. Al- though I ' m not sure I ' ve discovered a definite answer to our question of why?, the reason may only have to be as deep as the knowledge that what- ever happens during the summer, there are others nearby to share in the ad- venture, learn with you and help out when problems occur. After all, why not? 60 student Life BY MONICA MORRISSEY Paul Lindblad Graham pool was a popular hangout for summer residents any day of thie week. Recent graduates Molly Emrick and Jim Cortney make thie most of their asf summer at Santa Clara before they start work full-time in the fall? ' Amy Krenner Dan O ' Brien and his mail truck were a familiar sight around campus this summer. If the doily delivery load wasn ' t too heavy, you could often get Dan to give you a lift in his dandy driving machine. Kids came from all over California to catch up on the latest skateboard stunts, see the pros at work and compare peroxided hairdos and flourescent, knee-length JAMS. □ Amy Kremer Why Not? 61 ADDED E POSURES ROUGH RIDIN ' Mountain bikes were used around campus, as senior Bob Zimmernnan sinows, as well as in the mountains. Those students feeling adventur- ous headed for the Saratoga Hills, Lexington Reser- voir and often Stanford. Mike Bradish Mike Bradish STUCK ON A CAT? That fat lazy cat Garfield was stuck on car windows all over campus. And for those closet cat lovers without cars, Garfield ap- peared on dorm windows and bathroom mirrors! PROFITABLE SHIRTS Junior entrepre- neurs Bill Rosen- crontz and Mark Parelius marketed this humorous logo on T-shirt bocks to students across campus. The shirts selling for $8., gave many a good lough. Mike Bradisln 62 student Life CALLING ALL FEMALES: During National Women ' s Appre- ciation IVIontIn, tine Women ' s Studies Center sponsored several speakers and discussion groups. Sopho- mores Sarah Pinkowski and Jane Brennan made sure every- one knew that March was their month. Linda lorl-iri D BRIGHTEN SOMEONE ' S DAY This is exactly what the many SCU vol- unteers did at SCCAP ' s annual St. Agnew ' s spring moss, Agnew ' s residents and stu- dents participated together in the moss and then danced all day to DJ Steve Maggioncalda. Mike Bradish D STUDENTS HAVE BEAT! Senior Brendan Riley, drummer for the Brain Slinkies (composed pri- marily of SCU stu- dents), performs during one of Spotlight ' s Thurs- day alternative music nights. ADDED EXPOSURES Here ' s a few more of fhose memoroble, trendy, inter- esting, ond sometimes even zony things ttiot added to ttie 1988 student life at Santa Clara. Added Exposures 63 Senior Kevin IVIc- Carfliy stopped midway flirougli o dance at fine Senior Baii wtien if suddeniy came upon him finaf tie GRADUATES FROM COLLEGE in four weel s. Wtiaf better piace for a spring senior barbecue ftian Leaveyi Bad weaftier may tiave moved ttie feast inside, but ttie menu stili in- ciuded barbe- cued chicl en, corn on tine cob and watermeion, as Joe Peterson proudiy demon- strates. Mike Bradlsh 64 student Life AS SPRING QUARTER WAS WINDING DOWN, THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1988 PERFORMED IN MARATHON STYLE Mike Bradish For some, comfort overruled traditional formal wear at the Senior Ball. John Marlow, sporting shorts and Berkin- stocks, escorts his date Col- leen Webb. It was a little bit like the Boston Marathon - nonstop and exhausting. By the end of the week the majority of seniors were sweaty from all the danc- ing, worn out from all the partying, and their thirst had been more than quenched by the unlimited supply of " keg Gatorade " . If you were to ask any senior what they remember from Senior Week - don ' t expect a straight answer, be- cause quite frankly, most of them won ' t remember the specifics. For some, even the most general infor- mation will be a struggle to remem- ber: We randomly selected a senior found still standing the weekend following Senior Week and asked him several questions. US: Whet was the first event to start Senior Week? Sr: (Looksasif he is going to speak, stops, scratches head while simulta- neously biting lovyer lip.) Well, you know that was a long time ago, I guess if I thought about it for a long time it ' d come to me, but right now I just can ' t remember. US: All right, let ' s try something a little more current; What was the last event of Senior Week? SR: (Bites other side of lip, a drop of sweat trickles down a forehead poised in concentration.) You know. BY □ PETA I ' m not a history major. I ' ve never really been all that good at dates - especially here at Santa Clara - could we try something else? US: Well o.k. , what about food - do you like food? SR: (Blood shot eyes open wide.) Yah food; I know a lot about food -it ' s my best subject. US: O.K. we ' ll try that angle then. What kind of food did you have throughout the week? SR: (Impatiently) Could we be a little more specific? US: O.K., what kind offooddidyou have at the Senior Brunch - that was the first event by the - (continued on page 66) OWENS AND d ANDREA VARNI In Marathon Style 65 Jeff Hallam, Tom Griffin and Tim Marchi tai e if upon ftiem- seives fo en f erf a in feiiow ciossmofes during fine Senior Bar Crowi sfop of iVIoun- foin Chioriie ' s Saioon in Los Gafos. Seniors aiso crawied fo ffie Biaci Wafcii and C.B. i-lannigans ffiof Tues- day nigfif before graduafion. Kafhieen Coady and Kris Arnold bundie up aboard Wednesday ' s Booze Cruise in ffie San Francisco Bay. f Aari Wegener and AnneMarie O ' Connor were vofed " Mosf iii eiy fo be on weifare firsf " of Tfiursday nighif ' s dinner and comedy stiow. Paul Lindblad Amy Kremer SR: (Interrupting, and smacking lips together in sweet remembrance) Oh yah, now it all comes back, we had beer and pizza. US: Pizza! for brunch? on Sunday morning? Are you sure? I think you ' re getting the Senior Brunch confused with the Six to Six Party, which wasn ' t until Thursday night. SR: Oh, you ' re right, I meant chicken and beer, and pasta and bread and brownies and - US: Now you ' re thinking of the Senior barbecue! You ' re getting closer though, that was on Monday night. How did you make itto all these events if you can ' t even remember them? SR: Listen , all I know is that I was with a lot of friends having a lot of fun. If you really want to know what I had fun doing, why don ' t you ask some- one else- like that guy over there (pointing at fellow student)-but just make sure he ' s not a Senior, or you might get a lot of the same answers. June fifth to June eleventh was a week long marathon that left most seniors in a delirious and dazed state. The week that will go down in the pages of scrapbooks began with a Senior Brunch (Sunday), followed by an indoor barbecue under the great " Leavy dome. " Tuesday found sen- iors crawling from one Los Gates pub to the next, while Wednesday night the Booze Cruise docked not once, not twice, but three times as it picked up some straggling seniors, Rounding the bend on Thursday, seniors pulled the last all nighter of their college career at the Six to Six party in the Alumni Gardens. At last the home stretch; Friday, Baccalau- reate Mass, and the final strides that brought the seniors to the finish line that marked the end of four years at SCU, and the starting point for a whole other kind of marathon. □ 66 student Life Yes, Tom, you are on this ocean joy ride for file nexf four fioursl Katie C rowel I, Tom Borillo and most of ftie senior class danced and drank ttie nigtif away on Wednesday ' s Booze Cruise. These two Jims (Campbell and Cort- ney) seem to be hav- ing a good time at Thursday ' s " 6 to 2 " bash which started with a dinner, comedy show and slide show in Ben- son then moved to dancing and drinking in the Alumni Picnic Grounds. Before making that big move across the stage, many seniors had the traditional 6 a.m. Bloody Mary at the Hut. Soon-to-be graduates Jim Campbell, Eamon Fitz- gerald, Mike Bradish and Eric VonDer- mehden toast to good times with fathers Dick Campbell and Bob Bradish. ' ienny Blackwell In Marathon Style 67 FOR THE CLASS OF 1988, GRADUATION PLAYED WITH STUDENTS ' EXPECTATIONS Sometimes major events in our live ' s don ' t meet up to our expecta- tions. Tine romantic evening v e plan for senior ball flops when our date passes out on the table at 10:00 p.m.; or the internship position that we are looking forward to at IBM, turns out to involve nothing more than the duties of a glorified errand person. For me, 1988 graduation, was one of those events that fell short of all that I had anticipated it to be. Saturday morning, June 11, the day of my right of passage arrived, and it didn ' t feel much different than any other sunny weekend morning. Sporting my black cap and gown, I marched into the mission gardens. I was expecting to hear " Pomp and Circumstance " and was frankly disappointed when they played something different instead. Some graduates displayed their The sun was out, rings were flying and Santa Clara University ' s 137th commencement exercises were in full swing. Faculty, friends and family crowded thie mission gardens to congratulate thie class of 1 988. individuality, wearing distinguishing marks on their caps. Finance majors wore green dollar signs, biology ma- jors wore frogs, political science ma- jors wore rally hats, and psychology majors wore ink blots. I was among the most unoriginal in the crowd- English majors— sporting lines of po- etry. When we were finally seated, I eagerly awaited the commence- ment address. It began, and once again I was disappointed. William Wilson ' s address on poverty resembled more of a dissertation than a speech addressed to the graduating class. If I had wanted to listen to a series of statistics, I could have enrolled in summer school for an additional mathematics class. When it finally came time to re- ceive my diploma, I marched across the stage in a state of semi-paralysis. BY KIM KASSIS After returning to my seat, I didn ' t remember anything, beyond shak- ing President William Rewak ' s hand for the first time in my four years at Santa Clara. I sat waiting for tears of joy that I had finally graduated, or, tears of grief for friends that would be left behind. But tears never fell. I laughed a couple of times when the rings that senior engineer- ing major Mike Fassett brought, hooped the dollar signs worn by finance majors. But other than that, I was pretty emotionless. However, there was one high- light to the ceremony— Emily Cooney ' s valedictorian speech. It gave all of us some insight into the " real world " — a world which unfor- tunately—doesn ' t always meet up to our expectations. Mortin Keller 68 student Life The rising morning temperature couldn t wipe the smile from engineering major Matt Kerr ' s face. During thie ceremony, seniors, their families and friends listened to William Wilson ' s commencement speech and Emily Cooney ' s valedictory address. Martin Keller Graduation, as life, does not always occur under the best of circumstances. Accounting major Cici Theis leaves the stage in good spirits after receiving her diploma. IVIary Hingston and Teh Frencti pause for a moment, diplomas in hand, before starting their post-graduation celebration. After four years of finals, papers and labs, the seniors look forward to the choices ahead of them. n Martin Keller Expectations 69 EXPOSURE TO academics 70 Academics BLUEBOOKS, WORDPERFECT, WEE HOURS, RATS AND CIRCUITS, TEAMWORK, KNOWLEDGE. Division 71 " Wednesday is still my laundry day. " Julie Potter, senior, sclnecluled hier classes on Tuesdays and Thursdays only. " Now everyday is like a Wednes- day, " she claims. Seniors Vince Machi, Eddie Allen and Jamie Smith wish they were somewhere other than where they are on this Wednesday afternoon. Spitzi Ursin Witti extra time during the day, senior, Ellen Feaheny, makes sure to wash her roommates car at least twice a week. What was once an empty calendar page has now lost its gleam for senior Michelle Mullin. Some students have class everyday which makes things pretty monotonous by Wednesday. 72 Academics Just another MANIC WEDNESDAY Well, it ' s Tuesday night and here I am in the library again, working on yet another paper. Wait a minute— did I say Tuesday night? What am I doing here, stressing over a myriad of assignments? Now I re- member. I have class tomorrow. It ' s kind of hard to get used to the new system. Of course, it ' s nice to get out of class so early because I have the whole afternoon to get things done, but I am seldom so motivated after sit- ting through classes. By the time I feel like studying, it ' s time to go to work. Wednesday used to be the day to get everything done, whether it was laundry or research for a paper. I got used to it after three years. And now Santa Clara has a new schedule. No longer does every class meet the same four days a week, leav- ing Wednesdays for students to do anything their hearts desired. Now everyone must choose between a Monday-Wednesday-Friday or a Tues- day-Thursday schedule. Or both. It ' s confusing. And the class times are so bi- zarre. Some people have managed to manipulate the new schedule. Roch- elle has all her classes on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, but she misses the contact with her fellow stu- dents. " I used to see everyone all the time because we all had classes at the same time and we all had Wednes- days off. It was easier to get together and do things. Now it ' s a lot harder to see my friends; we all have different schedules. " Other friends who have taken ad- vantage of the new scheduling love it. The extra days give them more time to prepare for classes and more free time to work (or play), and there seems to be a lot less pressure. I would love to be able to schedule my classes so that I had more days free; however, my luck is such that it ' s impossible. Apparently, the professors like the new deal. Chuck Feinstein of Deci- sion Information Sciences was very enthusiastic. Now he has more time to do the outside research that all professors are required to do. But don ' t some teachers get stuck with classes five days a week? " Not unless the chairman of your department hates you! " The new schedule has affected more than just my love of Wednes- days; it ' s changed, forever, my Tues- day nights. Never will I be able to relive those huge Monopoly tests when we would load up on the junk food and play till dawn. Or rent three horror films and scare ourselves silly as we sat huddled in the darkened lounge of Graham 200. I ' ll never forget the night of the Graham Olympics — the night that students decided to create a makeshift obstacle course around the entire Graham Complex. Tuesday used to be the night that I didn ' t have to write something, didn ' t have to be anywhere, or even go to class the next morning. Tuesdays provided some of my most memorable times at Santa Clara. But things change, and we change with them. We tend to get a bit com- placent in this secure little world of academia. It ' s good for us to get shaken up once in a while. Spitzi Ursin In memory of SCUs Wednesdays-- SCU entrepreneurs once again jump at thie chance for a buck by dedicat- ing their new free time to T-shirt sales. BY CANDACE CRONWALL Manic Wednesday 73 SCU is climbing to great heights, The university ' s reputatior rnow towers over many of the schools west of the IVIississippi, Spitzl Ursin New jungle gym on campus? Unfortunately not. This scaffolding guarded a construction site for a great portion of the fall quarter. Students refigured their tuition payments after this year ' s 12 percent tuition hil e to $8,133. 74 Academics Spitzi Ursin With the progress and expansion around the University. SCU is becoming A BLUE CHIP INVESTMENT Icon already picture the scene: Graduation Day, June 11, 1988, and Fr. William Rewai calls my name to approach the podium and receive my diploma. I quickly scurry up to the front, shake his hand, and he hands me the little booklet. Dying to see what ' s inside, I hurry back to my seat and open it up. Sure enough, the diploma ' s there, but there is note attached which reads: " Thanks for the $50,000. Good luck finding a job. " Although this little story is far from the truth, it does help to express the anxiety of many Santa Clara stu- dents who wonder whether their $50,000 diplomas carry significantly more weight than the degrees of less expensive schools. Not to worry. This past fall Santa Clara was re- viewed by a team comprised of se- lected professors from various uni- versities. These professors first met with faculty and administration, and then privately with students repre- senting ASSCU, to discuss the cur- rent needs of Santa Clara University. The team also observed the physical constitution of campus, making sure Santa Clara had necessary, up- dated facilities, and had responded to the suggestions made when the last accredidation team visited cam- pus in 1977. As a result of this previ- ous planning, change and progre ss are everywhere: the Alameda re- route, the expanding law library, and a vastly improved Benson Cen- ter. And according to the reports, the team was impressed with our campus. After the team finished its as- sessment, several recommendations were made to the administration for changes and additions to campus fa- cilities and student life. The renovation and development of the university ' s main library, and the attempt to ex- pand the ethnic diversity of students were two of the most important. In addition to its physical progress, the University has risen in national aca- demic rank. In the October 26, 1987, issue of U.S. News and World Report, Santa Clara is rated second best in the category of Midwestern and Western comprehensive schools. The survey eloquently states that we " combine high-tech internships with classical Jes- uit education, " graduating students who know not only " what is, " but " what should be. " The magazine also reports that in the same category Santa Clara had the highest average SAT scores for an enrolling freshman class. As a complement to Santa Clara ' s boost in quality, there has been a steady increase in the number of admission applications in the last ten years. This, combined with steady en- rollment figures over the same period, means that a smaller percentage of applicants are accepted and SCU must be more selective. Selective en- rollment translates to more intensive job recruitment - an indication that a Santa Clara degree will be increas- ingly valuable in the years to come. What does all this have to say to those worrywarts out there? Stop wor- rying: Santa Clara ain ' t bad after all. Spitzi Ursin Even Cicero was impressed by Santa Clara ' s high rar ikir g ir-i the U.S. News and World Report. BY JASON STANDIFER A Blue Chip Investment 75 After seventy-five free fun rides on the Swig elevator, freshmen Jeremy Goldstein, Mike Leightmon, Mike Hogan, Doug Gold and Jeff Timponaro promise that they ' ll spend the rest of the evening in the library. Study groups can be pretty recreational. Freshmen Judy Bannan, Matt Semanski and Becky Del Santo try their ability to get something accomplished with their friends at the library. Spitzl Ursin " Some positions work better than the standard, " claims freshman Lisa Gottschalk, who has discovered her favorite way to study. 76 Academics Cathy Nevelo Freshmen learn the art of JUGGLING I I m blasted from across the II hall, As I sat in my room contemplating whether or not I should study for my two midterms or write my Comp Rhet paper, due at the end of the week, the mixture of music, people laughing and tele- phones ringing continuously created a problem for me. I convinced myself that self-discipline was the answer. Yeah, right. Living as a freshman in Swig: towels deceitfully stolen from innocent shower takers (interesting on the co-ed floors), water fights, peanut butter wars, blasts of different music... I was expected to study under these conditions? Yes, I was definitely the naive freshman expe- riencing major culture shock. While battling with my desire to blow off my homework, I thought of Eugene, the ideal student who lived on my floor. Eugene was the epitome of a hard-core studier. He never partied, never got involved and seemed to care only about his grades. In fact I often saw him leave for the library on Friday or Saturday night, and he talked about nothing but academics, graduate school and how he was going to change the world. Buffy, the floor partier who took nothing seriously, couldn ' t understand how Eugene survived. Buffy did the least amount of homework possible, if any, and spent her time socializing. She didn ' t even know where the li- brary was; however, she was the ex- pert on finding the next party, the best pizza place and the most popular lounge to hang around. At first I was confused by Eugene and Buffy, the two extremes. I had imagined my college education as filled only with numerous paper dead- lines and exams. I never realized what a unique yet important step I was tak- ing when I actually moved in. But by the end of the first month the over- whelming feeling was replaced by familiar and friendly faces. I learned to deal with academics in conjunction with midnight trips to Safeway, pizza parties, soap operas, and the Sunday blues after a party weekend. Through an attempt to fuse my life at Santa Clara with academics, I dis- covered solitude at the library and helpful professors. Dealing with laun- dry, trying to sleep before 2 a.m. and living among 400 other freshmen in the same dorm also lessened the aca- demic pressure and made me realize how exterisive this freshman education really was. " Okay, " I thought to myself, " I ' ll study for these midterms! But first I ' ll take a study break. I ' ll just walk down the hall and see what ' s up. " I jumped off my bed, whipped open the door and joined my friends in singing our theme song, " Now, I ' ve had the time of my life. No, I ' ve never felt this way be- fore.... " Sure, we have matured during freshman year. Whizz... there go Bryon and Miguel flying down the hallway on their skateboards. Mike Brodish Freshmen Mike Sui, Tim ONeil, Chris Viola. Mark Turner, Steve Leiga and Tom Rebholtz figure out some complicated theories of gravity v ith hands- on experience. BY MAUREEN MUTH Juggling 77 Roommate parties now have a bit of culture. Teri Ortt and Anne Cizek, year students in IViadrid, shiare Sangria withi roommate Lisa O ' Neil, wt o spent a semester in London. - — " V _,, .«— -i« - -- ' ' Ji»» « " ' i ' 1 1 " XWi r ' ■■ |ipf% W Spitzi Ursin Spitzi Ursin Cfiopsticks and wtiite rice Uave become a regular part of Dave Ground ' s lifestyle. After a year in Japan, he has learned the art of eating Japanese, among other things. 78 " We practice our bellydancing on Mondays, Tuesdays and Saturday nights, " claim Patty True, Molly Kinney and Spitzi Ursin. The three spent on exotic Spring Break on a venture through Turkey, and bellydancing is now one of their favorite pasttimes. Academics r- After spending the year abroad. Broncos are BACK IN THE SADDLE AGAIN Martin Keller Once upon a time in a far away land: Chris Bui bartered over trench coats at an outdoor London market, while Patty O ' Connor, Tami Olson, and Teri Ortt sipped sangria in a cave bar in Madrid. In Vienna, Spitzi Ursin tried to reform Austrian - U.S. rela- tions, while Martin Keller explored the work market in Switzerland. You should have heard Chris Nyssan singing in a Karoke bar in Tokyo. The audience was almost as fascinated as Molly O ' Connor was by Michaelangelo ' s " David " in Florence. The sweet taste of adventure, the bliss of living in storybook land--what does it feel like to make tracks at SOU after a year of being a missing person? " It was scary coming back here, really scary. But I saw it as my next adven- ture, " says Spitzi. " There ' s nothing to do! Well, I can go to bed early, I guess, " claims Patty. I remember my first night back at school. I felt like ET as I breathed Santa Clara air and tried to think of something human to say. Ellen and Celia threw me a welcome home party, though, so like it or not, I was about to jump back into Bronco life. I fumbled with names, hugged people whom I never really knew before and did my best at re- peating (in five minute intervals) short summaries of the past 12 months. As soon as I could, however, I snuck from the party and fell over. I just couldn ' t handle this sudden change of scenery. Though it may be hard to believe, coming home to Santa Clara after a year of being foreign was an ultra-weird experience for many students last year. Everything here seemed brand new: the Mission, the new re-route, the young faces. Even the Hut looked different. I couldn ' t believe they in- stalled a new window! (Who looks out the window at the Hut?) SOU aca- demics were also a shocker, since I had adjusted quite well to the fact that European professors hate midterms, papers could be written by hand, and there were no such things as daily reading assignments. After finally adjusting to European customs, coming home was like being thrown into a pool of cold water. I guess you could call it culture shock, The Santa Clara lifestyle was a warm welcome home though, and I realized how much I ' d missed Wild Pizza, real friends, and sun-baked tail- gate parties. During my last year at SOU, I felt better than ever about my university. No longer did I feel as though I was crawling through a tun- nel with only one way out. There were things to do and learn right here on campus, and I guess it took a year away for me to realize it. Undoubtedly, however, my year abroad was implanted in my memory forever— and those incredible day- dreams! There was nothing like skiing down the Austrian alps in the middle of a mid-term or reliving my lessons in Turk- ish carpet weaving during a lecture on Moby Dick! Santa Clara is a comfortable envi- ronment for those who spent some time away; it ' s large enough to allow students to continue growing, yet small enough to feel like we ' re home again. BY MOLLY KINNEY Back in the Saddle Again 79 Seniors, where will you be the SAME TIME NEXT YEAR? Spitzi Ursin Test prep books became a familiar sight (and paperweight) for seniors who contennplated even more school after graduation. For the past three years, the senior class has lived and breathed the protected air of the Santa Clara campus. We ' ve finally achieved the familiarity we could only dream of as freshmen. This is nov our home away from home. We know where to go to fill all of our needs- Benson when we feel hungry, Leaveyto play basketball or work off the " Saga starch, " Cowell when we ' ve got strep throat. You ' d think that after finally achiev- ing this security, seniors would be happy, well-adjusted human beings. On the contrary, behind the eyes of every smiling, self-assured senior lurks a troubled mind, a confused muddle of brain tissue that is constantly plagued by the question, " Where will I be next year? " For most, this deceptively simple question leads only to greater fears. " What should I do with my life? " " Will I ever be successful? " , and " Nextyear, where will I get my meals, and who is going to pay for them? " Seniors are trying to combat this stress in different ways. Some have attacked the problem by learning to write resu- mes, attending company presenta- tions, shopping around at career days where companies such as Hewlett Packard and Arthur Young flaunt their wares and sitting nervously through interviews where students must in turn flaunt theirs. Other forms of self abuse for seniors are the LSAT, MOAT, and the GRE. These tests help intensif the anxiety of these seniors. They must first survive pre- paring for the test, then the seven hours of the exam itself and finally the seem- ingly endless wait for the test results. During this final phase the question " What am I going to do with my life? " resurges at constant intervals. There is no relief. Others, like myself and a few friends, have chosen to approach these fears about our future occupations with another tactic— uncertainty, How can we take action if we don ' t have the faintest notion of what we want to be? I used to walk nonchalantly past the Career Center on my way to class. It never meant much to me at all. Now, however, it is over my shoulder when- ever I turn around. It follows me everywhere, haunting my worst night- mares—a reminder to me that we sen- iors need to make decisions about our future. NOW! Unfortunately, making these deci- sions entails a long, thoughtful look at who we are. What are our values? Have our parents, friends, teachers, the Santa Clara community been success- ful in their endeavor to shape us into critical, caring human beings? Do the $30,000 starting salary, company car, and three-car garage in Palo Alto take priority? Or do we want to spend time giving back to others a little bit of what we have learned and a fraction of what we have been given? Questions like these just will not leave seniors alone. We haven ' t even mastered the stress that accompanies English papers, accounting exams, and biology mid-terms; how can we handle the monumental task before us now? Oh, I feel it coming on again, that incessant, troublesome question — " Where am I going to be next year? " 80 Academics BY ANNE MARIE O ' CONNOR " What will I be when I grow up? Will Peter Howard be o professor? Bill Quirk o doctor? Mimi Allen a businesswoman? Larry Rask a pro-basketball ployer? Dog Chow. , .believe it or not, somebody has to sell it, and the Career Fair offered upperclassmen the chance to find out who would be the lucky candi- dates. mCEMBit w Shelley Savasta Should I go through with this? " Senior Michael Swan takes the challenge of enduring one of those stimulating, soul-stopping, fall quarter interviews. Suzanne Boggiano was one of many students who posed questions to local business representatives at the 1987 Career Day for up- perclassmen. Spitzi Ursin Same Time Next Year 81 ACTING FROM THE INSIDE Joel Siler " It ' s just a dress rehiearsal. I can ' t believe he fainted! " remarks Riclnarcl iHendricl s of class- mate Jeff Bracco in one of many reheorsals for " That Scoundral Scapin. " Sometimes before a performance I perform for myself. The room is empty except for the desl s repre- ser ting my audience. I warm up slowly by experimenting with my voice, and often I let myself explode in different di- rections. At other times I turn off all the lights and drift through memories, con- centrating on an extremely emotional one— like falling in love or the death of a loved one. This method gets me be- yond distracting thoughts and gives me the strength to perform. And with this strength, I walk into an empty theatre and feel a profound si- lence I like to compare to that of a church or a spiritual place. This in- credible silence can also overwhelm me in the middle of a scene. On this rare occasion, the play, the other charac- ters, and the audience become one entity — the heartbeat for the entire play. At this point I get the feeling that I ' m doing something right and creating exactly what the playwright was hoping to express. When this level is reached, and I can step back and watch myself perform as if I were a stranger, acting is bliss, But maintaining this perspec- tive is as difficult as walking along the edge of a cliff —because if I stop and think about it, I fall. The type of education gained as a theatre arts major is different from any other. What I have learned about acting, studying, concentrat- ing, and experimenting with my abil- ity to separate myself from any situ- ation is incomparable. As I come closer to the lift-off from Santa Clara I realize that these skills will enhance my life forever. When I was a boy, my father told me that the Jesuits were famous for teaching people how to think. The sincerity of that idea now rings true for me, and the theatre here has created a beginning. 82 Academics BY CHRIS BRADY AND MOLLY KINNEY Taking a bow to finalize his private rehearsai, senior Chiris Brady is now ready to face the audience. Painting faces--a unique art form for theatre students in preparation for the stage. Susan Pappa patiently endures the lip-stage of the process. Makeup designs range from the fantasti- cal to the historical. " Wtiere are you master? " Scapin (Jeff Bracco) playfully asks Gerante (Jeffrey Bengford). The long hours spent rehearsing, memorizing, making- up and getting costumes ready all come together for the successful two-weekend perform- ance of Moliere ' s play. Spitzi Utsin Acting From the Outside 83 Dear Mom and Dad, I ' ve chosen to study what I truly love. I guess that means I ' ll LIVE NOW PAY LATER Spitzi Ursin Capitivated by Freud ' s revolutionary ideas, senior Candoce Cronwall finds tine books in Iner religion class interesting as well as challenging, com- pared to her regular business reading require- ments. The receptionist in tine Career Devel- opment office Inadtlnat " well, if you wanted a job why didn ' t you major in accounting? " look on her face as she dutifully pointed out the " all majors " list- ings in the Fall Recruitment Bulletin. So this is what an English major does after graduation: sales representative trainee, commercial real estate broker, financial planner, sales representative, outside sales (i.e. " door-to-door " ), ca- reer agent, more soles, peace corp rep- resentative, retail intern.... for this I stud- ied Beowulf and Chaucer? I guess this is why people look so con- cerned when they hear the words " Eng- lish major, " " history major, " or " philoso- phy major. " " But what are you going to do with a major like that? " they inevita- bly ask. " Teach? " Low School or Grad School is always a good response, but what most people believe is that with- out a " marketable skill " you ' re on shaky ground in the real world. So how would I be different if I had majored in accounting, or civil engi- neering for that matter? I would spend my days in Kenna or on the " other " side of the Alameda and do homework every night instead of writing papers at the last minute, but would I still be edu- cated? Would I still care whether I am just because I think I am or how Milton managed to dictate all of " Paradise Lost " from his dreams? Several of my friends are business majors. I even know a few engineers. They don ' t really look different from my friends in the Arts and Sciences and they speak the same language (ex- cept when they start babbling about confidence intervals, or vector analysis and differential operators). A lot of them have even been in one of my English, religion, or art classes, and they ' re cer- tainly not culturally illiterate. In fact, most of the business and engineering students I know take electives in the Arts and Sciences whenever they can; and when they can ' t, their schedules seem empty. " Heck yeah, I enjoy the hell out of my liberal arts classes, " says an ac- counting major I know, but she doesn ' t really think she ' s giving anything up by spending all her time learning a techni- cal skill. " It will just give me the leisure to travel, read, and learn other things on my own, " she soys. I guess OS an English major I ' m just doing things the other way around; I think that there ' s plenty of time to learn how to read a financial statement, and al- though I ' ll never like math enough to be able to build bridges, someday I might learn to wire an electrical outlet or pro- gram a computer. The first step in my continuing educa- tion came when I woke up last Christmas morning to find the book. No Nonsense Management Tips for Women , peeking out of my stocking. ...I guess even Santa Clous knows that there ' s more to life than Shakespeare. At this point I ' ll probably start by experiencing my own hands-on marketing course, as I try in the next few months to convince an employer to in- vest in a rare but unrefined commodity — me. 84 Academics BY KATHLEEN COADY . . .convince an employer to invest in a rare but unrefined commodify-me. " " Could it be that what exists within the pages of a bool lies trapped some- where in my very own mind? If I thought hard enough, could I perhaps learn a book ' s contents without even opening it? " History major Eomon Fitzgerald has become a true thinker during his studies in the Arts and Sciences. During a members ' preview at de Soisset IVluseum. senior Tom Borillo shares a little Kentucky Fried Chicken with his new found friends (painting by F, Scott Hess). Spitzi Ursin Live Now; Pay Later 85 Music is madness down at KSCU, the " underground sound " for a great port of thie Bay Area. Seniors Johin Polatowski, Mark Bauer and junior Micl-ielle Devereaux rest peacefully under a blanket of studio albums. If you wall by thielr office at just thie right time, you might catch Santa Clara staffers in their true working form. Bryan Flint, Dave Lissner, Genevieve Sedlack, Mike Epperson and Parag Kapashi were all part of the crew creating SCU ' s weekly newspaper, Owl editors Kevin O ' Neill and Jerry Stierman glance through the latest edition of SCU ' s literary magazine. To get the full effect of Ihe Owl ' s new progressive design and subject matter, O ' Neil dons 3-D glasses, 86 Academics Mike Bradish In the University basement, media comprise THE PROGRESSIVE UNDERGROUND Tuesday, 10 p.m., early in the quarter. Thir gs seem pretty normal down in tine basement of Benson Center: —At this very moment the well- known odor of Wild Pizza is wafting through the northern end of the cor- ridor, informing everyone walking by that the staff of The Santa Clara is gearing up for its near-nightly assault on the news. —It ' s Tuesday, which means Amy Kremer and her crew are across the hall in The Redwood office, pulling their hair out over one of their many deadlines. — KSCU is still broadcasting, now just making the nightly 10 p.m. switch from modern music to jazz. And here I sit, in the Owl office, drinking a bottle of Martinelli ' s Spar- kling and writing an article on student media that I ' ve been postponing for three weeks while we rushed to meet our deadline. Yes, it ' s true, being involved in stu- dent media is sometimes not all it ' s cracked up to be. Late nights, dead- line anxiety, and frustration in general are common occurrences. Contrary to popular belief, however, student media are not a type of useless self- punishment for students. Involvement in student media is one of the few ways for students to actu- ally take control of something, be it a newspaper or a literary magazine or a radio station or a yearbook, and run their selected medium any way they please, Though each medium has a faculty advisor, all of the media are run solely by undergraduate students. Because of this autonomy, student media are excellent outlets for student ideas and opinions, as well as ideal places to gain work experience that will come in handy when searching for a job. The main purpose of the media is, of course, to act as a source of informa- tion for students on what ' s happening on, as well as off, campus. TomGudeli, the newly-appointed editor-in-chief of the 1988-89 Santa Clara , says that, for him and his staff, " the paper is consid- ered one of the few sources of informa- tion students may refer to, " KSCU bridges the events on campus with those off campus because it airs outside the campus environment. It is an extremely popular and influential radio station in the Bay Area. It ' s also one that broadcasts 24 hours a day, 7 days a week, 52 weeks a year. Thus, while other students are enjoying spring break in IVIexico and junior years abroad, those in charge at KSCU stay here and run their radio station. It ' s much the same story with the othe rs. While most students are off en- joying their free time, those in student media stay behind to keep things going. This is not to say that the media work becomes a dreaded chore. So, things get hectic and crazy when deadlines are near, but all other times, the work is fun and rewarding. It is an outlet for creativity and a breeding ground for long-lasting friendships with crazy people who work too much and sleep too little. Besides the work, the media also offer students a home away from home. It is amazing how many creative ideas have cropped up in the halls of Benson base- ment at 3 a.m. on a Tuesday night. A stranger walking above may think the building is haunted; the media are the living dead of Benson basement, Senior Spitzi Ursin, in action as the academic photo editor of The (Redwood, produces perfect photos every time: from shooting to developirig to printing. BY JERRY SHERMAN Joel Siler The Progressive Underground 87 Spitzi Ursin In the mood for jazz? So are " Peter Minowitz and Friends. " Jamming every TInursday nights at Lord John ' s Inn is a favorite hobby for Dr. Steven Nahmios onfluglehorn. Prof. Paul Verdenon congas, Ian Fugate on boss and Prof, Peter Minowitz on piano. Spitzi Ursin An evening with J.S. Bach and Prof, Richard Osberg ' s handmade harpsichord. As a family tradition that began with his great- grandfather, Prof. Osberg spends his spare time mastering the art of carpentry, which has definitly paid off in his finished harpsichord. " Sonne time tommorow? " A mean game of tennis is a favorite way to exercise for Professors Barbara Gold, Dorothea French, Ann Preston and Jo B. Margadant. Each of these professors has token her own adventure, from bil ing the continental divide to mal ing a musical video of medeival castles. 88 Academics Spitzi Ursin Whof do our professors do AFTER HOURS? Like the rest of us, professors hove dreams and desires. TIney have intelligence. And they have the passion to learn. This is the quality that adds distinction to our University and facilitates the education of every student. English Professor Diane Dreher be- gan taking introductory classes in yoga while she v as attending gradu- ote school at UCLA. Along with fellow graduate students who also made the journey to the local YWCA, Dreher found yoga exercises a wonderful way to relieve stress. Currently, Dreher practices yoga three to four days a : week for about an hour each day. For that hour she meditates and performs a variety of breathing exercises. Additionally, she has taught friends yoga positions and often practices yoga before writing. Professor William Stover of the Politi- cal Science Department chooses a more " elevated " form of relaxation. For him, aerobatic flying is like a " mini-va- cation. " Professor Stover is a com- imercially licensed pilot, qualified to operate single engine land aircraft. He began his training in the early 70 ' s because he wished to develop some outside interest that required physical as well as mental ability. With over 2000 hours in the air. Professor Stover now enjoys teaching others how to fly. Nevertheless, his greatest enjoyment comes from his week-end solo flights. He finds them suitably relaxing, " be- cause in the air, there is nothing else to think about except flying. " English Professor Richard Osberg ' s wood working requires a more down to earth way of thinking. His carpentry skills were passed on as a family tradi- tion that began with his great-grand- father —a cabinet maker. Professor Osberg has made many replicas of early 18th century American furniture. But the construction of a 1 7th century Flemish harpsichord seems to have been his most complicated project. According to Osberg, the most diffi- cult task is playing the instrument. Osberg, wno describes himself as a " bumbling amateur, " almost exclu- sively plays Bach. Each of these professors shares a great love of learning, and each is committed to furthering the educa- tion of the whole person. Undoubt- edly, a professor ' s enthusiasm for edu- cation both inside and outside of the university environment is respected and admired by students. Spitzi Ursin Kicking up her heels and doing the two-step. Professor Helen Moritz reveals her hidden talents (and legs). Outside of her career as a classics professor, she has been a top dancer for many years BY JOHN FLYNN After Hours 89 k ADDED eYposures SCANTRON STYLE This spring students registered for tine Fall 1988 quarter on new scantron-like forms. The form is part of the University ' s new course scheduling data base which should make schedule changes and class assignments simpler. mr ' A f W.V) , ,H Spitzi Ursin .■; . -V, mtm- i - POLISH EXCHANGE 14 Santa Clara students were chosen to spend three weeks in Warsaw, Poland to present various research projects on topics ranging from Advertising in America to American vs. Polish literature, Collecting pen- nies was one of the ways students like Dave Conrad, Susie Miller and Molly Kinney paid for the exchange. Spitzl UrsIn Susan Felter. Bad Company, 1985. Eklacolor print of computer drawing, 32 x 40. Exhibited at de Salsset Museum. Spring 1988. 90 Academics Spitzi Ursin COMPUTER GRAPHICS Computer graph- ics hit the class- room this year as Susan Felter, Tim Might and Tom Shanks, SJ devel- oped a course allowing art, engi- neering and communication students to merge the three areas of study. DANCING EAST SCU dance graced the stages across the Soviet Union and Poland this summer in a three week tour with students from San Jose ' s Inde- pendence High and New York ' s Juiliiord and some local dancers. Ten SCU students, instructed by Audrey King ond Lynn Shurtleff, performed three routines on the tour. IN THE ARMY Field events in full gear were part of freshman Julie Totten ' s ROTC requirements. While at SCU, military science students also attended special training classes and lobs in addition to their major requirements. ROTC ADDED EXPOSURES pop up in oil aspects of University life. Here ' s o few tidbits witii some sort of " academio " in mind. Added Exposures 91 Jane Kratochvii 92 Academics Father Rewak, For your time, your devotion, your loyalty- and enhiancing the quality of this institution, it ' s time to say GOODBYE AND THANK YOU This year marks the end of Fr. Wil- liam Rewak ' s term as the presi- dent of Santa Clara University. For the past 1 1 years, this man has been instrumental in promoting the growth and quality of this institution in both education and social responsibil- ity. " Enhancement of the academic quality of the institution, " was Rewak ' s objective. This meant increasing the endowment so that Santa Clara could have more money for research and faculty salaries. As with the presi- dent of any university, it was Rewak ' s responsibility to play financial leader and raise the funds necessary to run and improve the school. Some of Santa Clara ' s funds have been used to develop the Bannan En- gineering building, the Benson Center addition, and most recently, the re- route of the Alameda and the Low Building enhancements. The reroute, Rewak ' s " way to give student ' s more of a community feeling, " should finally be completed by ' 89. Rewak also laid the groundwork for the future construction of new dormi- tories near the intramural field. Though there are no plans to increase the number of students enrolled, the new dorm space will be used to better ful- fill the needs of all students, including students in those ever-changing graduate programs. Did Rewak ' s role as a businessman ever interfere with his role as the aca- demic leader of the university? His reply was an adamant " no. " Rewak ' s responsibilities entailed more than just raising money for a bigger, more beautiful Santa Clara University. In his own words, he explained, " My being involved in business is no more strange than St. Francis wandering the streets to beg for money so he could feed the poor. I wander the streets to beg for money so that students could go to school. One of Rewak ' s struggles has been in the area of financial aid for minority students. In the 80 ' s, the number of minority applicants to Santa Clara decreased. " The problem is that all private universities compete for minor- ity students, and the number of minor- ity students available to attend college seems to get smaller every year. We ' ve had a hard time competing with Stan- ford and Berkeley, who can afford to fund these students. " If you asked most presidents across the country what they feel in dealing with the issue of minority education, (they would say), ' frustrated because of lack of funds. ' " Rewak described other goals, which included adopting new programs to meet student needs, establishing on integrated university curriculum which would be demanding and at the same time provide a very brood education for students, and increasing the applicant pool so that the quality of the student body would increase year by year. " The president of a university, " he explained, " has to perform several duties, but a univeristy is an aca- demic institution and it is his responsi- bility to be on acad emic leader. He has to remain on academic himself. ..and know the faculty and stu- dents. He comes out of the academic world, but also has to remain a port of it. " Rewak will now fully immerse himself in academio in his move to Harvard University, where he will be studying American literature. He looks forward to " reading, writing, and praying, " which he humorously describes as " all the things I haven ' t been able to do for 1 1 and a half years. " BY KEVIN CONLEY Thank you and Goodbye 93 In a state of identity confusion, senior Maria Ford wonders, " Am I man or beast? " After successful brain lesioning, senior Brian Ries sews up the rat ' s scalp in Inis neurophysiology lob Monster gets reinforced (for pressing the lever) by trainer, junior Teresa Kennebek, . Eventually he will only be rewarded if he waits 16 seconds between presses; he is being taught to tell time. Spitzi Ursin 94 Academics Spitzi Ursin Psychology majors conduct experiments pondering ttie minds OF MICE AND MEN Sitting in the cool, dork experi- ment room, I stare into the Sl in- ner box at Ann, furiously pressing the levers. The nervous clicking sounds like some sort of a mouse Morse code. Finally, Ann presses the correct lever at the right time, and her beady, black, bulging eyes desperately await her tiny, pellet reward. Her thin, quivering body, kept at 85% of her normal body weight, jumps over to the food dis- penser, snatches up the pellet, and devours it. She then manically circles the cage, climbing up the sides at vari- ous points, maybe hoping for a breath of fresh air or perhaps even escap e. Ann makes her way around to the little observation window and looks out at me, I stare at her and can ' t help thinking that I am looking at a typical Santa Clara student. Like Ann, we too ore running around like crazy in our own " box " environment, wildly tap- ping away at the buttons on Orradre ' s IBM P.C. ' s, rushing to class, flying over to Alumni Science to turn in a paper at 4:59 (literally hot-off-the- press)... group meeting here, notes to copy there, and of course the impera- tive Sig Ep party that we have to go to. Come finals, we ' re in rare form- pale, gaunt and suffering from an entire quarter of ill-nourishment (of- ten compliments of Benson and Bud). We race around in order to get our own reward pellets in the form of a scribble in a professor ' s grade book or a gulp of that stale, golden liquid flow- ing from a beer dispenser. Ann is going to hove a portion of her brain lesioned next quarter, and I hove to hypothesize what her subse- quent behavior will be. Past studies have shown that these " septal lesions " cause rats to behave even more mani- cally, pressing the levers at super-rot rotes, with absolutely no strategy in mind. Santo Clara ' s Dr. Robert Numon theorizes that the lesion will decrease Ann ' s level of fear, causing her to per- form at optimal levels. Could we ever become septal-stu- dents? We could be studying away at the library and checking out the off campus parties almost simultaneously. Such a discovery would be revolution- ary. I rest my chin on my fist, look at Ann and think about the possibility of some giant scientist looking at me the some way. Maybe we students ore set in a college-maze, serving as the su bjects of a huge four-year experiment. Frantic with the thought, I look quickly around the room, scurry over to the window, and store down at the corri- dors of classrooms and walkways. Momentarily confused, I wheel in my tracks and circle the lab in pursuit of the door. I circle again, three times, four, bumping into tables and walls, and searching ... is there on escape? Spit7i Ursin Junior Jackie Graves places her rat Pedro into the Operant Ctiamber for a shaping session. As part of her experimental psychology class, she is re- quired to train him for one hour a day, five days a week. BY SPITZI URSIN Of Mice and Men 95 Ahahahaha . . . has the Santa Clara Science De- partment succeeded in transforming sophomore Mil e SI ov into a Dr. Strangelove? Adding 10 ml of glacial acetic acid to complete a batch of acetylo- salicylic acid, this student says, " If you learn anything in these labs, it ' s how to follow a recipe. " Intimate moment? Is there romance within the confines of the lab? Chris Rea and IVlichelle Marvier join brain cells to discover the mysteries of a magnified baby chicken embryo. 96 Academics Spitzi Ursin With lab offer lab. book offer book and hour offer hour offer hour, are some of our sfudenfs becoming MAD SCIENTISTS? You ' ve seen them before. You might even know one - a sci- ence major. They con be rec- ognized by their distinctive odor, a result of the explosion in organic chemistry. They are the ones who move into the library a week before fi- nals, coming out only occasionally for food. You may have seen them emergin g from the laboratory unable to see after peering through a micro- scope for five hours. I know them so well because I am one. A biology ma- jor myself, I have recently discovered what makes us unique. The first quality you must possess to be a science major is a strong desire to cause yourself pain. This is essential for those beautiful spring days when all your friends are headed to the beach, but you ' ve got to lock yourself in a small room to study for an upcoming lab practical. I personally have sac- rificed many nights of partying to learn all the stages in the lifecycle of the tapeworm. Another attribute most science majors have is a strong stomach. This comes in handy when you have to dis- sect a cat that has been sitting in for- maldehyde since 1957, but is most important for chemistry lab. It is popular among chemistry professors to have their students synthesize compounds like aspirin or spearmint oil. The problem is that in an unventilated lab, chemical fumes hang around in the air and through a complex series of reactions end up smelling like the bot- tom of a litter box. As a student you work for three hours in this noxious cloud, it sticks to your hair and cloth- ing, and your roommates insist on hosing you down before they will let you in the house. Another quality you will find helpful is a strong back. The American Associa- tion of Bookbinders passed a law that all science texts must have a minimum of 6,000 pages. Taking four classes, and adding lab tools, class notes, calculator and writing utensils, the science student carries a backpack weighing an average of 258 pounds. Unless you can get a packhorse to lug your books around campus, I recom- mend an intensive weight training program at least three months before you declare a science major. Another quality that will benefit the science student is what I call a low amusement threshold. You don ' t of- ten get dancing girls and fireworks in the laboratory, so it is necessary to en- tertain yourself in other ways. For ex- ample, in chemistry one of the most common experiments involves add- ing buffer solution to an acid drop by drop until it turns red. This process can take hours, and to lighten the te- dium I do the buffer dance when I reach the end. It involves balancing an erienmeyer flask and jumping around a bunson burner, but the point is that it turns an otherwise boring task into an exciting event. Of course there are other factors involved — desire to learn, dedication and intellectual honesty — but with these few basic qualities, you have the potential to go far in science. Now I ' m on the lookout for the ultimate science major, a 200 pound sado-masochist without a nose. BY KURT BIRUSINGH Sam the Shark occupied much of senior Steve Hu ' s time. Steve come to look forward to thie dissectirig period of his Vertebrae Arnatomy class. Spitzi UfSin Mad Scientists? 97 SCU ' S very own EUROSTUDS i - - " - ' ■■ ' WQ ' - ' -V . iS6»JMMiaa»i i.;galil !% ' t 3. mi k ■ ! IMBfaWBii Mya Lockwood On the road again. While packin ' it over mid semester break, IVIatt Rossmeisst and Tim Inkman bump into Barb Bloom and Aideen Fitzgerald in the foothills of Interlocker Switzerland. Looking " Pretty in Paris, " senior Kirsten Boberg and junior Steve Reup pose in front of the Opera. Both studied in Rouen, France and spent their Thanks- giving break in Paris--one of the world ' s most romantic cities. I studying abroad a continuous I j party witin little academic re- ■ sponsibility? Those who ' ve experienced it l now it as a great deal more. By adjusting to a different culture and learning to cope with foreign life, students learn much about what it means to be American. Although living and studying in Eu- rope might seem glamorous, it can be challenging and frustrating. Especially after traveling for twenty-four hours in a crowded, dirty train, or sleeping three consecutive nights in a rental car, one soon appreciates the comforts of home. 7-11 Big Gulps and toilet seats come readily to mind. It ' s understandably difficult to oblige, at first, to native customs, such as eating the ear and hoof of a roasted suckling pig. But after sharing a train compart- ment with two whining midwestern grandmothers who thought that the train conductor would understand English if they shouted, one learns the importance of respecting Europeans in their homeland. Upon arrival at school in Rouen, the students and professors seemed ready and willing to accept us. They called us " Our friends the Americans. " We soon realized that our European schooling would be far different from what we had experienced of Europe before our welcoming dinner. We were surprised and honored by the school president, who set up a dinner to welcome us and then jumped up on his dinner table to lead the students in a traditional French drinking song. Other social activities ranged from learning how to dance " " Le Rock " in a nearby chateau to sharing seven day old bottles of beaujolais with the locals at " Te Grand Due " bar. Our classes were probably the least different, but at the same time, group projects and papers were emphasized more than individual assignments and tests. We were taught significantly more, however, on our daily excursions to town. We would walk down the cobble- stone streets of the main shopping district and converse with pastry salespeople, gypsies, students, and the elderly, all of whom seemed just as curious about us as we were of them. We never encountered the stereotypi- cal French " Vudeness " toward Ameri- cans, and could rely heavily on the French to welcome us, guide us, and take care of us. It was the personality, the patience and helpfulness of the people that made our time abroad enjoyable even with the small hardships we suffered. 98 Academics BY WILLIAM COLLINS KEVIN KELLY STEPHEN REUP Poised as a sentry, junior Megon Tingler keeps watch over the cathedral in Segovia. Spain, Megan studied in Madrid and made many such weekend excursions to Barcelona, Seville. Portugal, Italy and the German-speaking countries. While traveling with her father on her way to the fall program in Rome, Maria Vitulli takes time out in Copenhagen to share some conversation with Hans Christian Anderson, Skiing on the Matterhorn? Now they ve done it all! Maria Vitulli, Colleen Branson, Kathy Martinelli and Carrie Cappai waxed their skiis and fled to Corvino, on the Italian side of the Matterhorn, for a breath-taking, crashing Thanksgiving break. Eurostuds 99 " Practice, practice, practice is de r only way to mastering die foreign languages. " German professor Dr. Heibert Breidenbach spends extra hours tutoring troubled exchiange student, Heidi from Holland. " Conversation goes well witti coftee, " soys English professor Carol Rossi. Rossi enjoys meeting with students like Roland Marcum at Higby ' s when class is over. P K IK Spitzi Ursin Dr. David Tauck tries to maintain a casual expression as he listens to senior Kurt Heiland ' s weekend adventure over pizza at Round Table. " I treat students like adults, like equals, " Tauck says. 1 00 Academics Spitzi Ursin students and professors meet out- side of class in attempt to finaily TEAR DOWN WALLS Dave Logothetti, professor of mathematics, and Jeffrey Zorn, professor of English, hold extended office hours from 9 a.m. to 10 a.m. on the basketball courts in Leavey. They take on any students who have enough guts to play them two on two. Logothetti thinks that playing basket- ball is an ideal way of getting closer to students. Because you are sweating and exhausted on the courts, you don ' t have the energy to put on an act. " You ' re yourself, " he says. Zorn be- lieves that the imbalanced relationship of the classroom disappears on the courts. " When you ' re out there playing basketball, everyone is equal. In fact, many of the students are better than we are, and it ' s good for them to see us doing something we ' re not experts at, " he says. What ' s the meaning of all this horse- play? Is it not a waste of a professor ' s research, family or even relaxation time? Not at all, say many Santa Clara professors. According to Dave Lo- gothetti, " I feel closer to students than to many of my colleagues . . . and I can ' t be the best teacher unless I love my students a little bit. " The ideal teacher, says Logothetti, is someone who is truly interested in more than just the subject he or she is teach- ing. As for remaining objective in the classroom with the students they asso- ciate with outside of class, Zorn doesn ' t think that it ' s really so difficult for a professional. " I ' ve been closest to the students I ' ve given C ' s, " he said. " I feel I ' m being honest when I give the grade. " Unfortunately, such professors seem to be an exception to the rule at SCU. Faculty members are not re- warded for the time they spend with students; therefore many of them don ' t make the effort. " You don ' t get pro- moted by paying attention to students. You get promoted if you are pub- lished, " says Logothetti. Luckily there are more special excep- tions: Carole Rossi, professor of English, believes that student-teacher relation- ships spring from a different source than the basketball courts. One of Rossi ' s favorite hangouts is Higby ' s, where she meets with students for yogurt. In the past, some of her most rewarding stu- dent-teacher relationships have devel- oped from a similar interest in the subject being discussed in class. " It usually starts from a shared idea, " she said, " and it is usually the student who initiates it. " Conversations with students become more personal if other topics arise, she adds. Some of the relationships Rossi has started with stu- dents in the classroom have carried on for years. Mario Belotti, professor of econom- ics, invites senior economic majors to his home in Saratoga for homemade wine and pasta. And former congress- man Pete McCloskey, professor of political science, meets his students after class to discuss " politics " at Lord John ' s. The contract that each of these professors has with the university does not require that he or she spend time with students after posted office hours. Yet they do. Though the title is " profes- sor, " each pursues his or her own personal interests — and as a result, new friendships that reach beyond the con- fining walls of the classroom are formed, Spifzi Ursin Most teachers, like physics professor Fr, Carl Hayn, moke themselves available for conversa- tion during regular office hours. BY KIM KASSIS Tear Down Walls 1 1 iM " Check out the curves on that wave! " Senior Dave Staveley startles Brian Keating, Tim Crow and Jim McGuinness from their lethargic beach state of mind, and points out for them the excitement of the ocean. Gulp. Swallow that salt water. Senior Mya Lockwood skips class to perfect her windsurfing skills. " No, I hate the beach, and I would never play hooky just to gothere. " Junior JoelSilerhates to surf, hates the sun, and hates to be in shape. " Td really rather just spend spring quarter study- ing in the basement of the li- brary. " " ' I ' ve got my timing down: If I get up at 4 a.m. I can be on the slopes by 8 a.m. , ski till 4:30, drive home by 8:30, study for my midterm, and still get at least a B. " Senior Paula Eaton saves her academic holidays for one thing and one thing only: the moguls at Squaw Valley, Tahoe. 102 Academics Anonymous B ' ' -- t Hi L H li MMfi - j Sr ' Anonymous Molly Kinney PLAYING HOOKY The feeling hits me all the time: the night before, in the morning before I depart, in between classes. Sometimes I plan my day around playing hooky, but often I just do it, spontaneously, without much thought at all. The best way to play hooky is by being spontaneous. When you ' re acting on a whim, everything is exciting. However, there are always things that need to be considered before playing hooky: How many times can I miss this class? How many times have I missed already? Is this teacher going to take roll? What ' s due tomorrow? Where does that desire to skip class come from? Having on overload of work, being worn out, bored, or too tired ore common, even justifiable reasons. Equally excusable is that sunny day that calls you to the beach, (wouldn ' t you, too, rather be getting a great tan, surfing, or just listening to the ocean?), that immediate need for fresh mountain air in Tahoe, or a desire to explore some- thing new in the city. I ' ve ditched for good reasons: to catch up in another class, study for a test, or write the paper I ' ve put off, and for bad: to stay and watch a soap opera at the mere plea of a friend. But there is definitely something magical about playing hooky. Whatever I am doing holds an extra element of fun when I ' m supposed to be in class. Even the most ordinary activities -- cleaning my room, doing some homework. watching TV -- take on a new dimension of enjoyment. Playing hooky can also be an impulse to beware of, an idea to forget before it even starts. Some people never miss a class, but others seem to be absent all the time. I happen to be one of the people who skips class pretty often. Actually, that is an exaggeration but I certainly miss as much as I can afford. Rarely do I haveo valid excuse and I ' m sure it somehow has affected my grades -- but on the whole my grades have been okay anyway. But I ' m not the only one who skips. It ' s so easy to get someone else to do it. If you say, " " C ' mon, don ' t go, " suggest an alternative that appeals to the person ' s sense of laziness, there ' s a good chance you ' ll have some company. I suppose it depends on who you ' re talking to, some people would never play hooky, but after four years of hang- ing around Heather, I live under the delusion that everyone is easily per- suaded. This spring of 1988, my last quarter, I have finally learned how to go to my classes on a fairly regular basis. I still don ' t know anyone, though, whose knees haven ' t buckled at the suggestion, " Hey, I don ' t wont to go to school - let ' s go somewhere else today. " After four years I ' ve concluded that days off are vital, and I bet everyone would agree that playing hooky could some- how be healthy. Somehow. Spitzi Ursin San Francisco, the city by the Bay, was a close escape for a day of hooky. A picnic in tine parl or a wall down tine wharf was often more enticing than a classroom lecture. Just say no. Freshmen Brian Greeley and Jim Frost say no to studying during sunny spring quarter. " Mission Beach " is a popular place for books and bods to catch a few rays. Playing Hooky 103 AO M « ' ' " 3 ,, 2 3 ' ' ' s 6 T a o 25 26 Spitzi Ursin Carrie Chameleon holds SCU ' s record for changing majors 32 times and filling out 87| forms in the process in three years. Congratulations Carrie, we ' re proud of your quest for diversity. Rodney Brown gets smart by discussing his academics with the boss, Dean John Drohmann. Sometimes it ' s helpful to talk to the folks who really know what ' s going on. Rodney walked in a psychologist and walked out a political scientist. Spitzi Ursin 1 04 Academics Continuously switching mojors, iike keeping up witli fashion, conditions many to ROLL WITH THE CHANCES I looked in my closet. What was I going to wear? My jeans were old and faded, my yellow dress was out of style. Maybe it was time for something new. " What about that little red outfit? " suggested Tina. " No way! " I thought. " I don ' t even know why I kept it in my closet. I hadn ' t worn it since freshman year. " I don ' t know when my taste in styles changed, but it did, along with my goals, my interests and my outlook on life. One of the many changes students go through in college is a change of majors. For some, this decision is made with the ease of changing clothes; for others it entails weeks of counseling, but for a few, the first pair of jeans is sim- ply the perfect fit. In the transition from high school to college, we choose a university, try to anticipate the job op- portunities of the future, and then choose our major accordingly. With this in mind I started at Santa Clara University entertaining the possibility of studying engineering, though I didn ' t even know if I wanted to be an engi- neer. I heard that not all people got jobs strictly relating to their major, but would this degree really be worth all my work? The difficulty of the classes, the schedule requirements and my lock of interest in the subject urged me to shop around a bit. While it may have seemed that I changed majors as much as I changed the sl yle of my clothes, I did so only with much deliberation. A new sub- ject would capture my interest, I ' d schedule another visit with my advisor and then make all my decisions in his little closet-sized office. We ' d analyze my likes, dislikes, strengths and weak- nesses and I ' d walk out with renewed enthusiasm and a new major. At first I was in engineering, then physics, then combined sciences, but finally I decided on mathematics, or so I thought. I can ' t say that my decisions were trauma free, but I learned that changing majors was as easy as changing outfits. Then, in my junior year, I was well on my way to completing a math major with a possible physics minor, since a math degree would be impressive on my resume. But one night I thought about my homework. It was only the second week of classes, but I dreaded even opening my math book. Panic set in, the deadline for changing majors was approaching me and again I craved something other than what I was presently study- ing. So I became an anthropology ma- jor. Though it seemed as out of place as a bikini in winter, it fit me. I had known it all along, but needed that pressure of junior year decisions to make my final choice. Anthropology suited all my moods and was adapt- able to almost any area of study. Like my wardro be, my course load certainly didn ' t suffer from a lack of variety. I needed those two and a half years to experiment, to learn and al- low myself to be redirected, and I achieved focus. A new major in An- thropology was a good change that I knew I had grown into. Spitzi Ufsin " I was never a fan of that electronic garbage, " explains Eileen Tinney proudly, " so one day on a whim, I just trashed my business major stuff ond invested in my love for art. " BY ROCHELLE RACCH Roll With the Chances 1 05 Santa Clara students and teachers DeFINE DARTS Spitzi Ursin Observing the experienced is important and necessary for ti e artist. Anne Dosedal watches the brush movement of art instructor Fr. Gerry Sullivan so that she can put the final touches to her own painting. HOW does one discuss all three worlds of Sar to Clara ' s Fine Arts Department in one article? It feels a bit like telling the life story of Beethoven, Davinci, or Barishnikov in two sentences, because a short, sweet definition of fine arts is unheard of, One way to think about Fine Arts at SCU, however, is to look at a single aspect and listen to a few artistic voices. Dancing: physical exertion with mu- sic, with silence, with emotion, with grace. What does the dance depart- ment do for students of SCU? It gives me energy ' ' " Dancing makes me feel alive. " " Mt gets me sweaty. " " Mt ' s an outlet for me to express myself. I get to be someone else . . . dancing is like a natural high, " says Evonne La- conico. Art: undefineable shapes and forms, bright and dark colors, abstract ideas. Can anybody be an artist? What can the art department do to bring out the artist in a student? " Anyone can be an artist of some kind. But it takes a lot of love and work. Our assignments attempt to focus artistic energy in order to serve artistic desire, " comments art professor, Susan Felter. Music: emotion, practice, technique, heartfelt expression. Benito Cortez, a senior violinist, has witnessed four years of change in the music department: " Four years ago, as a freshman violinist, I remember counting six violins, one vi- ola, one cello, a flute and a clarinet at orchestra rehearsal. " The orchestra room seemed empty, musical works seemed incomplete. " The conductor actually had to humm the missing parts. ' ' Last year, however, membership was extended to musicians from the com- munity, and as a result, the orchestra grew to fifty instruments. " Thanks to the diligent work of the orchestra ' s music director, Henry Mollicone, " claims Ben, " students now enjoy being part of a large instrumental ensemble. " Through dance, art, or music, SCU ' s Fine Arts Department provides channels for artistic expression. Like one ' s own artistic talents, the Fine Arts Department should be explored, developed and applauded. 106 Academics iS Art becomes art partly through its intruments. Whether in music, dance or studio work, the artist ' s success is a result of shaping idea through tool. Chopin onyone? Senior piano major Frances Martin ' s fingertips dazzle the keys in preparation for her recital. Her training consisted of many hours of U J51 private lessons with instructor Dr. Hans Boepple, Laura Whitney In an oil on canvas experi- ment, art mojor Chris Clark recreates his face, but on a larger scale, for a painting class. DeFINE DARTS 107 By allowing the combination of the social and Intellectual self, academic clubs help students make THE CONNECTION Spitzi Ursin The Political Science club, headed by Dave Conrad, is responsible for increasing political awareness by bringing speakers such as Tom Campbell to campus. Campbell, who is running for congress, shared his views on defense spending. Shakespeare said, " Eat, drink and be merry, " so thai is just what the English club did at their annnual spring barbecue. On the second day of my senior seminar, in a class studying a particular intellectual club called the Bloomsbury Group, I suddenly felt more in touch with the purpose of academic clubs at SCU. The Bloomsbury Group, a famous circle of intell ectuals, made monu- mental contributions in philosophy, art, literature and economics. In order to understand the thoughts and habits of Bloomsbury, my class seemed to imitate their style of discussion. Although the first few meetings were awkward, soon we were as comfortable as close friends but still serious about our more aca- demic thoughts. Santo Clara University supports a va- riety of academic clubs: the English club, French club. Art club. Engineers club. Economic Summit club, Physics club. Model United Nations club, etc. In their own creative ways, each club provides the opportunity for students to talk about some of their studies but in on informal, comfortable setting. As proven by the members of the Bloomsbury group, great things can materialize from the chance for people to merge the intellect with socialization and friendship — and is there a better time for this to happen than during college, on " pizza with the profs " night, over beers and Canadian bacon? This year especially, extra-curricular academics have come to life, as al- most every department and major has formed its own club. Although some academic clubs have been around for many years and seem to be used for just another line on the resume, no longer at SCU do academic clubs entail solemn meetings, dry lectures and stuffy professors. Groups of stu- dents who are devoted to their aca- demic cause now design special club T-shirts, sponsor poetry readings, put together modern art showings, take trips to the IVIodel U.N. conference in Canada and even raise funds for ex- changes to Poland and the Soviet Un- ion. Some of history ' s greatest minds could not have been successful with- out the company of friends, peers and other intellectuals. For those stu- dents who have discovered the ability to merge the intellect with fun and friendship, academic clubs hove proven a great investment of time. BY MOLLY KINNEY 1 08 Academics ■ecj " Something to put on ttie resume " was the most common reason tor such a large turn-out at the Economic Summit Club meetings. This year, the club met once a quarter for pizza and econ tall . Spltzi Ursin Joel Siler Ttie " unconditioned stimulus " of free pizza brought psych students Ruth Granodoes and Karia Wagner to this event. Porlez vous froncais? Whether you speak French or are just interested in the culture, the French club welcomes all students. The group meets regularly to converse, watch the latest french cinema or dine on french cuisine. The Connection 109 ADDED E POSURES SENIORS STRUT Todd Antes and Brian Pfister confi- dently strut tinrough campus after dazzling their interviewers during the fall quarter job search hysteria. Seniors had 100 points with which to bid for inter- views with their most prospective companies. Spitzi Ursin Paul Lindblad MEDEA LIVES Equity actress, Vinie Burrows, captivated Mayer Theatre audiences in the November pro- duction of Medea. Ms. Burrows has acted in seven Broadway shows, in international festivals and in many off-Broad- way productions. 110 Academics Kelly Kornder Paul Revere rides again through his plaza before the Old North Church in Boston Massachusetts. SCU students studying in DC ttiis year did more thian just visit tiistorical sites. Thiey experienced ttie excitement of Soviet General Secretary Gorbactiev ' s first visit to ttie USA. VHAT ' SDISSTUF? Alexander Kovalov from Moscow and two other Soviets were welcomed to Santo Clara by Jillian Nicholas and fellow stu- dents at a Sushi restaurant, Santa Clara was chosen as one of ten universities in the USA to partici- pate in a Russian USA student ex- change program in Spring 1989. DESTINATION DC VIP ' s (Volunteers in Promoting Santo Clara) enchant prospective stu- dents with the campus and the close-knit student life. Tours ore given Monday through Friday, year-round. Molly Kinney ADDED EXPOSURES pop up in all aspects of University life, i-lere ' s a few tidbits witti some sort of " academia " in mind. Added Exposures 111 The clocks tick away, the teacher ' s voice drones on, and all the while. . . I DREAM OF BUSINESS Spitzi Ursin Business students stream from Kenna ' s doors, dis- cussing marketing sct emes and Keynesion eco- nomics. , .except for Steve Call whio tliinks of lost Friday night. oming into Santa Clara ' s school of business, I had visions. I wanted to experience the fast lane, the chaos crammed into a nine to five day. I wanted to taste the life- style of those who worked in all of that glass and steel piled up into skyscrap- ers. Simply, I wanted it all! But what did I find? Only Kenna. Kenna. And more Kenna. I would have enjoyed a class in one of those huge, 500 student lecture halls, so I could make believe I was in the center of the stock exchange — you know, the real business world. Kenna, how- ever, was my only lady with her three squatty floors, two ordinary stairwells, an empty business libra ry and big bathrooms. Oh, what a treat .... Fortunately, Kenna was not my only experience at SOU. My schedule gave me the freedom to explore strange new worlds, so I shook hands with St. Joseph, rubbed noses with O ' Connor, bumped into a Bannan (or two or three). I even experimented with Daly Science but passed out while mixing toxic chemicals. As for the engineering building, well, it looked pretty nice from the outside. Now with four years of college class- room experience behind me and my foot just inside the door of the business world, I am contemplating a question that an English major once asked me: " Hey Toots, what are you gonna do with all that business stuff? Do you think you ' ll use it? " With a chuckle, I said " What??? Well, how does your English stuff benefit you? " She re- plied, " Well, I don ' t memorize things, I learn them. And I know more than I ever have about things like the human condition. " I broke in, " Hey, do you think I don ' t learn anything? Tell me what you know about financial, managerial and economic conditions? " The conversation stumbled around for almost an hour, and I had a good laugh. But, now I wonder if my text book education has fully prepared me for a real job. Someday, when I am sit- ting in a business conference discuss- ing how to maximize stockholders ' wealth, what aspect of my Santo Clara education will help me the most? Will it be the capital-asset pricing model, Avagadro ' s number, Shakespeare, some William Blake poem, Fortran, Zen meditations, a theology of C.S. Lewis, Keynesian eco- nomics or the harmony of guitars? I don ' t know. Maybe I should ask The Expert for advice — you may have heard of him. Dr. Whalen, Dean of the school of business. He has plenty of business ex- perience and could point out the way. But then again, I ' m tired of people tell- ing me what ' s best based on their own business experience. What I need (and I think many need the same) is to step out there and discover on my own what business is all about. 112 Academics BY JOE TUTRONE Lyf Dream or reality? Joe Tutrone floats into never- never land as hie imagines himself living in the real business world Spitzi Ursin Determined to get tiis toot in ttie door, Pat Willioms impresses the Touche-Ross representatives at the fall quarter Career Fair by elaborating on his opin- ion of the multi-variable regressions. spitzi Ursin I Dream of Business 113 Just when you thought it was safe to go back into business. . . THE BUSINESS MONSTER II B rapp-a-marph-rug-addle in New York. You ' re turned to KCBS, back in a moment, with news from Wall Street. " You jar yourself awake — it ' s 7 a.m., you ' ve fallen asleep on your computer key- board again. You shake your head and try to loosen the cobwebs so you can digest the stock market report. " Dow ' s up two . . . gold ' s falling . . . Texas Air settled out-of-court ... " OK, let ' s get a cold shower. You stand in the stall, water cas- cading over your head, neck, ears and tie, wondering — as people of- ten do while showering — about the bigger picture. Where does the water go when it goes down the drain? Why does the soap melt so fast? How much is school paying for each minute of shower time and what is the price differential between hot and cold wa- ter? If I use half as much shampoo to wash, what will be my annual savings? Your mind races with thoughts as you methodically step from the shower, dry with some paper towels and trot back down the hallway, procuring your neighbors newspaper from in front of his doorway. Quickly you flip to the business sec- tion, scon the headlines while blow- drying your hair, then move on to the newspaper inserts. Let ' s see . . . " 25 cents off Tide, " " Buy 1 Magic Mush- room, Get One Free. " You tear cou- pons while adjusting your tie and tying your shoes, use some of your room- mates cologne, then head towards Benson. Over a bagel and eight cups of cof- fee, you pour over your Wall Street Journal, digesting every printed word. An acquaintance (accounting major) joins you at your table. He recites a great joke about " the liberal arts major who didn ' t even get one job offer during recruiting. " You chuckle smugly and spend the dura- tion of the meal discussing the long run implications of the trade deficit on the corrugated paperboard industry. Later: you stare blankly at the board, your hand unconsciously transferring the material to your note- book. Why are these religion classes required anyway? None of this is practical. You wonder what a single Jesuit contributes in annual income to the church. Hmmm . . . tax-exemptions Your next two classes, accounting and finance, are fascinating as usual. Even you don ' t quite under- stand it — something about the term " investment portfolio " always causes your pulse to race and your heart to pound! Finally, another boring elective drags out the remainder of your class day, so you spend the last hour revis- ing your resume and filling out a Diner Club card application. After class, you hang out in front of Kenna to talk a few minutes. Proceed- ing to the post office, you count out 25 pennies from the bowl on the counter, and send your Diner Club application on its way. Then you make a few choice calls bock East for stock tips from your friends, followed by a call to your broker. The evening news comes on, and you watch a four minute piece on the famine in Africa. Famine-schmamine, let ' s get to the important stuff — what about the GNP? When you see a spot about the environmental Impact of offshore oil drilling come on, you click off the TV in disgust. Wow, ore you glad you hove your priorities straight — someday you are going to moke it! No one is ever going to find you chained to an oil drilling platform or at some sit-in at the capital. No, you know the things that really matter in life, and someday you are going to own not one BMW, but the whole com- pany. BY MICHAEL BUSSELEN 1 14 Academics Michael Busselen STUDENT: Andy Deocampo MAJOR: Marketing PHASE I: 7 a.m. woke up shut off alarm sit up stretch Ha ha! I love money! I want to smell it, I want to taste it, I want to bathe in it! " In his last year as a Santa Clara business major, Dave Molinari goes off the deep end. Michael Busselen Michael Busselen PHASE II: 7:06 a.m. shower shave PHASE III: 7:26 a.m. Wall Street The Business Monster 115 Paul Lindbiad " I wanted to meet a variety of people, " explains Parog Koposlii from India. Parag devoted many hours thiis year as Production Manager for The Santa Clara, conferring witin editors lil e Don Spalding and being responsible for the layout. 116 Academics Spitzi Ursin utilizing tier artistic creativity, freshman Samontha Che Min Chang from Hong Kong, carefully carves details Into her pottery project. " Wtiee. . .Boy, America sure is fun! " Junior Pascal Renoville and Olivier Lain go crazy v ith a shopping cart from Safeway. They both know they couldn ' t pull this off in France. Cathy Nevelo IS A common cry of enthusiastic foreign students: WATCH OUT AMERICA, HERE I COME! II D ear Mr. Kapashi, We are pleased to iriform you that your application for admissior to thie Undergraduate College hias been approved. " This sentence may not have meant a lot to many American students, but to me it was the first sentence of the most important letter of my life. This sentence broke the ice for my educa- tional career and brought an end to all those anxious moments that I spent wondering whether I would be ac- cepted by an American university at all. All I would have to do is get a visa and in my Indian accent, say, " Watch out America, here I come! " Though I was not initially accepted to study the major that I preferred and I would be attending a university I didn ' t know a lot about, I could change majors later, and even transfer colleges once I was in the US. Before I knew it, the excitement was gone and I had started worrying again. Is it going to be harder study- ing computer engineering in the US than in India? I had no idea what to expect in the classroom. I was optimis- tic, though, and thought studying in California would be the same as in Bombay, if not easier. I was right. Several things make college educa- tion in America easier than it is in India. American instructors assume that stu- dents have no knowledge about a subject, so they simplify their lectures. In India, the instructors expect all the students to be very clever, assuming they are familiar with most of the ma- terials they have come to class to learn. One may learn more in an Indian college, but knowledge is not as easily accessible. In comparison, American instructors are very friendly and go out of their way to help students. If profes- sors in India were the same way, the Indian students would be a lot happier. Devoted teachers are hard to find, as teaching is one of the lowest paid pro- fessions in India. The American education system is very different from that of India. For example, scheduling your own classes is a luxury, and doubling your major is a new and appreciated concept. Yet obtaining a degree in the US is not a piece of cake, because parties and part-time jobs tend to distract stu- dents from their college work. Students party less in India, and very few stu- dents work while going to college. It is an Indian tradition for parents to sup- port their kids until they can support themselves, which means most stu- dents don ' t have financial responsibil- ity until they are 23! It would have been ver y difficult for me to be accepted by a good engi- neering college in Bombay. Being accepted by a respectable engi- neering school takes a lot more than an active student with good grades. Most poor people don ' t get the op- portunity to study no matter how intel- ligent they are. I thought I had avoided the hassles I would have faced in India, but little did I know that I would have complica- tions in transferring universities right here in California! Even with a 3.5 GPA after three quarters of studying in the US, I had problems being accepted for engineering at a state college. State colleges said, quite frankly, that they do not accept foreign students for the engineering school. I was told, " California residents have filled almost all the engineering programs, and there are very few vacancies for international students. " To me, this was a nicer way of saying, " Stay away, foreigners! So much for the universi- ties ' policy of equal opportunity edu- cation. Finally I was advised to apply to a private college. I can ' t remember how I stumbled across Santa Clara University, but since my first day on campus, I ' ve felt quite comfortable. I realized how easy it would be to meet good people after my experience with friendly people during orientation. And after just a short time here, I ' d just like to say, " Shukriya, Santa Clara, chhe mahine to kya, kayee saalon ke liye!! ' BY PARAG KAPASHI Watch Out America, Here I Come! 117 Oops! Chipped a nail. " I guess I ' ll have to do all 1 fingers over again, " claims senior Patty True. Painting nails is thie perfect way to tie up your hands for a half hour or so. Putting ttie boolcs on tiold. Will Arthur and Gino Manuellian will take a game of backgammon before their backpacks onyday. Spitzi Ursin Before every study session, Giovanni Ford ritually cleans out his entire refrigerator, " A man ' s gotta eat you know. " IVIesmerized by their possessor, seniors Margaret Gerwe, Michelle Leonard, Kothy Malone and Jen McGowen hove been token over for the day by that powerful and omnipresent distraction--the tube. 118 Academics Life can be chaotic for members of the PROCRASTINATION PERSUASION PRO.CRAS.TI.NATE (pro - ' kras-te- nat). vb -noted; -noting: " to put off usually habitually the doing of something that should be done. " Sound familiar? If not, do " dawdle, delay, loiter " ring a bell? No? Maybe it ' s the language barrier. No problem, I ' ll translate it for you: Latin - procrastinare; Spanish - dilotar: French - procrastinus: German - zaud- ern: Pig Latin - rocrastinafepay. Any clearer? Just to be sure, relocate your faith- ful Webster ' s English Dictionary and turn to the " P ' s " — P is for Prolific Pro- portions of Proletariat Propaganda from Pressure Prompt Professors. Skim up and down the page (not too quickly now) until your eyes rest on that dreaded word between " procon- sul " and " procreate. " I ' ll give you a few minutes to do it...o.k., a few more minutes.... What? your dictionary is hiding? the phone rang? you were overtaken by sudden convulsions of hunger? you were kidnapped? I think I ' ve caught you in the act! You are " loitering, delaying, daw- dling! " You ore PROCRASTINATING. Don ' t pretend that you have never heard of the word. We ' re all guilty of committing this crime. Even " Annie, " who preaches " tomorrow, tomorrow, " exhibits a certain sentiment for putting things off. Procrastination takes place everyday, everywhere, in all walks of life; the rich and the poor, the old and the young — we all procrastinate. At SOU, a distorted microcosm of the real world, people will do just about anything to avoid doing that certain " something. " Participating in procrastination is as popular as any intramural sport, fraternity or club on campus. Procrastinotors ore more loyal than any avid couch po- tato 49er fan ( " There ain ' t nothing coming between me and that TV " ) or any disciplined, straight " A " scholar ( " Perfectionism in Calculus III is fun " ). Procrastination is the pretty powerful stuff that gradually takes over oil priori- ties in a student ' s life. At the beginning of each quarter, procrastination spreads like butter on hot bread. There ' s not only tomorrow, but there ' s next week and the week after, and soon our deadlines be- come lost and hidden (like your dic- tionary) behind more immediate de- mands, such as tonight ' s basketball gome, weekends, " Days of Our Lives, " parties at the White, Peach and Yel- low house, a craving for sweets, unpol- ished nails and a hopeful tan that is never too dork. The most serious procrostinators are found in the library the night before the long forgotten test or paper deadline. They have surrounded themselves with their lost dwindling means of procrasti- nation: a jumbo pack of gum, a litter of devoured miniature Reese ' s wrap- pers and a fizzled out Diet Coke. Exact replicas of this solitary existence uni- formly line the infamous " death row " on the second floor of Orradre, where these dead serious procrostinators ei- ther gracefully fight off their last, des- perate urges to " dawdle, delay or loi- ter, " or send their notebooks airborne and take a big long nap. So here ' s a warning: recognize your procrastination problem now, be- cause if you wait, you experience the pain of procrastination with- drawal, when there is no time left to procrastinate. BY PETA OWENS Procrastination Persuasion 119 • « ' ■ T - i 11 Success story. Dr. Shu-Park Chan came to the US from Chir a in 1951. Overcoming barriers set by language and race, he has gained the position as dean of the engi- neering department for 1988- 89. Chan also holds an en- dowed choir and worked at founding a Western-style university in China. Spitzi Ursin Psychology professors Dr. Karen Anderson and Dr. Eleanor Willemsen feel Santa Clara is an accept- ing environment for women. As one of Santa Clara ' s first female professors, Willemsen has seen the growth in women and minority faculty on campus. As the only tenured woman in the engineering department. Dr. Ruth Davis definitely stands out. While she feels more challenged by students who may question her as on authority because of her sex, she says the faculty is generally open to women and minorities on campus. 1 20 Academics bpit, ' i Ursin Through their strength and rich contributions, women and minority professors STAND OUT As of this year, 25 percent of our professors are women, and even fewer are minority. Years ago these statistics might have been called acceptable, but today, changes must be made. Four years of such an education could not be called complete or well rounded. Rather than addressing some of the problems faced by women and mi- nority professors (such as teaching a student who considers the professor inadequate because the professor happens to be female, or being blamed for using the lecture as a politi- cal tool after introducing the con- cerns of his or her minority group), let ' s simply consider the benefits of studying under a woman or minority professor at Santa Clara. Engineering students probably study with a greater number of minority pro- fessors than do students of any other major. Although Dr. Ruth Davis repre- sents the only female engineering pro- fessor with tenure, there are several male minority professors from Eastern and Asian backgrounds. Engineering students are often exposed by these minority professors to a different aca- demic attitude, as work and study are often top priorities for people of these eastern countries. As a result, both American and foreign students ore introduced to a new, intense frame of mind as well as extensive, spe- cialized knowledge in engineering. Dr. Carolyn Mitchell, a block woman English professor, teaches a class on American literature. And as a surprise to some. Dr. Mitchell does not include Hemingway on her read- ing list. Rather, Dr. Mitchell introduces a few less traditional writers such as Ed- ith Wharton, one of America ' s first rec- ognized woman writers, and Jean Toomer, one of the first black protest writers and a model to today ' s black literary movement. Dr. Mitchell has seen improvement for women and minorities while at SCU. Nevertheless, she still feels more em- phasis needs to be placed on Afro- American studies. Dr. Mitchell also teaches a course on Afro-American lit- erature. Dr. Gary Okihiro, chairman of the Ethnic Studies department, feels strongly about considering what women and minority professors can add to university life as individuals from unique backgrounds. Although he is quick to admit that minorities are un- derrepresented at SCU, he disagrees with emphasizing only the statistical breakdown of minority representation among the faculty. Rich contributions are being made by wom.en and minority professors at Santa Clara. But because women and minorities are still underrepresented among the faculty, students who de- sire a well-rounded education and demand more than just what the mainstream can provide must seek them out. Ask around if you haven ' t yet been lucky enough to have experi- enced a female or a minority profes- sor. Your friends, advisors and other faculty members know who these pro- fessors are. And they usually ore quick to recommend them. Taking several steps to diversify the Santa Clara community, Chieryl Boudreaux, the new and vibrant head of the Biack Student Resource Center, is full of enriching ideas. She plans to develop a Black student leodership retreat, a Black student newsletter, a gospel choir and a Martin Luther King Celebration day. BY MOLLY KINNEY Stand out 121 If two eyes are good, hundreds must be incredible. Tl-ie powerful electron microscope con magnify objects as tiny as a fly ' s eye up to 4,000 times, and objects even more tiny up to 1 50,000 times. Spitzi Ursin Making his own contribution to thie diverse and expansive hiigt tech world, senior Alex Pham checl s the results of a circuits iab project. 1 22 Academics ISA The Xyson. EPX JFL, HP Wordsfofion, 300,000 bytes. . . NOW THAT ' S HIGH TECH! Have you seen that huge tower structure at the rear of the new engineering building? No, SCU has not entered the nuclear age, but it has entered into high-tech chip re- search. Silicon chips are the tiny won- ders that do everything from making your watch work to helping you write your paper on WordStar. Right now, as a result of some intelligent decisions made several years ago, Santa Clara University has some of the newest and most exciting technology of any univer- sity in California. As part of the high-tech chip re- search, Santa Clara has invested in a new multi-million dollar " clean room. " It goes by " clean room " because chip re- search has to be done in a controlled environment that can only have a limited number of dust particles. The clean room at SCU will be able to dem- onstrate the entire chip fabrication process, from designing a circuit to see- ing the end product used in a computer, Santa Clara has also invested in a 50 workstation computer system. These million dollar Hewlett Packards are the leading edge in workstation technol- ogy. What is a workstation? We ' ve all worked wit h or at least heard of IBM Personal Computers (PCs), but a work- station is a notch above a PC. In terms of speed, these machines are twice as fast. Although the workstations stand alone, they are all tied into a huge storage facility called a file server, which holds about 300,000 bytes of informa- tion-over 3,000 times the amount of storage on one standard size diskette. The workstations are used by electri- cal engineers to design electronic cir- cuits. Civil and mechanical engineers use a separate program to do drawings and illustrations; this method has com- pletely replaced the use of SCO ' s draft- ing tables. The computer programming language is also taught directly on these machines, so even a few business ma- jors use the computers to do slick-look- ing graphs for some of their presenta- tions. Another technological advance- ment at SCU has been the recent pur- chase of a Scanning Electron Micro- scope and Energy Dispersive X-Ray Spectrometer (SEM EDX). Trust me, it all means something. The microscope can enlarge an image up to 150,000 times what a human eye can see, and is used extensively to do research on the latest technology in Silicon Valley. Included on the list of the latest technology are such materials as super-conductors— the materials which allow an electrical current to pass through them with close to no loss in power. Santa Clara University has taken the necessary steps to ensure that it remains a technologically superior uni- versity. Ironically, the equipment at SCU will be obsolete in five years or less, but hopefully SCU will continue to invest in up-to-date technology. Jane Kratochvil Senior Chris Woldemar and the mouse are ready for blastoff whiile playing with the graphics design program at the 9000 Workstation. The scanning electron microscope is a major new 1987 acquisition allowing sophomore Khanh Iran to study the surface of a superconductor for an electrical engineering research project. BY CHRIS WOLDEMAR Now That ' s High Tech! 1 23 Living in fine epitome of academic piayiand, engineers claim fhiaf TOYS R US " An engineer cannot exist witliout his toys . No more sun and partying for me, i ' m going to tiave fun. " Parag Kapashi In just a few weeks, mechanical engineer Chris Kitazawa plans to perfect his very own, hand- made, Darth Voder mask. I had a very frightening experience last spring quarter, one that made me pity the deprived individuals who are denied the unique experi- ence of being engineering majors. This horrifying twist of fate made me realize the t ruly dull existence of some stu- dents. I had to handle, for the first time in my three-year college career, a situ- ation previously unfathomable to me. I had no labs. My afternoons were filled with long hours of free time which I had to fill. I couldn ' t study. I was forced to get out in the sun and exercise and have fun, things completely alien to on engineer, I could go out at night, watch movies, read books, take naps, and my grades improved remarkably. Basically, I was miserable. Now that I think of it, that must sound pretty strange to a lay person. I can explain in one word: toys. Allow me to elaborate. Belonging to the most diverse, talented, and highly revered group, mechanical en- gineers, I hove performed labs in all disciplines of engineering. Let me explain a little about civil engineering labs. These lobs are among my favor- ites because they allow for the most exhilarating of human experiences: breaking something. The civil engi- neering lab, or busting lab as we af- fectionately refer to it, is all full of toys designed solely for destruction. We have toys that pull other toys apart, toys that break with big hammers and make loud noises, and toys that squish things. When I break a steel specimen I can relieve deep-seated hate for such objects as those suction cup Garfields that people put upside down in their cor windows. I can even put Garfield himself in the squish- ing machine if I so desire. The busting lob isn ' t the only place to relieve pent up emotions and re- lease the primordial destructive need. Take circuits labs for example. Boy, oh boy, the fun you can have with an electric current, because currents have some nice destructive ability too. They can melt toys, make toys blow up, and fry toys. Then you go in search of new toys. The pyromaniac in me is satisfied when I stick a capaci- tor into an outlet and watch it blow up and burn. But if you really want to get down to the heart of the toy world, visit the mechanical engineering lab. You can play with model airplanes, go for an off-road spin in a Mini-baja, or a spin on the track with our Mini-indy-style racecar. Best of all, you con ride in a super-duper stand-up wheelchair, the fastest stand-up sit-down wheelchair the world has ever seen. I just happen to be part of the group who designed and built this engineering master- piece which is going to take the paraplegic world by storm. And any toys that we don ' t have, we can make. This year, I ' m back on track, spend- ing my days in the lab where I belong. My ton has faded, my grades are back where they belong, and my mental health is greatly improved. An engi- neer cannot exist without his toys. No more sun and partying for me-- I ' m going to have fun. BY LARRY DAQUINO 1 24 Academics IS " Sure, sure. Lots of time to polish) my nails around here, " claims mechanical engineering nnojor Jacqueline Ghio, you just have to wear your goggles because you never know what s flying around in the air these days, " Engineering Center Parag Kapashi Taking ttie 1987 Mini-Baja for a spin, Robeil Corr cruises the off-rood vehicle around the rugged terrain of the I.M. field. This year ' s Mini-Bojo team included Robert, Jacqueline Ghio and Chris Kitazawo. After finishing his homework, mechanical engineer Chris Prodromides takes orders through the computer for suction cup Garfields. Toys R Us 125 MM Finding the ultimate place to study is next to impossible for many students, but IVlelisso IVIcPheeton Inos found one of tlie most desirable hiiding places. Joel Siler About once a nnonthi, roommates Mike Gleeson and Joel Siler agree to convert their house into the Michel Orradre Library. " Deatti Row " is where serious students like Pete Yeoger go that extra mile to find a quiet place to study. 1 26 Academics Spitzi Ursin When it ' s time to crack down and really stimulate ttie brain, students are IN SEARCH OF SOLITUDE I M I stay up all night, I have twelve I I hours to finish this paper. I prom- I I ised myself I wouldn ' t put this paper off until the last night. But then again, I also promised myself I would give up those late night Deluxe Nachos with chili and cheese. Well, at least no one else is in the house. I ' ve got my Vivarin, it ' s quiet, and I ' m ready to write. Crash! What was that? Oh, the cats knocked overthe trash again. I ' ll just toss Calvin and Hobbes outside. Bang, crash, bang. Oh, hi everyone. So, I see you ' ve been at the Hut. Could you please not blast The Lime Spiders? Crash! I ' ll just toss the cat out- side again. Oh, that was Kevin? Sorry, Kevin. No Chris, I don ' t want waffles. What? Jane lit her hair on fire again! Not exactly conducive to studying, is it? This scenario typified my study life until I learned about the Philosophy of Studying. I was on a quest, a que st for the perfect place to study. I found that this perfect place does exist, not in a parallel universe, not in another dimension, but right here in Santa Clara. One must delve deep into the soul, evaluate strengths and weak- nesses and reflect on individuality. I know of those who can find peace within their living establish- ment. Music, for some, has a soothing- effect and can block out the sounds of traffic or bad soap operas. Tim Tho- mas, a senior who has found his inner- most self by studying in his room, claims, " I do my best work in bed. " Others find it necessary to reach out beyond the limits of their dwelling place. Perhaps they need a silent place where they can vividly hear their thoughts, where the atmosphere allows them an undisturbed emotional flow, where they are inescapably sur- rounded by knowledge — they need death row, where they can experience new beginnings, not the end of life, as the name implies. If I had a choice, I would be sur- rounded by God ' s creations rather than all the knowledge amassed by the human race. But the two can be com- bined by studying in Mission Gardens. The energy I find being pumped into my soul when surrounded by living, growing things, helps me overcome all obstacles to studying. The ultimate discovery I ' ve made in the philosophy of studying is how to enter into the realm of time. Any place with a view of the outdoors is espe- cially perfect if it ' s 5 a.m.. The serene beauty of a sunrise has the power to overwhelm any distracting spirit and produce a mood of creativity unparal- leled anywhere. So, for all you lost souls who have not experienced your perfect study place, search your s oul, discover your- self, reach out beyond the limits of time and space and study, study, study. Christine Mail Freshman Karri Vosburg has taken a laid back approach to studying in a relaxed atmosphere, where she con easily fall in and out of sleep. BY LARRY DAQUINO lUM In Search of Solitude 127 EXPOSURE TO people 1 28 People PERSONALITIES, TALENTS, PEERS, QUIRKS, SMILES, CLASS, Division 1 29 f r Ashmen 7777Z Abdelshafi, Sami Aberin, Maria Alvarez, Damar s Ancho, Andy Antonini, Edward Archibeck, Patricia Aslnton, Jean Atl ins, Luke Avecilla, Nikki Avila, Tim Azevedo, Tony Backman, Brett Bacon, SInannon Bader, Jennifer Baiko, Kevin Baker, Sage Bannan, Janet Bannan, Juditin Bannan, Virginia Barber, Ted Barrett, Laurie Barron, IVIiguel Bednar, IVlichele Bieliiarz, Liza Bitar, Susan Black, Patrick Boin, Leslie Bralnam, Jennifer Branson, Timotlny Bresnahan, Artlnur Brichler, Joseph Brnjac, Ann Bronson, Linda Brov n, Miclnael Brown, Scott Brunet, Cynttnia Buckley, Mark Buehley, Martina Burke, Veronica Cajski, Chris 1 30 People B Holding On! Crew members Tom Hoover, Don Baricevic, Mike Guglielmo, Mike Placky, Robert Flynn and Emmett Nolan goof on a goal post. Paul Lindblad Abdelshafi-Cajski 131 f r s h m e n ' . Carlsen, Jolene Carlson, Monica Carriere, Susan Carter, Vicki Cervino, Jon Chan, Margery Chang, Che-min Chavez, Marcy Cheng, Steven Choppelas, Christine Christal,Jill Clarl e, Carlton Clifford, Scott Collins, Cherie Collins, Margaret Compagno, Francine Conley, Sacha Corbett, Thomas Corcoran, Laurie Corenevsky, Iris r s p e c t i V e s STILL RAing by Anne Marie McCauley When I run into people I haven ' t seen in a while, it seems almost inevitable that the topic of being an R.A. comes up. " Are you still an RA this year? " , " So how ' s the RAing? " The tone of these questions often implies an unasked question — " WHY? " As an RA, one has a lot of responsibil- ity for those on the floor. People will come to you for a variety of reasons. There are numerous questions pertain- ing to academics as well as social is- sues—as if we know all the answers. The need for filling out paperwork seems never ending. It is not uncommon to hear daily requests such as, " My heater isn ' t working, " " We have a broken win- dow, " or " We saw another cockroach last night. " And the residents ' need or desire for conversation , problem solving or causing chaos is by no means lim- ited to the daylight hours. What bet- ter time than 2 a.m. to share the events of the day, throw someone in the Graham pool, have the electric- ity wires cut or yell obscene things at Swig? Sure, it would be nice to have a kitchen to make your own meals in- stead of Benson for the fourth year... Sure, it would be nice to have your own bathroom and no lines for the shower and hot water too... Sure, it would be nice to receive other mail than that which reads " Please Post. " But , hey, if someone offers you free room and board to live and work with some fantastic people and do some- thing you really enjoy... WHY NOT? Deanna White Because RAing was so rewarding for Anne Marie, she decided to give up the benefits of living off-campus and tolerate Benson for one more year. 1 32 People Corley, Scott Corral, Jr. Prisciliano Croigmile, Leanne Cramer, Hans Crow, Bill Currier, Tim Curry, Charler e Cusenza, Rocco Darnell, Victoria Daws, Wendy ' M Debelak, Joanne 1 Debenedetti, Theresa Delane, Colleen Del Rosario, Carina Del Rosario, Ronald Del Santo, Becky Desmond, Michael Devlin, Chris Dooling, Tim Doty, Diane Dougherty, Colleen Dougherty, Michael Drellishak, Kenneth Duckworth, Kyla Duke, Lisa Durham, Sacha Dvorak, Kristin Ebbott, Chris Eisenbeis, Garth Enney, Timothy Erbacher, Amy Escobar, Linette Estes, Jodi Eves, Jennifer Fallon, Kathleen Faulk, John Felago, Lisa Ferguson, Edward Ferguson, Heather Fetler, Tabetha Carlsen-Felter 133 f r s h men Tuning out the world, Kevin Schneider reads through the newspoper and listens to his wall nnan as he struts across campus. Finley, Ellen Finocchiaro, Gina Firpo, TJ Flores, Mary Jeanne Follett, Kevin Fraher, Mary Franco, Jolene Franz, Annie Fritzsche, Vincent Frost, Jim 1 34 People 7 «iW» " Fallen, Samantha Galante, Christine Gallardo, Grace Gallego, Lawrence Galvin, Barbara Gattey, Scott Gehring, Vanessa George, Georgette Girard, Jenny Gold, Douglas Goldstein, Jeremy Gooder, Brian Goria, Claudia Gott, Robert Gottardi, Christine Gottschalk, Lisa Govan, Gregory Greco, Christina Greeley, Brian Guidon, Karen Hadisantoso, Francis Hagman, Hans Hall, Allison Hallowell, Fiona Handley, Christopher Hannigan, Lorie Hanselaar, Saskia Hanses, Tom Harrison, Andrea Howes, Stacy Hoyden, William Hegardt, Kathleen Hein, Kristo Heinbecker, Peter Helzermon, Laura Hensell, Lisa Hirsh, Dwight Hite, Chris Hnatek, Jeff Hoex, Bryant Finley-Hoex 135 f r Ashmen 77777 Hogan, Michael Holmes, Genice Holocher, Paul Homan, Tim Honkamp, Michael Hood, Lara Hopf, Kristen Hopps, Sarah Hora, Brett Hormel, Melissa Hoversten, Karin Hromatka, Kristine Hurley, Genevieve lanni, Andrew Jackson, Terry James, Kim Jamile, Julie Javier, Robert Jerome, Michael Johnson, Janet Johnson, Sara Jordan, Michelle Jung, Phillip Keeley, Lawrence Kenworthy, Kathleen Kephart, Michelle Kern, Timothy Kieraldo, Amy King, Eileen King, Michelle Kirby, Christine Kline, Michael Klumpp, Lisa Koch, Claudia Koehl, Kara Kohler, Tina Konrad, Roberto Kremer, Beth Kreyenhagen, Jean Kuenzli, Karri 1 36 People r s p e c t i V e s V7777 Kappa Till I Die by Fred Voco In 1984, seven of Santa Clara ' s well known academic and athletic men decided to embark on a journey to the everlasting bond of fraternity. They knew the development of Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity, Inc. would be a difficult but inspirational feat. Leon Worthy was the driving force behind the coordina- tion of Kappa Alpha Psi, by meeting with Stanford brothers to learn from their endeavors. Because our chapter at Santa Clara is so small we get together with the Stanford brothers for activities, such as cane dancing which is taking the Kappa Alpha Psi ' s to a national competition. Our fraternity is committed to the under-served population. By the mere fact that Kappa Alpha Psi is a predomi- nantly (although not exclusively,) black fraternity we are very much aware of the problems that these people face, The high school drop out rate is an issue that particularly concerns us. Lambda Nu, which is composed of the Santa Clara and Stanford Kappa Alpha Psi ' s, has initiated counseling programs in the East Palo Alto area that help the youth to focus on the advantages of staying in school and completing a higher educa- tion. Statistically, East Palo Alto has one of the highest high school drop out rates in the Bay Area. Because I am a part of such a com- mitted group, it is no wonder that Kappa Alpha Psi has enhanced my academic and social aspirations. As I leave Santa Clara University for medi- cal school, I am happy to bring with me the memories and the bonds formed with all my Kappa brothers, especially those from Santa Clara, Rodney Brown and Chris Gonzales. " Kappa till I die! " Deanna White Being one of the few mennbers of the Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity doesn ' t stop Fred Vaca and his brothers from participating in na- tional competitions such as cane dancing. Kuwaye, Luanne Kwarcinski, Lynn Kwong, Kelly Lake, Laurissa Lamas, Sally Lee, Allison Lee, Anne Leiga, Steven Leightman, Michael Lesage, James Leung, Kathy Li, Karen Lloyd, William Loh, Andrew Lopez, Allen Loveness, Natasha Lucas, Janet Lucich, Lori Ludwig, Eric Lundh, Erik Hogan-Lundh 137 f r s h m e n Mabe, Leslie Mackay, Jennifer Madaras, IVIary Madden, Peter Madsack, SInelley Maffei, Lisa Maloney, IVIichael IVIarcucci, Peggy IVIartin, Lisa IVIason, Andy IVIason, Julie JVIatsumoto, Zan Maynard, Ryan Mc Adam, Meredith Mc Caa, Kennon Mc Carthy, Mallary Mc Clain, Trelawney Mc Donald, Shannon Mc Donough, David Mc Ginley, Ann Mc Guire, Mary Mc Keirnan, Thomas Mc Pheeters, Melissa Meek, Jacgueline Mees, Harmut Mehta, Ritu Melia, Kevin Mendoza, Jesus Miller, John Mok, Nacy Montalvo, Raymond Montgomery, David Moody, David Moron, John Moran, Mono-Lisa Morelli, Mc Redmond r Morin, Kori Morris, Kelly Morrison, Joe Mullen, Maureen 1 38 People le A Mulligan, Siobhan Murakami, Jamie Muratore, John Muth, Maureen Napoli, Chris Navarro, Luis Navia, Carlos Nelligan, Sherrill Nolan, Emmett Nuxoll, Kallee Skate rat Tom Murptiy rides the curb on his way to class, Sl ate boards were o popular mode of transportatiori around campus. Spitzi Ursin a Mabe-Nuxoll 139 f r s h m e n Nykanen, Kallee O ' Brien, Sean O ' Brien, Stephen O ' Connor, Betli O ' Connor, IVloureen Jim Uyeda studies outside O ' Connor. Though they usually didn ' t bring their own desks, students often studied in the gardens. i 140 People le Xi Ofner, Michael O ' Leary, Kevin O ' Neill, Timothy Ong, Nikos Oreglia, Ken Ortiz, Jennifer Osborne, Megan Panelli, Alexander Pargett, Stacy Park, Chris Park, Paul Parker, Erika Paxton, Julie Pelaez, Karl Pellizzer, Steve Phalan, Jeff Plant, Laura Plumb, Jason Podesta, Cynthia Pope, Arlene Powers, Anne Price, Christopher Prindle, Melissa Prodromides, Chris Quails, Michelle Quilici, Andrea Quilici, James Quinn, Daniel Roes, Lisa Real, Michael Regan, Tarie Regan, Timothy Reichard, William Rhoads, Amy Richards, Michael Riegel, Jim Riffel, Elizabeth Riordan, Dan Rishel, Debbie Rivas, Norma Nykanen-Rivas 141 a f r y % Yi TC Q Vi V777Z Robe ' , Rolf Robinson, Julia Rodenbough, Mike Rodrigues, Paige Roggerman, Melinda Rohner, Ken Roller, Rodney Rossini, Lorraine Rothbaler, Jane Ruzolis, Pamela Rudy, Eva Rueda, Kevin Russi, Chris Ryan, Mark Sola, Gabriel Salerno, Sara Sammis, Theresa Sanabria, Enrique Sanguinetti, Louie Saunders, Deborah Schroder, Henry Schumacher, Andrea Schuman, Michelle Schwartz, Cheryl Schweitzer, Tracy Scoggin, Daniel Seal, Craig Seastedt, Eric Secan, Lisa Semansky, Matthew Separovich, Aana Shah, Rupoli Shastri, Shivadev Sheedy, Ryan Shibata, Kimberly Sin, Michael Sindelar, Karen Sitter, Jane Smith, Beverly , Smith, Erika 142 People r Smith, Michelle SosQ, Gloria Steele, Tanya Stefani, Michelle Stegner, Dina Steinhauer, Kerry Stevens, Bryon Stiles, Lisa St Jacques, John Stotzky, Anna Sullivan, Ann Sullivan, Robert Sullivan, Roseann Sweeney, Dianne Sweeney, Elizabeth Takata, Michelle Takeshita, Lynn Tannanaha, Tammy Tang, Rocky Terjesen, Eric p rspectives THE POLAND EXCHANGE by Patfi Ernstrom and Angela Lauer At Santa Clara we are taught to go forth and make a difference in the world. During this time of nuclear weap- ons, famine, and war within countries, many feel it is important to be involved and aware of conditions outside of their own community. The exchange pro- gram we have organized with the Uni- versity of Warsaw in Poland is one way to begin. There are 14 of us travelling to Poland for three weeks this summer. We are a unique group of people from the departments of Biology, Communica- tion, English, Political Science and The- atre Arts. While this is a University-approved pro- gram, we have had to raise all of the money needed on our own. The " Pennies for Poland " drive was a great success, and we are thankful to the University community for their support. After many struggles, much hard work and a few small miracles, we have reached our goal. The question we are most fre- quently asked is " Why Poland? " Al- though each of us has his or her own special interest in Poland, we were in- troduced to this part of the world pri- marily by Dr. Jane Curry. Many of us have taken one of her courses in Eastern European politics here at Santa Clara. She instilled in us a genuine interest and curiosity in Poland ' s culture and lifestyle, which she has studied extensively. During our stay in Poland we will be living with Polish families in order to better understand their lifestyle which differs so greatly from ours. In the next academic year students from Poland will be visiting Santa Clara and living with students off campus. Deanna Whit After much hard work and small miracles the group raised enougl money for the first Poland Exchange. When we began this exchange, we intended for i t to be an ongoing program. It was not simply an oppor- tunity for us to travel to Poland. We have put so much effort into making this first exchange possible and our hope is that this program will be con- tinued by other Santa Clara students who share our interest in this impor- tant part of the world. Robe ' -Terjesen 143 f r y . 777Z s h m e n Thomas, Mitchell Thomas, Pamela Timpanaro, Jeff Tinney, Eileen Tiscornia, Tim Rainy day riding. After a long drought, the rain finally came in April cutting in on students ' sun time. 144 People Toboni, Holly Tokusoto, Craig Torres, Alysso Totten, Julie Toubouros, Gina Towson, Eric Tozier, Karen Travis, Jennifer Trimble, Patricia Trungal , James Tuohey, Kristina Turner, Mark Turney, Joy Ughe, Susan Urena, Nancy Viola, Christopher Virgo, Robert Vitolich, Nicole Walker, Stephanie Walters, Claire Wassermon, David Waterbury, Jude Wotkins, Deeanne Wee, Young Weig, Lara Weresin, Douglas Williams, Jeff Wilson, Mark Wilson, Melissa Wong, Wenise Woomert, Michelle Wright, Paul Yamini, Paris Yen, Anno Yeung, Dennis Yoakum, Chris Young, Walter Zaharek, Zach Zimmerman, Raymond Thomas-Zimmerman 145 sop o m o r e s TTTZ Agrimonti, Doreen Ahem, Timothy Aizpuru, Henry Allahyari, Shireen Allen, Robin Ailing, Robert Anand, Sulekha Anders, Eileen Ankuda, Ellen Arnaudo, Garrett Arnold, David Azevedo, Dianne Balba, Nonna Banales, Sarah Bannan, Maggie Bannan, Patti Baricevic, Davorin Baroni, Valerie Barton, Lynne Beasley, Bart perPpectives V . CHALLENGING FROM WITHIN By Mimi Allen Dear Editor, You may be displeased that I chose not to write on the topic of first woman president. It just seemed too egotis- tical. Instead, I wrote from my heart, maybe on something not so original, yet it is something I really wanted to say. " It can ' t be changed... It has always been this way... Maybe next year... There is just no money. " College is supposed to challenge our academic intellect, our moral vir- tue, and our social conscience. Hopefully, the challenges will question and revise our childhood notions to form a more educated adult. Yet, I believe that we should also graduate having learned to be the challenger — to question decrepit traditions and fearful people with unjust ideas. We should be questioning in a loud voice 146 People as well as in our contemplative hearts. Freshman year I wanted to change the world. Now my idealism has been tempered with realism. I have learned to put aside the picket sign and to sport the navy blue suit for such occas- sions such as rising in support of the Bottle Bill and other environmental projects. But I have done this only to gain a more socially respectable image in order to challenge from within and to create a more lasting change. Each of us will challenge and change our world in our own ways: some will build prosperous busi- nesses, others will create loving fami- lies and others will work for Interna- tional understanding. The importance does not lie in the methods that we choose; rather it lies in the hope that we each will pass from Deanna White First woman president of ASSCU, Mimi Allen has left the impression of a challenger among the students and faculty of Santa Clara. Santa Clara University with a renewed enthusiasm for childhood ' s idealistic notions of love and peace, of equality and trust, of happiness and hope. I have been questioned time and time again, but I still believe that that is what it is all about. iesK»j Beauchamp, Christina Beaver, Dean Belda, Christine Bell, Lynn Bogard, Daniel Bogard, Harold Boivin, Chris Boynton, Brownen Bradley, Lisa Bremner, Michelle Brown, Rodney Brown, Warren Brum, Robert Brunkal, Heidi Brusky, Andrew Brya, Lara Buehler, Roger Burnett, Paul Burns, Maureen Cabral, Paula Caeton, Laura Caldarazzo, Paul Camoroda, Mauro Campini, Colleen Capovilla, Luisa Carpo, Leica Castro, Yvette Cebedo, Josephine Cendejas, David Chan, Esther Chavez, Rachel Chen, Zeus Chou, Daniel Christenson, Lori Chun, Kevin Cirone, Richard Clements, Amy Clemens, Lionel Clifford, Angela Cloos, Nancy Agrimonti-Cloos 147 sop o m o r e s I 7777Z Cohen, Tracey Collart, Paul Colligan, Coco Collins, Mary Collins, Michael Cook, Kimberly Corbett, Ann Coulson, Michelle Croce, Mark Crowley, James Curchod, Timothy Curran, Maureen Cushnie, Carl Dabel, Heather Damatta, Christopher Davenport, Elizabeth Davey, Bartley Davey, Michael Davis, Leslie Daza, Ximena De Backer, Stephen w f De Biaso, Joseph - Di Bono, David Dinelli, Derrick Dinh, Lisa Donahue, Kelly Doogan, Sean Doud, James Dreyfus, Nicole Duenas, Ixtlac Duke, Amy Duncan, Darin Duterte, Armie Eagen, Pat Eaton, Donna Eckert, Chris Eden, Scott Eg an, John Ellingberg, Latonia Elliot, Bethann ♦ 148 People I While keeping score at the intramu- ral basketball games, Beth Kremer cheers on her favorite team. Emanuel, Steven Enos, William Ensminger, Anne Eppright, Chris Fama, Linda Fennell, David Ferguson, Jean Ferguson, Jennifer Ferrante, Douglas Fine, Wendy Fisher, Bonnie Flores, Francisco Flynn, Robert Ford, Ted Foster, Jean Francoeur, Michael Franke, Pat Fronzia, Renata French, Leann Friedrich, Ann Fryke, Michael Fukudo, Napp Fukuji, Sherilyn Gagliasso, William Gallina, Claudio Cohen-Gallina 149 sop o m o r e s I y TTZ Gammeter, Laura Gard, Kevin Gee Felisa Gill , Cecil Gohr Greg Gonsalves, Maria Gonsalez, Tirzah Goulart, Roger Grace, Kim Griffin, Bruce Griffin, William Guerra, Kricket Guerra, Tom Gutierrez, Bernard Ha, Linda Haladwala, Mark ' Hall, Matt Halter, Michael Hanel, Stacy Harmon, Jennifer Harrington, Kathy Hassett, Kathy Hayes, Catherine Henderson, Suzanne Heneghan, Kevin In preparation for a Bronco baseball game, Jim Flynn hoses down the infield. Paul Lindblad 1 50 People I- I it; Henriques, Chris Herbst, Patrick Heron, Kelly Higa, Myles Hill, Christine Ho, James Hochstatter, Edward Holmen, Cathy Holzhaer, Peggy Hopkins, Bridget Hotchkiss, Thomas Hovden, Torbjorn Hower, Benjamin Hunsaker, Katherine Hunt, Kimberly Hurley, Amy Ibrahim, Kenneth Irwin, Jeanne Ivy, Lawana Iwanyc, George Jagger, Katy Jagger, Kimberly Jefferis, Mary Jeffs, Alistar Johnson, Beth Johnson, Tina Johnson, Vicki Jung, Sandy Kakogawa, Derek Kamangar, Negin Kapashi, Parag Kapiniaris, Frank Kay, Stephanie Keizer, Karen Kellers, IVIelanie Kelly, Christine Kelly, Patrick Kelly, Sean Kern, Paul Keye, Debbie Gammeter-Keye 151 sop y. o m o r e s Kiechler, Joe Kieto, Stephen Kikuchi, Sho Kinoshita, Laurie Kinser, Diana Kleinsclnnnidt, Anne Kiotz, Kathy Kneafsey, Sean Knudsen, Julie Koepf, Marianne Koshani, KInalid Koury, Chris Kremers, Heidi Kroeger, Steve Kuesel, Robert Kukar, Kevin Kunisaki, Eric Lacap, Gloria LaFond, IVlike Lahti, IVIichael Lam, Stephen Lamadrid, Carol Lastra, Rene Lauck, Daniel La Voy, Christine Law-Smith, Craig Lazar, Tim Leneseigne, Jill Leong, Douglas Lie, Ming Lim, Nestor List, Tracy Livingston, Gregory Lott, Emily Lotti, George Loughran, Christine Lund, Hendy Maagdenberg, Mark Mahlman, Greg Malloy, Michael 1 52 People Kas» p e r e c t i V e s Deanna White Many trips to the United States prevented Beverly from suffering culture shock. I almost gave up hope of attending a university. My dreams of getting a sctiolarslnip to pursue a degree in the arts were dwindling. But even in a Third World Country the possession of a sound education is where the future lies. I did not hesitate then when my BIDING FAREWELL TO BELIZE By Beverly Smith was offered to me ten prize for the best kept bed. The lines at scho larship years later than I hoped. So I bade farewell, with tear-filled eyes, to my tropical homeland, Belize in Central America. So strongly cultur- ally attached then, I must make this sacrifice for my country and people. For thirty one years I lived in a culturally different community from that of America. We enjoy a slower pace, with everyone being friends and shar- ing each other ' s business. The pressure of dealing with unfa- miliar topics and the rapid pace of a quarter system is devastating at times. Then there is the weather, the dorms and so many young people in my life now that do make a difference. The dorms remind me of summer camps and I wonder whether there will be a Benson are like those we had at facto- ries: trays, utensils and then catch the end of the line. Everything is prepared in mass production, but that is no jus- tification for a food fight. The food fight I experienced was the biggest shock I got and it hurt. Discipline is the survival word if one is to succeed. Being disciplined has taught me how to live in a world that tends to block out the troubled world, I find I can tolerate the young people as they shout it out, strip and stay fit. For my world now is lived with young, vi- brant and intelligent youths where I must adjust to certain things and ignore the rest. Culturally, I will never change though, so you can say " Hi, " and I ' ll say " Hello, " Mamaril, Elinore Mangelsdorf, Dave Marconi, Jennifer Markkula, Kristi Marks, Kathleen Marron, Jennifer Marschall, Erin Martinez, Anastasia Martinez, Jeff Martinez, Mireya Martinez, Richard Mason, Matthew Mc Carthy, John Mc Cluskey, Michael Mc Donald, Shannon Mc Gowan, Michael Mc Intosh, Michelle Mc Kelligon, Brian Mc Kinstry, Betsy Meehan, Edward Kiechler-Meehan 153 Yy sop o m o r e s 777Z Mehl, Michelle lehling, Edward Mellon, Deirdre Menard, Matt Menely, Valerie Meyer, Teresa Mitchell, Pat Miyaguchi, Joyce Moher, Julie Moran, Marc Thinking of a different time and different place, Brian Ries stares out of O ' Connor. Wtiether rain or stiine, it was sometimes hiard to concen- trate on classes. Spitzi Ursin 154 People I ve xjti Morris, Garner Morris, Laura Morrison, Kathryn Morrissey, Monica Muller, TInomas Muller, Tony Murphy, Kristen Murphy, Melinda Muscat, Joseph Nacionales, Mary Nagamine, John Nakahara, Thomas Neal, Diane Nelson, Denise Nevolo, Cathy Ng, Patrick Nguyen, Loan Nichols, Laura Nicholson, Alicia Norris, Mary Novak, David Nurisso, Karen O ' Brien, Michael Ochoa, Kathy Odani, Kari Oscamou, Aimee Oswald, Ton Ov ens, Scott Page, Timothy Palmer, Lisa Palmer, Michelle Pargett, Kate Parker, Suni Parks, Molly Pelham, Bryan Pellegrino, Angela Pereira, Jerome Perez, Ignacio Petroni, Mark Petty, Patrice Mehl-Petty 155 sop o m o r e s I 777Z Pham, Giang Pike, Sara Pinedo, Mario Pinkowski, Sarah Poindexter, Shannon Purpur, Elizabeth Putnam, Donna Quilici, Vincent Quirk, Christine Quitalig, Elizabeth Rader, Amy Rahimi, Todd Ramirez, Albert- Rand, Heather Reade, Matthew Rebello, Edward Reece, Renee Reim, Amy Reyes, Lorenzo Reznik, Nicolette per p e c t i V e s Deanna White Getting a motorized mouse to run through a maze became more than just a project for seniors William Casey and Johnny Kouretas. Instead, it became a compul- sive daily ritual. THE MICROMOUSE COMPETITION By William Casey and John Kouretas Deciding on a senior project was not only a job, it was an adventure! From the various proposals the Engineering Department had put together, ranging trom robotic arm to disk drive upgrades to three-dimensional digital synthesizers (don ' t be startled, we really don ' t know what these mean either,) we decided to try our hands on something ditferent... The Micromouse Competition! The pur- pose ot this competition was to build a self-contained, self-propelled mouse which will run through the maze and learn as it goes so that it can determine the shortest path from start to finish. This was our Goal. Along with Mike Mifsud, Matthew Kerr and Charmaine Du as " associates " ; we were to compete against other Santa Clara teams and boldly go where no team has gone before... the finish. At first glance it seemed very difficult and working since October, we have found it to be just as challenging as it appeared. Under the advisement of Professor Dan Lewis, we had to attack both analog and digital circuitry, soft- ware for the mouse control and the mechanical restrictions of the mouse itself. HELP! HELP! Bill Hewlett, David Packard... Where were you? In general, the purpose of the senior design project was to mold the gradu- ating seniors, to wake them up to smell the Capucchino and the " real world. " Well, we both now own Krups coffee makers and own stock in General Foods International. P.S. In regards to our goal? Many thanks to Andy ' s Pet Shop! 156 People Rezos, Loretta Risse, Kevin Rivard, James Roberts, Julie Roberts, Mottl ew Robinson, Fredericl Rodoni, Cotliy Rodrigues, DorJene Roy, Jennifer Reuber, Claris Rueca, Carlos Russi, Michelle Rust, Douglas Ryan, John Samms, Brian Santangelo, Susan Sarsfield, Matthew Sarti, Eric Sayers, Alaina Schmiederer, Krista Scholz, Doug Schott, Michael Scott, Linda Scurich, Edmund Sedlack, Genevieve Sette, James Settle, Kathryn Shaffer, James Shey, Stella Shigematsu, Dan Shing, Ellen Shong, Justin Siegal, Carolyn Sins, Chuck Sitter, Carrie Skou, Michael Smith, Kathie Smith, Kathleen So, Stanley Steinbruner, Christopher Pham-Steinbruner 157 sop ' , o m o r e s yzTTz: Stirrat, Patrick Stone, Loanne Stowe, Jennifer Stricklin, Carrie Suchoski, David Sugimura, Chris Sullivan, Kevin Tagmyer, Karey Tamayo, Noel Toy, Iris Tedford, Karen Tliom, Sharon Thornberry, Sally Torres, Silvia Umbarger, Allen Valencia, Enrico Valpreda, John Vannucchi, Anna Van Slambrook, Kevin Vertel, AnnaMarie Vierra, Bridget Villa, Monica Von Dohlen, Steven Voth, Sharon Wagner, Jered Waldinger, Richard Walsh, Christina Wang, Lynn Wanger, Andrev Washington, Miron Weathersby, Rhonda Weaver, Michele Weibel, Marc Welsh, Don West, Christine White, Julie White, Lisa White, Patrick White, Ronald Wilde, Kirsten 1 58 People Wilson, Maria Wong, Lillian Wong, Roland Wong, William Worobey, Marceea Wrenn, Chris Wright, Robert Wynne, Lisa Yamamoto, Denise Yang, Richmond Yates, Jennifer Yea, Brendan Yokota, Carol Young, Greg Zee, Karen Zieske, Cari Zimmerman, Connie Zorio, Andrew per p e c t i V e s 55?j PHAEDRUS ' PROPHECY By Ernie Boshek Picture, if you will, a school without grades. A student just starting such a system, would attend his first class and complete his first assignment out of habit. He would attend a few more classes, but this was not as exciting as the other aspects of college and his interests in them diminish. His class con- tinues, becoming more involved and deeper indepth and the student finds himself unable to get an assignment in. His weak understanding of what his classes are about make it hard to pay attention and as time goes on he rarely attends. Since this student was not penalized for these actions, because there were no grades, he ends up flunking himself out, which is what should of happened. His problem being if he wasn ' t forced to do something he didn ' t do it. This student would now drift for a while, searching for a new direction, instead of wasting time and money on something that didn ' t interest him. He would find a job, as a mechanic let ' s say, and maybe that ' s what he would make his life profession. A year goes by and changes begin to take place. He became unchal- lenged by day to day shop work. His creative side became awakened by the boredom of the shop and his desire to design and create machines made him interested in education once again, namely mechanical engineer- ing. So he returns to the gradeless school with a completely different attitude. He returns as a " knowledge motivated " person who studys thermodynamics and fluids not for the reward of a grade but because he needs these subjects to be able to understand and design Deanna White Searching for a new direction, Ernie Boshek decided to take a break from Santa Clara. Understanding the importance of education, he later returned. engines and machines. He no longer needed any external push to become motivated, it came from within. His edu- cation became real. This was my experience at Santa Clara University, which was all made perfectly clear and simple by a philosopher named Phaedrus. Stirrat-Zorio 1 59 " u n I o r s Aaron, David Aiello, Frank Andersen, Michael Antes, IVIegan Armstrong, Eric Aslnbecl , Gartti Augello, Lisa Autlner, William Balzer, Joe Banchero, Theresa Bango, Lisa Barber, Charm Barney, Christine Barry, Roxanne Battaglia, Shellie Battaglia, Lidia Battilega, Eric Bautista, Arlene Bean, Bridget Bell, Cynthia Bengford, Jeff Bergen, Susan Betts, James Biggi, John Blackwell, Genevieve Bronco Spirit. Caroline Ince, Ed Gallagher and son, Barney, take in a Bronco football gome at Buck Show stadium. Paul Linblad 1 60 People IEKKCj Blanco, Kathy Boberschmidt, James Bogucki, Brian Boly, Jefferey Borja, Bernice Bowlin, Patti Branson, Colleen Bray, Kristin Brewer, Brendan Brown, Germaine Bui, Jennifer Bui, Luan Burns, Stephanie Busselen, Michael Callan, Anne Canelo, Katy Catanzaro, Victor Chandra, Bharati Chang, Nai-Wen Charles, Carol Chau, Bich Tarn Chen, Yung Chiang, Lisa Chittum, Andrew Chu, Ellen Chun, Kanoenani Cion, Jennifer Citti, Adrianna Cloos, Mary Colleran, Christine Collins, Dimitri Collins, Paul Colombini, Michelle Condry, Denise Conlin, John Conroy, Aimee Considine, Shaun Covello, Teresa Crippen, Rand Crivello, Christina Aaron-Crivello 161 juniors 777Z Cusumano, Doreen D ' Angelo, Denean Daniels, Maryanne Davis, Ryan Davison, Alice De Carlo, David De Costa, Lisa De Klotz, Michael Delfino, Michael Delucchi, Mark DeMarco, Daneen De Ocampo, Andrev DePole, Craig Devereaux, Michelle DiSanto, Gina Doherty, Beth Donahoe, Kathleen Dougherty, Margaret Dov d, Kristen Dowden, John Dundon, Mary Dupuy, Dean Ebner, John Ehler, Julia Eidson, Lisa Espeland, Cammon Evans, Debris Faustino, Lizel Favro, Anthony Fenker, Stephen Ferst, Steve Filley, Linda Finn, Erin Flohr, Mel Fontana, Fabiano Ford, Leslie Ann Gabor, Gihan Garfinkel, Tracy Giammona, David Giannotti, Maria 162 People ESS -- Giarrusso, Joseph Glascott, Tom Gleeson, Michael Golbronson, Down Gomes, Matt Gomez, Michelle Gonzales, Christopher Gonzalez, Alicia Graves, Jacqueline Grijalva, Raymond Halligan, Paul Hampton, Gregory Harrison, Jennoy Haskell, Amy Higuchi, Kristin Hortsch, Rosalynn Humphrey, Kelly Hussey, Christine Hutcheson, Patti Ibarra, Laura e t i V p e r s p e e s . MAKING THE GOOD TIMES EVEN BEHER By Greg and Katie Troupe Being married students at Santa Clara has had its " interesting " moments. We can remember one example when Katie was attending one of my soccer games. As she was walking past the bleachers, she overheard a group of girls whisper, " Hey, there ' s that married girl, " referring to her as if she were green and ten feet tall. Although comments such as these were intimidating at first, they no longer have any effect on us. In fact, we think they are pretty funny. We simply have gotten use to the fact that to be married at Santa Clara is to be different. True, we still attend classes as full-time students, participate in extra-curricular activities , such as soccer and spend time with our friends. Although we still enjoy these activities which were common- place last year, we have found that our time is limited due to the responsibilities of marriage. The responsibilities of managing a home, being a spouse and a student have taught us how to juggle work, friends, homework, finances, each other and family. But, along with these responsibilities, we have learned to better organize our time. Our study habits have improved and so have our grades! All in all, we have come to realize how precious our time can be, so that we more fully appreciate the time we do spend with our family and friends. We have not intended to make it seem as if being married, full-time students is easy. On the contrary, it can be very exhausting and stressful. However, there is a comfort in knowing that someone will always be there for you no matter what the situation is. We find that comfort not only in each other, but in our increasing faith in God. It is this thought which helps us get through the hard times and makes the good times even better. Deanna White Marriage is not common among undergraduate students, yet Greg and Katie Troupe are one suchi couple enjoying thieir new life togethier while working towards their degrees. Cusumano-lbarra 163 J u n I o r s Ibrahim, Frederick ichinotsubo. Dory Ivanov, Adrian Izumi, Kim Jagger, Stephanie Johnson, Christine Johnson, George Johnson, Sherril Jones, Michael Jordan, Keith Kogawa, Patricia Kahl, Sharon Kamarei, Maryam Kang, Sarah Kaprelian, Ty Keller, Catherine Keller, Martin Kellner, Scott Kermon, Scott Kerr, Brian Kilcoyne, Elizabeth Klock, Patricia Koehler, David Kolomejec, Richard Koppel, Carrie Kothavale, Shantanu Kroll, Nancy Kubas, Michelle Kuhnmuench, Michael Kuromi,Tamiko Kurzenknabe, Derek Landavozo, Christine Lang, Frank Lavorato, John Lee, Koktan Leong, Michael Leung, Nelson Le Von, Joyce Li, Katrina Liddi, Troy 164 People IQS8 The basement of Benson provided the perfect place to meet groups and study. Two Sorita Clara students kick back on ttie coucties and work on a project. Lindberry, Jill Ling, Derek LIppert, Lynette Lissner, David Loo, Katharine Lopez, Eduardo Love, Trade Lum, Randall Ly, Man Maas, David Mac Donough, Stacey Madhvani, Seria Malone, Elizabeth Mamaril, Clarence Manning, John Mar, Valerie Marques, Kevin Marquez, Maura Marszewski, Michael Mathias, John Maynard, Paul Mc Cauley, Margaret Mc Intyre, Anne Mc Kelligon, Kathryn Mc Namara, Bridget Meade, Michelle Mohr, David Montes, Rosa Moreno, Margarita Morin, Julie Ibrahim-Morin 165 i " n i o r s v , Moung, Christine IVIraz, Serena IVlyers, Jane Naderzad, Ariane Nan Ginkel, Lydia Narvios, Lucia Nelson, Scott Newman, Len Newman, Troy O ' Connor, Maureen Ol ita, Teri O ' Neii, IVIegan Otis, Carolyin Oxoby, Robert Pacheco, Jose Palazzolo, Frank Palic, David Palmer, Laura Parelius, IVlark Paternoster, Elissa p e r s p c t i V e s PAPAL COVERAGE BY SCU By Paul A. Soukup SJ. Wtien Pope John Paul II arrived in San Francisco in September, SCU stu- dents and faculty worked with the media: students behind the scenes as runners and press office workers; faculty as on air commentators (Eric Hanson with KGO television, Sr. Anne IVlon- goven, OP, with KGO radio and me with KPIX). Relaxed? On Tuesday ' s and Wednesday ' s " Live at Five " Dave Mc Elhatten and Wendy Tokuda asked me to analyze the Pope ' s talks to the 1 66 People Covering the Pope ' s second visit to the United States was very re- warding for Fatl-ier Soukup, and an event thiot surely kept the medio busy. communication industry leaders and to the American Bishops. The first didn ' t end until 5:35 so the writers, videotape editors and I prepared while Dave and Wendy led off with reports about the rest of the Pope ' s day. i briefed them during the commercials. Wednesday proved easier— we had 45 minutes to prepare. Fun? Thursday in San Francisco, the Pope ran overtime— so we had no re- port. And 6:30 Friday morning saw Kate Kelly, two other guests and myself atop Deanna White an apartment building across from St. Mary ' s Cathedral, comment- ing on the Pope ' s address to the la- ity. I remember how cold it was but not what the Pope said. Famous? Friday ' s " Live at Five " closed out the coverage and the producers asked each of us to give some general reflections. No prob- lem. That is, until Wendy asked me to comment on a papal address I hadn ' t heard. KSSSt m. mm 1 k pw. m M IP 1 3 j KLx-yl { Pekarthy, Steven Pelgrim, Lisa Pethe, Suneeta Pham, Hanh Placer, Maria Presta, Lisa Purpur, Catlnerine Quaranta, James Quinn, Michael Raffaeli, Paul Ramirez, Marisol Reis, Paula Reynolds, Dean Reznik, Stephen Rich, Debby Richter, Jane Risse, Karen Robinson, Jennifer Rocco, Robert Roche, Corey Rodriguez, Bernadette Romano, Pamela Ruiz, Gil Rust, Steve Rutherford, Michelle Sanchez, Adam Sandoval, James Santina, Lisa Santos, Michael Saplot, Curt Sawares, Sherry Scardamaglia, John Schaefer, Jennifer Schaefer, Kit Schnetz, Nancy Scott, Tracy Scurich, Peter Seemeuller, Karen Selan, Ruth Selva, Michelle Moung-Selva 167 ' . u n I o r s Shaar, Omar Sharpe, Robert Sheehy, Julie Shum, Claudir e Siler, Joel SilvQ, Eileen BF Silveira, Mary Simpson, Martha ' Soriano, Marcelino Spencer, Chrissy Starr, Janelle Steen, Jenny Stehlik, Chris Steuben, Eric Stivers, Greg Straw, Paula P Supino, John Suprenant, Kirsten Sweeney, Chris Sy, Angela Taira, Sandy Tan, Mark Tan, Phoumra Tanaka, Gwen Too, Helen Taube, Lisa Taylor, Juliet Thompson, Kathy Tiscareno, Guillermina Toney, Mary Toole, Matthew Topp, Suzanne Tran, Maria Tsu, Ben Underwood, Todd Valcazar, Valerie Vallandigham, Lawrence Van Dyke, Michael Van Loan, Julie Vaz, Jeana 168 People ICSKCj Verga, Frank Vila, Michael Vollert, Lisa Walsh, Joseph Walz, Timothy A typical dorm room, a typical weekday night and a typical student studying. This is supposed to be the norm for the typical college student, spitz! Ursin Sharr-Walz 1 69 Z ' 9 u ' n I o r s Welsh, Pat Werner, Keith Wespiser, Lisa Wheator , Christopher White, Ar thony White, David White, Deanna Whitelaw, Jeff Wiesner, David Williams, Edyth People Wilson, Douglas Woods, Kara Yarnot, Monica Yeager, Joseph Yeung, Yeun-yue ■ Young, Anthony Young, Chris Young, Danny Yuan, Annie Zemede, Markos Los Gatos was hit by storm the Tuesday night of Senior Week when seniors set out on a bar crawl. John Brasil. Diane Vais, Jessie Hakim and Johnny Kouretas stopped for a drink (or two) at C.B. Honnigan ' s Amy Kremer Welsh-Zemede 171 s e n I r s Abbis, Louise Abdel-Shofi, Hazin Achtien, Carol Agustin, Roy Ai-Chong, Kenwyn Alberto, Manuel Alday, Leni Alering, Lisa Allen, Edmund Allen, Gina Allen, Michelle Alongi, Melissa Amato, John Ancheta, Nora Anderson, Adam Anselmo, Michelle Antes, Todd Arata, Katherine Arbini, Anita Argiris, Stanely Armentono, Lawrence Arnaudo, Laureen Arnold, Kristine Aspires, Fernando 1 72 People IBS2 Atchison, Alexander Auyer, Lynn Badala, Jeanne Baldwinson, Michael ■ Ballard, Gail Banducci, Susan Baptis ta, Julie Barcia, Kathleen •m Baricevic, Suzann Barone, Michael Barsi, Paulette Barsotti, Anthony Basich, Frank Bauer, Mark Bearce, Steven Becker, Ann " Eight ball in the corner pocket. " Alvin Chan took time out for a game of pool in Benson ' s basement game room. Michelle Myers Abbis-Becker 173 s e n I r s Becker, Michael Benech, Janice Bernard, i larl Blnaumil , SIneila ■! f Bidart, Andree Bielasl i, Daniel Bisbee, Keith Bittner, Craig p e r s p e fives A SUMMER IN IBADAN, NIGERIA By Alice Davison I called home screaming with excite- ment about the good news. I had been accepted into the Penn Summer Abroad program to Nigeria. " ' Why in the heck do you want to go to Africa? " is the question everyone seems to be asking me. I hove many serious responses and some smart-oleck ones too; such as, " " To tweak my mother, " " To get a good ton " and " " To learn how to play ancient drum rhythms. " In reality, I know there is no better way to learn about a subject than to experience it first-hand. Vari- ations in lifestyles fascinate me. I come from a small farming town, Colusa; I moved here as a freshman and the post two summers I have worked in Wyoming and Washington D.C. to learn about other cultures within the United States. So long as I continue to have a three month summer vacation, I will continue to take in OS much cultural knowledge as pos- sible. I got the idea of going to Nigeria for this summer adventure from a flier that was passed out in the International Organ- izational Lob taught by Professor Elena Dorabji. The University of Pennsylvania is organizing the program which includes roundtrip overseas travel from New York to Logos, provisions for housing either with a family as I chose or on the Univer- sity of Ibadan campus; and courses revolving around African culture such as the African Visual Art and African Folklore ciassesthotl will betaking. I still have a great many arrangements to take core of, including getting my passport, making travel arrangements to New York and getting numerous vac- cinations that are mandatory when traveling in Nigeria. But not to fear. I will hove completed these hurdles prior to our departure on July 4, 1988. Deanna White Unsure of what lies ahead in Ibadan, Nigeria, Alice Davison eagerly awaits her trip to a land that is unfamiliar to most Santa Clara students. 1 74 People KSB I Boberg, Kirsten Boggiono, Suzanne Boken, Kathryn Bonfiglio, Beverly Borrillo, Thomas Boshek, Ernest Botelo, Suzanne Bova, Leonora Bowen, Daniel Bradish, Michael Brady, Christopher Bravo, Rechelle Brennan, Carrie Brigante, Michelle Brilla, Carolyn Brinkerhoff, Brent ■ H Britsch, Thomas H l Brockley, Susan 1 Brossier, Brigette ' l l Brown, Scott •a - H j M Bruns, Bart M Buchanan, Dallas . JM Buckley, Christopher ifl Buckmaster, Jill Basich-Buckmaster 1 75 s e n I r s " Spotlights provided a place for SCU students to dance, see o show or watch the big screen. Clubs, classes and ASSCU hosted dances on almost any night of the week. Bui, Can Burnett, Kevin Burns, Cynthia Burns, Sara Burns, Stephanie Burns, Virginia Buyer, IVlichae! Cabral, Bruce Cairns, Pamela Coll, Stephen Calvello, Jeft Calvo, Donald Campbell, James Campo, John Campos, Lourie Copaldo, Kathryn 1 76 People Capowski, Debbie Cappellazzo, Tracey Capperlluti, Lisa Cardenas, Cliristina Carey, James Casey, William Cebedo, Celine Cecilio, Carmelo Chamberlin, Rob Chan, Leonard Charitat, Noel Charles, Eric Chee, Nicholas Cheng, Jason Cherry, Michele Chiamparino, Scott Ching,Therese Cho, Kotherine Ciovarelli, Regina Cicholos, Penny Cizek, Anne Clapp, Elizabeth Clark, Edward Clarke, Kay Bui-Clarke 177 s e n I r s Clous, John Cloytor, Kermit Coody, Kothleen Compogno, Rosello Condon, Terry Conley, Kevin Conrad, Dovid Cook, Tiffany Cooney, Emily Corpuz, Michael Cortney, James Corfy, Leslie Cronwoll, Condoce Crook, David Cross, Erin Crouch, Sherrie Crow, Timothy Crowell, Catherine Crowley, Colleen Cruz, Chormie Cullivan, Patrick Cunningham, Paul Curran,John Czelusniak, Laureen 1 78 People Eaocci Da Quino, Lawrence Darwish, Joe Davidson, Daniel Davis, Amy Davis, Glenn Davis, Jeanette De Bode, Eric Dehlinger, Henry Eileen King Air Mail? Or will there be a letter? Maybe a bill? Chiecking mail- boxes was a ritual act performed at least once a day. Steve Rust makes his doily check. M Claus-Dehlinger 1 79 s e n I r s Dehoff, Chris Delehanty, Michael De Leon, James De Leone, Charles Del Rosario, Antonio De Martini, Steve De Moss, John De Ranieri, Gina Derse, Joseph De Vries, Sondi Di Bona, Denise Dicochea, Patrick Dinh, Julie Dinsmore, Megan Diorio, Elisa Dixon, Julie Do, Kimlon Doe, Kin Donovan, Tracy Dooling, Michelle Dorenkamp, Sharon — Dorhout, Kevin IF Dreike, Elizabeth Du, Xiaomin 1 80 People perspectives INTRAMURAL COORDINATOR ON CALL By Tom Griffin I never heard the phor e until the third ring, but I always heard one of my roomates scrambling down the hall to pick it up, swearing as he went. " Hey, Griff, it ' s for you. And what a surprise, it ' s Lea vey. AGAIN! " It was only 7:30 a.m. and my classes didn ' t start for another three hours! Such is the life of an intramural coordinator. There is a lot more to being an IM coordinator than most students think. First the organizational side. We sign up teams, police the rosters for illegal players, devise leagues, make and revise schedules and conduct weekly referee meetings for each sport. Also, in a move ESPN commenta- tor Dick Vitole called ' ' absolute gen- ius, " we were the first IM program in the nation to adopt the 3-point line in bas- ketball. Unfortunately for us, we had to pull up and put down the line before and after all Bronco home games. This meant spending the equivalent of one student ' s tuition on tape alone. The other side of IMs, the PR side, meant recruiting referees. We never worried about getting enough teams. Sometimes we got too many. But we could never get enough referees. As I think about it now, that should not have been a surprise. A referee never does anything right. The zebra colls the gome too tight or too loose, doesn ' t know the game enough or is a show-off. And as an IM ret, you get dumped on by your IM Coordinator Tom Griffin sits next to thie dreaded phione whicti summons him to duty in Leavey. classmates, the some people you see every day around campus. That ' s tough. Especially since some peoplecan ' t let the issue drop. At the first Senior Happy Hour of the year, I got hassled by a fellow sen- ior about a coll I made in on IM football game TWO years ago. Just what I wanted to talk about at a happy hour. People like that made me won- der about being a coordinator. Duckworth, David Duggan, Ann Duncan, Heather Dunn, Diane Dunseoth, Bonnie Dyson, Deborah Egon, Thomas Emrick, Molly Erbst, Steve Erickson, Keith Eriach, Sandra Erie, Stephen Dehoff-Erie 181 Good Morning! Jim- mie, Benson em- ployee, always hod a smile and a cheerful word for students. Tim Dooling returns the greeting. Ernstrom, Patricia Estacio, Troy Farotte, Julie Favro, Patty Featner y, Ellen Feltz, Maureen FernandezPello, Marie Ferroggiaro, Anthony Fierro, Christine Fietta, Lisa Firetog, Raymond Fitzgerald, Eomon 1 82 People I Flaig, Julie Flora, Danielle Flores, Christina Flores, Laura Foley, Christina Fong, Allison Fontes, Wendi Ford, Jami Forde, Maria Foti, Jennifer Fox, Carolyn Frank, Donald Froser, Therese Frowley, Steven French, Teri Frketich, Matthew Frojelin, Eriand Frost, Stacey Fukuhara, Pamela Fuller, Michael Gabor, Heshom Golli, Susan Gannon, Sean Garcia, Rosa Ernstrom-Garcig 183 s e n I r s Gardiner, Todd Gast, Julie Geary, David Gerrity, IVlary Gerwe, Margaret Ghio, Jacqueline Giambruno, Julie Gilheany, Thomas Gilkeson, Diane Gilson, Michael Godoy, Ralph Goethals, Chris Golling, Barbara Gonzales, Lisa Gonzalez, Carlos Goodrich, Keith Bicycles keep pop- ping up everywhere at SCU. Spitzi Ursin 184 People Granades, Ruth Granucci, Gerard Gravert, Dennis Greenwood, Allison Griffin, Tim Griffin, Tom Grimsley, Laura Grounds, David Gruneisen, Carole Guerrero, Veronica Gunning, David Haley, Isabel Hall, Christina Hallam, Jeffrey Ham, Marti Hanley, Mark Harmon, Michelle Harmon, William Harvey, Fran Hass, Sarah Hayes, Michael Hazel, Cheryl Healzer, Kristen Hegardt, Brian Gardner-Hegardt 185 s e n I r s x Heiland, Kurt Held, Georgialee Hendricks, Richard Hennessy, Christine Hernando, Julie Herring, Susan Heyl, Mark Hingston, Mary Lou Ho, Lisa Hoffman, Kathy Hogan, Joan Holdener, Teresa Horio, Linda Hosseini, Khaled Hou, Patricia Houde, Michelle Howell, Jennifer Hu, Stephen Hultberg, Judi Hunter, Marc Hurley, Michael Hutcherson, Amy Hwang, Louise llagan, Raymond i; 1 86 People KaascKj Isola, Mark Jamshidi, Anita Jarchow, Anne Jellings, Kimberly Jenner, Mary Jensen, Kristina Jerkovich, Patricio Jette, Catherine Jolly, Teresa Jue, Andrew Jue, Glorio Kokoiec, Michoel Kolez, Stephonie Komiyo, Clayton Kon, May Koprelion, Ty The Homecoming tailgate was moved from Leovey parking lot to thie dirt lot by Bellomy, becoming ' A Day In thie Dirt. ' Sophio- more Jean Ferguson eo- gerly waits to hiear Frank Josephi, Heiland-Kaprelian 187 Kotric, Scott Keone, Michael Keating, Brian Kelley, Stephen Kelly, James Kelly, Mary Kenney, Cheryl Kerr, Matthew Khatri, Anees W Kiehl, Heidi Kiehn, Michaella KIkoshlma, Katherine p e r s p e V e s SJJ5?r THE NATIONAL OUTDOOR LEADERSHIP SCHOOL By Paula Eaton NOLS is a school that offers outdoor courses throughout the world that teach skills in technical rock climbing, kayack- ing, skiing, caving, backpacking and wilderness camping. A NOLS course does not require any prerequisites ex- cept one: you must train to get in excellent shape because the courses are physically and psychologically rig- orous and demanding! I trained for months before my course by running, biking and swimming almost everyday. The course that I chose to go to was the Fall Semester in the Rocky Moun- tains. I spent three months with 20 col- lege students and a few NOLS instruc- tors. Our course was divided into four sections: backpacking and cross-coun- try skiing through the Rocky mountains, rock climbing and caving in South Da- kota and Southern Utah. 1 88 People No matter what section we were on, we carried an extremely limited amount of things necessary for survival (food, clothes, equipment, first aid) in our backpacks. For three months we lived miles away from any house, phone, restroom, electricity, etc. (civilization). Between each section we had a day or so to drop off our old equipment and re- load ourselves with the specialized equipment that we would use for the next section. Not only did we learn to survive in the wilderness in any condition and work on our outdoor sports techniques, but we also studied leadership, safety and aca- demics. Throughout the semester, in- structors held classes on astronomy, geology, speleology, first aid, animal tracking, etc. As busy as we were, how- ever, we managed to have a tremen- Rock-climbing in the Rocky Mountains and hiking in tine Canyon Lands of Utain were everyday activities for Paula Eaton during her semester in the NOLS program. dous amount of fun. Even after three months, on De- cember 22, 1 was not ready to return to civilization, but the semester had ended. I had become so close to these people and to the outdoors. The semester with NOLS was one of the most tough, challenging and wonderful times of my life. I recom- mend NOLS to anyone who is se- riously interested in an incredible adventure! Kilmartin, Marie King, Nancy Kinney, IVlolly Kitazawa, CInris Klein, Richard Kleinlein, Steptian Knobel, Kevin Kerding, Keith Knutzen, Kari Koker, Ramona Kolomejec, Laura Kornder, Kelly Koshiyama, Douglas Kouretas, Johnny Kozacko, Derek Kozlak, Sue Kozuki, Sherrie Krotochivl, Jane Kremer, Amy Krum, Deborah Kuestermann, Heidi Kulick, Marilyn Kusanovich, Kristin Lai, Chuong Katric-Lai 1 89 s e n I r s Seniors Tom Scholte and James Lo tackle an engineering assignment. Witln all of ttie new equip- ment in thie engi- neering department, students got a lot of hands-on experi- ence. Lolly, Jeff Lamorte, Tony Loss, Allison Louer, Angelo Leocock, Koreno Lee, Anito Lee, Benhur Lee, Dovid Lee, Gregory Lee, Kendro Lee, Monico Lee, Richord Lee, Suk Lennox, Richard Leonard, Amy Leonard, Mork 1 90 People Leonard, Michele Leonardini, Thomas Leung, Dennis Lewis, Brendan Lim, Therese Lima, Joell Lindblad, Paul Lindquist, Antlnony Lindstrom, Dorinda Liu, Yung-I Liuzzi, Franl Ueverino, IVIarciano Lleverino, IVlario Lo, James Lobb, Jonatlian Locl wood, Mya Loo, Melissa Lopez, Monica Lourdeaux, Mike Lum, Jordon Lyons, Edward Maagdenberg, Robert Machado, Mark Machi, Vincent Lally-Machi 191 s e n I r s Mackel, Maria Mackin, Melissa Maffei, Craig Mafier, Kathryn Mahoney, Virginia Mallory, Holly Malor e, Kathleen Mangan, Matthew Mangelsdorf, Daniel Manzo, Sergio Mar, Kimberly March!, Timothy Marcum, Roland Morkus, Stocey Marlow, John Marquez, Roquel Martin, Frances Martinez, Anna Martinez, Rosanne Marzano, Lou Matas, Maria Mather, Jeffrey Matsuura, Michelle Mattei, Ellse 1 92 People Maurer, Gretchen May, Linda Mayo, John Mc Andrews, Ann Mc Carthy, Gary Mc Carthy, Kevin Mc Carhty, Patricl Mc Cauley, Anne Marie Mc Cord, Denise Mc Cormick, Celia Mc Donald, Robert Mc Donnell, Jeffrey WRESTLING?. ..NO.. .BOXING?... NO...WRESTLING! By Scott Nelson Wrestling! Boxing! Changing schools! |s post year has been a busy one. It all gan when I matriculated to SCU. As a 3st Valley student, I jumped at the ' portunity, but I needed a place to My dad, Dave Nelson (a football and ixing coach here at SCU) knew a few ys from boxing who needed a room- 3te at the " ' Dives. " Pete and Jim ' s )artment and the whole Dives com- 3X proved very conducive to my troin- 1 for boxing, wrestling and survival at nta Clara. I began wrestling in the seventh 3de. I then wrestled in high school :d at West Valley. I was a Junior )llege All-American and in 1984, I took 3 Cal-State freestyle and Greco-Ro- 3n title. I now coach wrestling at dependence High School and work it at Son Jose State. My wrestling. however, was put on hold while I boxed for Santo Clara ' s team. While I never boxed before this year, the sport was always a port of my life. My dad was a National Collegiate chomp in 1963. He then came to Santa Clara to coach with the legendary Duke Drake. With my roommates on the team, my dad as a coach, boxing mode perfect sense. Beating a Penn State boxer who had beat me a month earlier, I was fortunate to win the National Collegiate title at 125 lbs. in Virginia, this past April. Now I am continuing my wrestling pursuits in hope of securing a spot on our Olympic team. Going to the Gomes is my goal. If I don ' t achieve this in 1988, I ' m sure I will in 1992. I qualified for the Notional Olympic trials in Florida. But the rigors of training compete with academic life at SCU. Cutting weight from my naturally 140-145 lbs. Ueanna White Wrestling for many years was just a training period for Scott Nelson ' s sec ond talent--boxing. However, he has returned to his original sport, wrestling, for the Olympic trials. frame to 125 lbs. is often interrupted by late night study breaks to Round Table or Ricardi ' s. At Santa Clara, however, there is a family of supporters ranging from my wild yet loyal Dives motes to the Alumni. I ' m thankful for my second family. Mackel-McDonnell 193 s e n I r s . Are classes making you crazy? Take a break at Bronco Cor- ral where Mike Mifsud and Steve Erie will be more than happy to serve you. Mc Donnell, Thomas Mc Enroe, Maureen Mc Ghee, John Mc Gibben, Michael Mc Gowan, Jennifer Mc Guinness, James Mc Guire, Kathy Mc Intyre, Mary Mc Kibben, Kenneth Mc Kinley, Matthew Mc Murray, Cathy Mc Namara, Daniel Meckenstock, Cindy Medeiros, Michael Melby, John Mertus, Bonnie 194 People Mifsud, Michael Miller, Donna Miller, Katie Miller, Kristine Miller, Susan Miranda, Molly Mock, Elton Modica, Diana Moffatt, Ellen Mohr, Eric Molinari, David Molter, Ty Montalbano, Phillip Monte, Marc Moody, Janet Mooney, Heather Moore, Leslie Morgan, Robert Morimoto, Todd Morrill, Karen Morrill, Mark Moulton, Kym Muhlenhaupt, Charles Mullin, Michelle McDonnell-Mullin 195 s e n I r s ?$ i Mun, Lee-tyler Munding, John Murabito, Anthony Muraoka, Scot Murphy, Jean Murphy, Martin yiurray, Michelle Myers, Michelle Nakata, Todd Nolly, Erin Nonole, Michael Notta, Jeannie Navarro, Tomas Nelson, Shelley Nevelle, John Nevolo, Lisa Trying to get ttiat California tan, Dina Stegner, Christina Kirby and Melissa Hormel take a break from school by the Graham pool. Spltzi Ursin 1 96 People Newell, Patrick Nguyen, Cattien Nicholas, Jillian Nino, Kathleen Nixon, Jack Nolan, Heidi Nomura, Corinne Nunez, Karen 1 Nurisso, Fred Nyland, Barbara Nyssen, Chris O ' Connell, Anne O ' Connor, Anne Marie O ' Connor, Molly O ' Connor, Patricia O ' Flaherty, Niamh Oh, Toe O ' Hanlon, Mary Ohara, Lance Okata, Camille O ' Leary, Sheila dinger, Kris Olives, Rebecca Olson, Michelle Muh-Olson 197 s e n I r s Olson, Tamora O ' Neil, Lisa Ongchua, Hans Orsi, Mark Ortega, John Ortt, Teresa Osborn e, Todd Owens, Peto Pacini, Mario Polocio, Frances Pang, Rona Pappolordo, Robert Park, Solnanna Parkinson, George Patel, Dokslna Pearl, John Pelland, Michelle Pereira, John Petersen, Brent Peterson, Henry Petterle, Bart Pfendt, Susan Pfister, Brian Pham, Alexander I 198 People p e r s p e fives SCU: TAKE TWO By Molly Emrick As I walked in from a great day on the ski slopes one winter break, I was stunned and brougtit back to earth with my mother ' s greeting, " We want to see the grades you ' ve been hiding from us, NOW! " I apologized, handed them over, and went through my ritual expla- nation of why I was always in the low two-point range. After two years of my convincing arguments, this time my parents didn ' t buy it. They informed me that I would be getting my " act together " at University of Oregon, close to home, under their supervision. I was crushed, wanting to get back to my friends and fun in the sun. IVly only option while at the University of Oregon was to grin and bear it, yet I was surprised how easy it was to grin. This liberal school, requiring less study time thanS.C.U., was great fun! But by the end of spring quarter, I saw how my life was revolving around partying a bit too much. Where was I going, and would the University of Oregon take me there? Business classes at Oregon were not as fulfilling as Santa Clara ' s. I found it too easy to enroll in and receive college credit for frivolous classes such as snow skiing and weight training. It was at that point that I realized what Santa Clara meant to me. After an extended vacation in Ore- gon earning my way back to Santa Clara, I came to a realization. On top of friends, sun, partying and Taco Bell, Santa Clara is a school that gives per- sonal attention to each student. It is a Deanrirj Whiite Although leaving SCU wasn ' t Molly s idea, she took a break to University of Oregon only to be back in the saddle with the Broncos again in her senior year. school with a competitive environ- ment which motivates me to care more than any other school could. It is a prestigous school that I am proud to attend. Pham, Christine Phillips, Daja Phipps, Christopher Pochinski, Nancy Politoski, John Polk, Dennis Pollock, Todd Polosky, Christy Postlewait, Georgia Potter, Julie Powers, Helen Price, Monique Olson-Price 199 s e n I r s Pruett, Diana W Pusateri, Tricia Quezada, Catalina Quirk, William Rocchi, Roclnelle Radar, Jill Rafat, Juliette Ragusa, Matthew Rally, Michael Ramirez, Tony Ramos, James Range, Juli Redmond, Christina Rehwinkel, Christine Remedies, Anna Maria Rhodes, Timothy Richards, Toby Richmond, William Ries, Brian Riley, Chris Rishwain, David Rivas, Luis Roberti, Thea Roberts, Christen 200 People Rocha, Greg Rock, Heather Rogers, Eric Rohrer, Julie 1 Rosenberg, Joseph Rositorio, Sean Rowder, Susan Rozolis, Ted Ruiz, Jennifer Ruiz, Teresa Rupel, Bill Russell, Kevin Russick, Maureen Russo, Elise Ryan, Patricia Saenz, Mario Sahni, Pradeep Saiku, Alice Sakata, Nancy Salinas, Stephen Saiti, Ramzi Sanchez, Paula Santarosa, Scott Santos, Robert Pruett-Santos 201 s e n I r s students Pete Sobrero and Gina DiSanto take advantage of one of many exhibits held throughout the year at deSaisset Museum. Having a museum on-campus that brings in several shows a year allows students a chance to experience art first- hand, Sato, Edynn Sovosto, Michelle Scarborough, Andrew Schoeffler, Chris Schell, James Schmae, Karl Scholte, Karer Schott, E. Charles Schulte, Thomas Schultheis, Colleen Schwertley, Eric Scola, Michael Scott, Richard Searl, Jeffrey Secor, Andrea Seitz, Franl . 202 People Sekhon, Jesse Sestero, Bob Sewell, Jennifer Sexton, Maura Shafsky, Janette Shaw, Matthew Shea, Kristin Shea, Margaret Sheehan, Sharon Sherman, Jerome Short, Kathryn Sigfusson, Frimann Silva, Aileen Silvera, Renee Siri, Robin Sirilutporn, Apichat Smith, Chris Smith, Debbie Smith, Jamie Smith, Maurice Smith, Melissa Sobrero, Peter Soga, Lianne Solikin, Tonny Sato-SolJkin 203 s e n I r s Sonoda, Akiko Soule, Jeanne Standifer, Jason Staveley, David Stebel, John Stephens, John Stevens, Daniel Stoscher, IVIark Stott, Kristine Stroh, Lisa Stuhr, Shannon Stupfel, Rose In celebration of the Christmas season, the University decorates the tree in front of the mission every year. The finishing touch is made as the star is placed on top. Martin Keller 204 People Sueki, Lisa Sunderland, Sarah Sutherland, Lynnette Swan, Mic hael Sweatt, Kimberly Symons, Jennifer Szoboszlay, Maria Tahara, Michele Tang, Robert Too, Joanna Tarin-Alvarez, Nina Thomas, Evan Thomas, John Thompson, Catherine Thompson, David Thoren, Kristine Tomczyk, Pomai Torres, Elvia Tron, Loon Tran, Mai Trentmon, Richard Tropila, Lisa True, Patricio Trueblood, Ronald Sonoda-Trueblood 205 s e n I r s Tse, Debbie f Tsirelas, John TuQson, Karen Turner, John Tutrone, Joseph Twibell, David Umstattd, Ruth Ursin, Spitzi Vaca, Frederico Vais, Diane Volenti, Tina Von Lore, Stephen Varni, Andrea Velez, Lupito Verdugo, David Vergaro, Korin Vierra, Elizabeth Vlahos, Gregory Vo, Joseph Voak, Scott Vogt, Ron Von der Mehden, Eric Vera, Jatin Vu, John Francis 206 People WK ' " Sit; Wagner, Deborah Wagner, Karia Wagner, Kimberly Walker, Jane Walsh, John Wasielewski, Jim Waterman, Kristin Weaver, Regina Walk this way; Kevin Russel and Al Ramirez in the alliga- tor walk. Crew members spent hours in land work- outs in addition to time on the water. s e n I r s Wegener, Mark Wer gert, Sheila Whalers, Brad Whilden, Michael White, Denise White, Laura Whitney, Laura Wibbelsman, David Wilkens, Leonard Willhoft, Kristi Williams, Carl Williams, Karen Wilson, Jeffrey Winninghoff, Lynn Wiseman, Dody Woldemor, Christopher students Joe Peterson, Dave Thompson end Julie Gast learn from each other through discussions like this one, led by Greg Lee Laura AWtiltii«y 208 People Wong, Ann Wong, Eric Wong, Kendric Wong, Paul Wong, Siphy Wong, Teresa Woodcock, Kothy Wooding, Cl iris Woods, William Wright, Teresa Yamashiroya, Carlo Yomashita, IVIichael Yeoger, Peter Yeoman, Kevin Yee, Gregory Yin, Ptiilip i Young, Douglas Young, Koipo Yu, Joe Yu, Joseph i Wegener-Zinman 209 f a c u I Achabal, Dale 4 Ambelang, Charles Ardema, Mark Baird, Paul Bate, Geoffrey Beirne, SJ, Charles Bruno, Albert Caldwell, David Ciccone, SJ, Mark Cook, Martin Corrigan, Francis Cox, Krysha Detweiler, Kelly De Bouvere, Karel Drahman, John Duggan, Francis Dunlop, John Dreher, Diane Edelstein, Marilyn Eisinger, William Erekson, Charles Felter, Susan Field, Alexander Flaim, Francis 210 People iBia» Fox, Karen Gerwe, Eugene Giacomini, George Gold, Barbara Greenwalt, William Halchin, David Hall, Maj Larry Hoagland, Al Hancock, Diana Handelsnnan, Moshe Ho, William Hollerich, Michael p e r s p e c t V e s PAN AM TRYOUTS: A RENEWED ZEAL FOR BASKETBALL By Dorinda Lindsfrom 1 1 The greatest gift my mailbox ever contained vjas an invitation to try out for the women ' s basketball team for the Pan American games. A few weeks earlier, I hod filled out an appli- cation that would allow me to be con- sidered for a tryout position and sent it away full of curiosity. When I first saw the envelope from ABCA, I instantly blushed. I was afraid of being rejected, but I opened it and couldn ' t believe what I read; they accepted me. What if it was a mis- take? That would be really be embar- rassing. I re-read the letter to make sure that it was true. Our season had been over for a month, and I was overweight and out of shape. The players at the tryouts were the best in the nation, and I only hod three weeks to prepare. I was a little nervous at first, but once the tryouts started I became more re- laxed. I ' ve always been at home on the court. The coaches started us out doing the typical drills and split us up into forwards, wings and point guards. There were only three or four girls shorter than me in the forward group. The tryouts lasted for three days and were divided up into two-hour sessions, Cuts were made after every session. The enthusiasm and intensity everyone played with was something I hadn ' t seen in years. I made it past the first couple of cuts until there were 100 players left. They cut from 100 to 50 on the second day and then they said adios to Dorinda Lindsfrom. The head coach told me that I had some of the best post moves in the tryouts, but I was too small and Deanna White Playing basketball with he best of thie best at the Pan Am tryouts renewed Dorinda ' s passion for the gome of basketball. weak. It was the first time in my life I had ever felt petite, but it was true. She told me to come back to the Olympic tryouts as a guard. I think it was the last time I ' ll ever see the Olympic training center. Trying out for the national team renewed my zeal for bas- ketball-something I didn ' t ever realize I hod lost. It gave me new goals to strive for and was the single most important event that helped me develop as a player. Achabal-Hollerich 21 f a c u I Huelsbeck, David Iwamoto, Kichiro Jimenez, Francisco Kasclnmitter, Ursula Kim, Chaino Klosinsl i, Leonard Krassowsl i, Witold Leach, Donald study treats! When the calculus got to be too much, Down Under was always open and stocked with plenty of diet coke and candy bars. Freshman Maureen Pondras stocks up for a long night. 212 People Lee, Wayne Liebscher, SJ, Arthur Lievestro, Christian Logsdon, Jeanne Louie, Charles Macl in, SJ, Theodore Malony, Barbara IVlargadant, Jo Lucia Narvios was one of many students who volunteered their time for Kids on Campus which provided day care for the children of Santo Claro staff, faculty and students. Spitzi Ursin Huelsbeck-Margadant 213 f a c u I x Mc Intyre, Shelby Mc Kevitt, SJ, Gerald Mc Namara, Capt. Patrick Mc Quarrie, Edward Meyer, Capt, Greg Moorir g, John Moritz, Helen Moynahan, SJ, Michael Mugler, Dale Munson, Michael Murray, R. Ian Nahmias, Steven S p e r s p e c t V e s BEING TRUE TO YOURSELF By Pete Wall In the immortal words of Bon Scott, former singer of the 70 ' s monster rock bond AC DC, " ' It ' s a long way to the top if you wanna rock and roll. " I have played music, it seems, forever and since my freshman year in high school, I hove been playing " gigs, " recording and rehearsing. Life in a band is very taxing-- physically, mentally and emotionally. To retain any integrity at all, the per- former must be willing to sacrifice every- thing. It ' sthiskindofsacrificethat makes the Princes and the Joggers success- ful. But unfortunately, it ' s this kind of sacrifice that has the highest burnout rote. I have, at times, felt this type of fatigue. Playing a gig until 2 a.m. on Thursday and trying to take a midterm at 8 a.m. on Friday is a difficult, but quite frequent maneuver I had to pull. But the 214 People reward is unexplainable. Performing my music in front of people-be it at a club or a large concert hall is the ultimate in self-expression. Like the poet or the artist, the musician craves this exhiliro- tion. However, it is difficult juggling music with school work and social life. In the course of performing I ' ve worked in a number of rock, funk and jazz groups, most notably Corporal and the newest musical sensation Beat Ho- tel. We have opened up for such groups as the Untouchables, Eddie and the Tide and the infamous Fishbone. With two records, a dozen demo tapes and a multitude of gigs under my belt, I am a bit wiser as to how to " moke it " in the music industry. I also played briefly with a rather mediocre group that had the " beaucoup bucks ' ' but lacked style and soul. So I guess that rule number one is: Be true to yourself. Deanna White Rock, blues, jazz, funk, ..Pete Wall (far left) hios played it all. In my latest bond. Beat Hotel, I hove joined up with SCU musical gods Kevin Conley on guitar and Ben Hower on drums. Currently, we are rehearsing and booking club dotes. We are look- ing forward to our first demo to secure some interest from a few record companies. So remember rule number one and check out Beat Hotel. We ' re hot! Narciso, Patricia and Scott Rains O ' Keefe, Timothy Osberg, Richard O ' Shea, CSJ, Noelle Parkes, LTC Michael Phipps, SJ, Charles Pleins, John Posner, Barry Powers, Charles Prior, William Riley, Philip Boo Roche, SJ, Randy Saudagaran, Shahrokh Schaukowitch, OSF, Maureen Schulmon, Miriam Sepe, Jim Singh, Sukhmander Smith, Stephen Smolarski, SJ, Dennis Statmon, Meir Subbiondo, Joseph Throckmorton, Maj Rick Tollini, SJ, Frederick Tybejee, Tyzoon Mclntyre-Tybejee 215 f a c u I Ushmon, Neal Verden, Paul Weigelt, Maj Ron Westermark, George Whalen, T. John White, Fred Zorn, Jeffrey Rewok, President William p e r s p e c t V e s ESTABLISHING A ZIMMERMAN TRADITION By Bob Zimmernnan Deanna White Sharing college experiences together is common for the Zimmerman family with Bob, Ceieste and Ray attending SCU at the same time. We are a close family and we were close in high school, but there is some- thing about sharing the sorrow, pain and joy of the college experience with a sister or a brother (or both if you ' re lucky) that forms a bond that is not eas- ily broken. In the middle of my freshman year, my sister Celeste was a senior in high school and looking at colleges. When she decided to apply to Santa Clara, I was not surprised. I began to think how great it would be to have her here that next year. When she received her acceptance and decided to attend Santo Clara, I began to evaluate the pros and cons of having my younger sister here with me. Needless to say, I began to prepare for the adjustment. All in all I was very excited for her arrival, That next year was quite an adjust- ment for both of us. However, it actu- ally turned out great. The friends she made quickly became my friends and my friends became hers. Sure, there were a few times, maybe even more than a few, that we stepped on each others toes. For example, she didn ' t appreciate being known as Bob ' s little sister instead of Celeste. But through it all we grew closer than ever before. Two years later, my brother Ray was at that time that we all know too well, de- ciding which college to attend. He ap- plied to many schools, and ironically he included Santo Clara as one of his choices, but he was convinced that he would not follow the path of his older siblings. When it came down to the " ' big " decision, he was Santo Clara bound. Celeste and I looked forward to Ray coming to Santa Clara. We thought it would be a great opportunity for the three of us to grow closer and experience the ' ' college life " together. One ex- ample that comes to mind was the gruel- ing 12 hour drive home for spring break. It was a great opportunity for us to share our college experiences; things such as teachers and classes to take, bars to go to and the general ins and outs of SCU. The legacy may not be over. We are hoping that Leslie, the baby of the fam- ily, will carry on the Zimmerman tradition at Santo Clara University. 216 People Seniors Steve Salinas and Mil e Keane chat? pose? stand? before class in front of Kenno. Ten minutes between classes was usually enougi time to talk to friends and maybe grab a soda. EXPOSURE TO athletics 218 Athletics SWEAT, STRIVE, T-SHIRTS, TRAIN, RED WHITE, VICTORY. Division 219 sclt athletics A solute to oil 1987-88 Sonto Cloro Broncos SEASON End of Spring Quarter. It ' s moving time again. I sit in my room surrounded by boxes. How did I ever collect so much " stuff? " I pull out the last drav er to pack. Pictures, ticket stubs and newspaper clippings fall to the ground. And as I sepa- rate my " collection " into piles of social and sporting sou- venirs, memories begin to flood back. Deciding that there is too much to take with me, I tackle the largest stack — SPORTS. The first article that I pick up reads: Former SCU bas- ketball star Nick Vanos died tragicallyon August 17, in the crash of Northwest Airlines Flight 255 from Detroit. Va- nos, a center with the Na- tional Basketball Asso- ciation ' s Phoenix Suns, graduated from SCU in 1986. The disaster was the second worst airline accident in U.S. history, and claimed the lives of 154 other passengers. The first time I heard Nick had died a lump formed in my throat. I remember the times my freshman year he ' d walk by me in Benson. He was holding his tray higher than I am tall. Scenes of slamdunks and post moves again fill my head. Why did he have to die so young? I guess we will never find the answer. A friend to all at SCU, Nick will al- ways be remembered. Pictures of Steve Maggion- calda cheering the fans on remind me of all the fun I had at the football games. I will never forget the first play of the Homecoming Game, Pat Williams, fifth year cor- nerback, intercepted a pass Calcagno became the all time passing leader at Santa Clara, breaking all previous years ' records. These rec- ords were also once held by his father and his uncle, both wearing the number 16. Each time, the number was retired. Will we be saying goodbye to both Greg and his number? Then there was soccer! Both the men ' s and women ' s teams played exceptionally and ran it back 40 yards for a TD. Maybe Pat was just tired of Benson food. Rumor has it that Coach Titus offered a steak dinner to anyone re- turning an interception for a touchdown. Pat, we ' re all wondering, did you ever get fed? Senior quarterback Greg Paul Lindblad well. The women ' s team, with a record of 10-4-3, were technically " cheated " out of a NCAA tournament birth. Many said it was the best women ' s soccer team in years. Although they did not re- ceive postseason play, they received recognition in other areas. Jenni Symons gave her team something to be proud of; she was named the 1 st Team All American for ; the second consecutive year. Men ' s soccer also had c good season. The game I re- member most is the Metro- politan Life Cup, Here a ri- valry with Stanford was avenged, Stanford and Santa Clara have had 23 meetings, Stanford having a 12-8-2 advantage. After a 3- 3 tie in last year ' s confronta- tion, the Broncos were able to come back and defiantly beat the Cardinals 2-0, This was the best men ' s team since 1979, For Lacrosse, the team had their best season yet with junior Steve Reup leading the nation in scoring. Quite an accomplishment! How did our " little " school ac- quire such talent? Now, in all of my mess, I find an old basketball pro- gram. What a rollercoaster season that was, for expec- tations were high. Would the Broncos stand out as they had in the 1987 season? All started off well with a victory over Seton Hall in the Cable Car Classic champi- onship. But then senior guard Chris Lane was injured in the 220 Athletics IbKZKftJi HIGHLIGHTS USF game. Would this handi- cap our team for the rest of the season? Will any of us forget the first Loyola game at SCU? The sell out crowd anxiously awaited the last seconds to tick away as we assumed we would beat the number one seed handily. Who would hove ever suspected the game would be decided and lost in a lost second call by the referee. Those were the long- est two seconds of my life. Although Loyola escaped defeat in the first match-up, we prepared for the last — the WCAC playoffs. What a A hirlwind weekend. Finding ny ticket stubs for all seven gomes, I remember our fleet- ng efforts to attract the attention of the ESPN cam- eramen. But which of the games was the most exciting? USF? Saint Mary ' s? Loyola? Each h ad me on the edge of myseatoroff it attimes. Even though we lost the champi- onship, it was a weekend that put Santa Clara on the map. And one in which none of us - the players, coaches, and spectators — will ever forget. For the women ' s basket- ball team, things weren ' t quite as dramatic. But sev- eral players had highlights of their own. Scoring 1,549 points, senior Dorinda Lind- strom broke both her career and SCU ' s single season scor- ing records. Deservingly, Dorinda was named WCAC ' s Player of the Year. In addi- tion, fellow teammates sophomore Jennifer Lucas and senior Cindy Mecken- stock achieved WCAC hon- orable mention recognition. Mike Bradish Unrolling the cycling team ' s poster, I realize how popular the sport became at SCU. This year the team finished 22nd nationally out of 37 schools at the National Championship at Cal Poly SLO. Junior Andy Chittum placed 16th out of a field of approximately 150 riders in his race. Senior Daja Phillips placed 25th out of the 60 women riders in her compe- tition. Freshman Amy Dicker- son had also qualified for Nationals. Unfortunately, Amy was involved in an acci- dent two days before the race. Baseball was another Santa Clara darkhorse. With a 42-16-1 overall record and second place in the WCAC, SCU ' s baseball team was reached 15th in the nation ' s Baseball America Top 20 poll. It was only fitting for them to receive a bid to the NCAA tournament. After upsetting Fresno and Loyola convinc- ingly in the regular season, I was confident that we would make a good show at the tournament. Many students made the roadtrip down to Fresno for the NCAA games. Unfortu- nately, I had an international marketing test and couldn ' t go (I should have gone to the game.). The team did as well as I did that day — we both lost. At least they got a second chance. We won the second game against Minne- sota but lost again later that evening to Washington State. To bad, I ponder, as the shadows begin to invade my room and I realize I ' ve been reminiscing for three hours. There are so many more pictures and moments to remember. Every team had highlights of their own. Well, maybe tomorrow night.... Paul Lindblad by lisa alering Season Highlights 221 athletes academics SCU players and coaches agree that " A " IS FOR by I i z V i e r r a Bronco pitcher Wes Bliven excelled in both academics and baseba in his four years at Santa Clara. Paul Lindblad A headline in an October, 1987, issue of the Los Angeles Times ' " College Notebook " column sums up Santa Clara University ' s attitude toward student-athletes: " Santa Clara is Number One: It ' s Academic. " This may seem like high praise, but few schools are as dedicated to quelling the notion of the " dumb jock " and few schools are as successful. Santa Clara University maintains the highest en- trance requirements of any school in the Western Football Conference. A 3.0 GPA and a score of 1 000 on the SAT are the minimum numbers needed to gain acceptance to SCU, and sometimes even 1988-89 GAA Guide lortlieColk -Bound Student-AtWete .m . s this isn ' t enough. To suppor their ranking of SCU as Num- ber One, the Times used the football team as an e x- ample. In 1987, freshman and transfer football players accepted at SCU had a GPA average of 3.39 and an aver- age score of 1 1 14 on the SAT. The NCAA rules for aca- demic eligibility require ath- letes to maintain a high school GPA of 2.0 in a core curriculum of eleven aca- demic courses. Athletes must also achieve a combined score of 700 on the SAT. But according to Assistant Ath- letic Director Marygrace Colby, " Santa Clara is so competitive that an athlete, with scores like that would never get in. That ' s just the absolute minimum ac- cepted by the NCAA. " Coaches interested in par- ticular high school and trans- fer athletes work with Colby in the Athletic Department and Carlo Farina, SJ, in the Admissions Office. A basic information sheet is filled out 222 Athletics HLETE v » ' ■ ' y ' ' .-•. " on each student and submit- ted to Farina, who marl s the student ' s file as a special ath- etic interest and takes over Tom there. All athletes must oe accepted to the Univer- sity before any player-coach contact may be made or 3ny type of scholarship Tioney may be offered. Ac- cording to Colby, " Some combinations of higher 3PA ' s and lower SAT scores 3re accepted because ' .ome kids just don ' t test well. But that ' s a very individual iituotion, and it ' s not limited in Ciny way to potential athletes, ' hat ' s a consideration given call students that apply. " Because the transition rom high school to college ;an be difficult and can esult in lower grades, fresh- nan athletes are given three quarters to adjust to the rigors )f the college curriculum. ransfer students are allowed )ne quarter to make the :idjustment because they resumably have already :idjusted to college life and just need to get used to a new system. Once past this initial transition period, all athletes are required to maintain a minimum GPA of 2.0 and are not allowed any failing grades. The University works just as hard coaching and monitor- ing the athlete ' s academic progress as they do their physical conditioning. Colby is in charge of keeping track of athlete eligibility. She re- ceives weekly printouts that track GPA ' s and unit numbers and can spot students who are struggling. Those need- ing assistance are recom- mended to Dr. Robert Petty for academic advising and guidance in study habiis and time management. Perform- ance in the classroom is stressed as highly as perform- ance on the field. Santa Clara ' s high percentage of graduated athletes attests to this, and the successful ath- letic program proves that it can be done. Paul Lindblad Senior accounting major Cindy Meckenstock ployed for the Broncos for four years while keepir g her GPA above average. " A ' is for Athlete 223 water polo Wafer Polo players believe SPEEDOS MAKE THE DIFFERENCE by mark m a c h a d o and tomas navarro Paul Lindblad With the ball up in the air, Tom Bannan awaits the pass from a fellow team- mate. The majority of the Broncos ' gomes were held in home waves at Toso Povilion. No pads, helmets, sticks, cups or cleats: just you, a Speedo and 30 meters of ragir g white wa- ter. Is there any sport to- day that requires so much from so few with so little? It requires more than superhuman endur- ance to keep your head above water for the short time that a game takes. The sport: Water Polo. And at no place other than Santa Clara do play- ers get to experience the most grueling aspect— the pain and exhaustion that comes from playing this sport with so few players. Small school, small sport, dedicated players: Santa Clara water polo. Perhaps at no other school, for no other sport, can a freshman come straight from high school and expect to start every game of the season. This is the situation that our water polo team finds itself in year after year, and it takes a special kind of player to endure these conditions. As we seniors look back on this season and look at the freshmen who joined the team, we see what we went through in our four years here. Once again the season started with no mental or physical preparation of the return- ing players: large guts, rusty bodies, little endur- ance - just plain out of shape. If it weren ' t for the spunk of the freshmen coming in, we would have had trouble motivat- ing ourselves to get back into shape. We also knew, though, that they would have their trial by fire, and their talents would soon be tested. To the surprise of fresh- men starters Tom Bannan and Bob Virgo, the first college tournament of their careers was the tourna- ment held at U.C. Berkeley. For those of you who don ' t know, Berkeley is the number one team in the nation in waterpolo. Telling us that this wasn ' t the sea- son for us to be " world beaters, " coach Rick Curry begged us to try to at least play close. The result of the tournament was almost a foregone conclusion, but what we didn ' t gain in points, we won in experience. Our lack of numbers forced all the players, even those with less experience, off the bench and into the water more frequently than not. The Ohio fish, Keith Goodrich, and the walk-on Tom Cramer, learned wa- ter polo the hard way— in games against college players highly skilled in the art of drowning oppo nents. And after seeing sc many fast break goals gc whizzing by my ears, I hoc no qualms in handing over the goalie cap tc freshman Bob Sullivan tc finish up another game. By the end of the year these freshmen had be come integrated into ou small group of veterar players. The sophomore; experienced yet anothe season of hard work, frus tration and good timesi Knowing what to expec after completing one year, sophomores Jirr Wilson and Ted Foglion were able to push theii fears aside and face an- other long season of ex- hausting games. Even Bil Hogland and Victor " Cap- tion Zero " Catanzonc managed to get theii bodies into something re- sembling good shape And we seniors, Jeff Lollyl Tomas Navarro and MarW Mochado, knew it jusT didn ' t miotter. Our gooc looks and awesome ability would somehow carry us through the season ' s lowi points, high points, low points and lower points. And if nothing else we ' d always hove memories of our trial by water. 224 Athletics pout LinoDiaa With arms raised, senior Tomas Navarro guards his opponent in anticipation of ttie next ploy. Tomas acted as team captain for the season. Paul Lindblad Speedos Make the Difference 225 women s soccer For the women ' s soccer team, gaining respect was THE PRIMARY GOAL by michelle myers Often times goals are set beyond our reach in order to pushi us tiarder and farthier than we imag- ine possible. The goal of the 1987 Women ' s soccer team was to be selected as one of the top twelve teams in the NCAA Tour- nament, which deter- mines the national cham- pion. After clinching third place in the Far West and a ranking of sixteenth in the nation, it was hard to accept the fact that due to a " committee " decision we fell short of our goal. Paul Lindblad After intercepting a pass, sophomore Amy Duke prepares to clear the ball down field. With the riew coach, mar y players were called upon to ploy new positions; Amy was moved from a midfielder to de- fender. 226 Athletics Usually the top three teams from the Far West are invited to compete in the NCAA Tournament. This year, however, the National Selection Com- mittee chose only two teams from the West. This meant that Santa Clara would not be selected to participate in post season play. Although it was disap- pointing, even frustrating (especially for the seniors) not to make the play-offs, the 1987 women ' s soccer season was far from a fail- ure. On the contrary, this season proved to be one of the most successful yet. It was filled with victories— the most important of which were off the field in the form of improvements. For years the women ' s soccer team had been battling to improve our program. Finally last Spring, the new Athletic Director, Tom O ' Connor, recognized the potential of our program. We had three All-Americans in the last three years. After re- evaluating each sport, one of his decisions was to move the women ' s soc- cer team from a level three sport to a level two sport. This meant that we would finally receive a scholarship. Prior to this, we were one of the only women ' s team without one. It wasn ' t much (most of our opponents have at least five or six scholarships), but it was a beginning. Some of the other im- provements included having practice uniforms and a laundry service, not to mention game shorts that fit. In the past, as we walked through the locker room wearing our old, mud stained T-shirts and shorts to get taped for practice, we would notice the volleyball play- ers as they opened their lockers and put on their freshly laundered prac- tice uniforms. We thought of how nice it would be not to do laundry every other day just so we had something to wear to practice. Another big improve- ment was being able to practice on Buck Shaw Field every day. This was on honor that even the football team envied. In the past. Buck Shaw Field was considered sacred ground reserved only for official games. No team was allowed to practice on it. Our coach, how- ever, convinced the field manager and the athletic director that, since we were lighter, we would not tear up the field during practices. This was a much needed improve- ment from the old Bellomy field, which is not even fit for intramurals. The best improvement of them all, however, was our new coach. He was responsible for many of the changes. For the seniors, it was the third coach in four years. And with this new coach came a new philosophy, new ideas and new rules. We were re- quired to coll him " coach, " to polish our " boots " be- fore each game, to wear shin guards with our socks up, and most important of all, to avoid the sins of red meat and alcohol. At first these rules seemed ridiculous, but af- ter a few games they be- came part of our normal routine. In the locker room before each game, some- one was always frantically looking for shoe polish be- cause she forgot to polish her " boots " . And just the thought of a McDonald ' s hamburger made me feel guilty. Overall, I think the 1987 women ' s soccer team did accomplish our goal. When we stated that our goal was to make it to the NCAA playoffs, we were referring to having a suc- cessful season and build- ing a respected program. We accomplished both of these. This season was a success both on and off the field. It earned the Lady Broncos some re- spect both at Santa Clara and in the nation. And this is something that no committee can take away from us. Paul Lindblad Eyeing the approaching ball, Claire Walters shields off her Cal Poiy Pomona defender as Jenni Symons lool s on, Jenni was selected as an All American for the last two years. Martin Keller Maneuvering In the darkness, Michelle " Banzai " Nagamine prepares for a shot on the goal. Nearly half of the women ' s games were played under the lights. Confronted with a monstrous Stanford defender, Kelly Adams strives to regain control of the ball as Karen Scholte prepares to assist. The Broncos tied the Cardinals 2-2 in overtime. IVIartin Keller The Primary Goal 227 men s soccer As sophomore Rob Gallo looks on with awe, Paul Holocher heads the ball away from a Santa Barbara midfielder. ' ' V •• L r ) r ... f i Paul Lindblad Paul Lindblad Elbowing his way ahead, Dave Palic fights for the ball. This play is characteristic of Dave ' s aggressive style. With the sun in his eyes, Rob Gallo searches for on open player to throw the ball to. 228 Athletics With a record breaking year. NEW STYLE KICKS IN by j i m c a r e y After three long years of leortache from playing on nediocre teams, this sea- son gave the men ' s soccer team a chance to experi- nce and truly enjoy the thrill of victory. The crea- Non of a new style of Bronco soccer began in the ' 86 season and materi- alized in ' 87. It started A ith the rededication to rhe game by every return- ng player. An intense off-season Drogram instilled a winning attitude that entailed de- nonding more from our- elves and each other in Dn attempt to reach a " lew level of ability. This commitment to excel- ence was an investment hot would pay off come he fall of 1987. Coaches Steve sompson and Mitch Mur- oy were the masterminds behind the new style: air ight zone defense, light- ing quick counter at- acks, and an overall di- ectnesstogoal. After a 3- start with three shutouts, ve took this confidence :iown to Fresno State to )lay the number one team 1 the country. It was a close game, vith each Bulldog goal )eing answered almost immediately by a Bronco goal. With 28 seconds left and the score tied at 2-2, a controversial call by the referee gave Fresno State a penalty kick and a sub- sequent goal. We real- ized we were contenders when the final whistle blew and the 3,000 fans were cheering for us as we walked off the field. As the season pro- gressed we posted some impossible results: tying the previously unbeaten and untied Dons of USF, finish- ing off the University of Washington Huskies and capturing the first annual Metropolitan Life Cup with a convincing victory over Stanford. The season was marked by a number of incredible highlights. Paolo Battaglini scored one of the m ost spectacular goals, hitting a full volley from 30 yards out that rocketed into the upper corner of the goal. Robert Gallo ' s knee slide after his game-winning goal against Stanford elec- trified the biggest crowd of the year. -Mike Barone ' s bicycle kick helped him win the MVP award in the Met Life Cup. Dave Palic consistently amazed crowds with his tremen- dous offensive skill and in- credible work rate. He set the standard that the rest of us tried to match, When the season ended, it was time to re- write the Bronco soccer record books. We posted a 12-6-2 record, the first winning season in four years. Eric Yamamoto set the single season shutout record of 12 games and a " goals against " average of 0.52. And Eric would be the first to agree that he could not have done it without a tremendous de- fense that included Mike Barone, Greg Autonicio, Matt Banrreras, Mel Flohr, Phil Bartlow and Robert Gallo. Together this group was the best defensive squad ever to play for Santa Clara. Their efforts resulted in a single season record of 1 1 goals allowed, compared to the previous record of 18. A fine recruiting year brought four of the top fifty recruits in the country to Santa Clara, and with the returning players riding the momentum of a win- ning season, the future holds the possibility of even more impressive results. Paul Lindblad Offering a helping hand, head coach Steve Sampson encourages junior transfer Paolo Battaglini during the Stanford competition. The Bronco. " beat Stanford 2-0. New Style Kicks In 229 women ' s volleyball ■ ■ ■ ■ Spiked with rituoL the women ' s volleyball team has QUITE A SET UP by kathy boken Paul Lindblad Under the watchful eyes of the crowd, Rosalynn Hortsch and Katie Hunsaker await an incoming ball. Both women were regular starters throughiout the season. 230 Athletics The younger players, who quickly zipped in and out of Benson, start trick- ling into the locker room. They join the upperclass- nnen, fortunate enough to have eaten at home at a more leisurely pace. In the training room, Genice sneaks into line and has Carol tape her ankle while Stacey is not paying attention, Bits and pieces of different conversations bombard my ears as I wait for my turn. On one side of the room I hear Rosalynn ' s philosophy on why we really shouldn ' t wear bows in our hair, which doesn ' t affect her anyway, since she is the only player with short hair. On the otherside, Liz is de- scribing Danielle Steele ' s latest novel to Jenny. Tun- ing my ears more sharply, I can catch up on the latest gossip without having to di- vulge any of my own... yet. Out in the locker room, I witness the superstitions of sequence dressing as I put my uniform on. Katie pulls on her left sock first, then the right, followed by her knee pads, and finally the left, then the right shoe. Meanwhile, Stacey is run- ning around making sure everyone is wearing a ma- roon bow for the home game. White bows are only worn in enemy territory. Soon all twelve of us are on the main floor goofing around, playing three on three, or singing along with Vicki to our warm-up tape. An inevitable inclu- sion is the theme song from " Dirty Dancing, " our favor- ite pre-season movie. A favorite pre-game trick is to hit a volleyball underhand so high into the air that it hits (usually barely touching) the white nylon ceiling of Leavey. At least one ball must touch the roof in order to reit- erate our belief in our superhuman potential. Several close shots attract the interest of the fresh- men, who have never seen this feat attempted proir to our first home match. After two dozen tries, a successful shot by Stacey gives the green light for the race up the stairs and into the confer- ence room for the 6:00 pre- game pep talk. Coaches Mary Ellen and Julie greet us at the door looking exceptionally nice. This prompts Tina to wonder aloud if anyone special is coming to the game. We sit with rapt attention as Mary Ellen, successfully evading Tina ' s prying question, chalks in the starting players ' num- bers. The pep talk also in eludes the team goals for the match. Three goals for each individual to strive for include: to make three aces per game, to use the block effectively, and to cover the hitter effi ciently. The climax is Mary Ellen ' s motivational speech, which includes an anec- dote or two about the day ' s events, like what happened to her while she was shopping. After dis- cussing the scouting re- port, the twelve of us are on our own for a few minutes and " The Inquisi- tion " continues, including what happened last night, and what the plans are foi tonight.. Only Rosalynn can weasel out of divulg- ing information about hei personal life. The floor is now open to anyone who can think of a clever " hangman. " Manyl inspirational sayings have been the subject of this game whi ch involves tha imminent massacre of tha evening ' s opponent. Nex is a team cheer, such a " Destroy the Dons " o " Lame the Lions, " an indi- cation of our desire to put our talent to its best use and WINI 4 Hands held high, senior spil er Kathy Bol en is ready for anything. This was Kathy ' s third year with the Broncos. Paul Lindblad Blocking a shot, Genlce Holnnes deflects the bali for a point. Blocl ing requires good hand eye coordination for successfui resuits. Airborne for the spike, Stacey IVlocDonough outsmarts the University of Pacific blocl ers. Stacey ied the team in blocl s this season. Paul Lindblad Quite A Set Up 231 men ' s volleyball Team unify sends men ' s volleyball OVER THE TOP by carina del rosario Paul Lindblad Hand eye coordination is a prerequisite for volleyball. Senior Chris Woldemar anticipates a spike as Pat Knopf rushies to back him. 232 Athletics The Scoreboard ' s flash- ing lights blink off. Darkness fills the once bright and noisy gym. The muggy feeling of a tough workout lingers in the air. Faint laughter rings in the distance. When the year comes to a close and you look back, game scores fade avjay. An athlete remem- bers that unforgettable play, the struggle to per- fect a serve, pass, set, hit or block, the practical jokes or one-liners that got him through a rough match or practice. For the Men ' s Bronco Volleyball team, 1988 marked a year of frustra- tion with a record of three wins and 1 1 losses. At the beginning of the season, however, optimism and hope were in the eyes of every single individual, from coaches Colleen Kawelu and former Bronco Charles Lovell to the play- ers themselves. They ex- hibited a great deal of physical talent and poten- tial from the start. As the season wore on, however, it became evi- dent that the physical as- pect was not enough. They needed an attitude, a spark, that gut feeling that gets you over the top even when you ' re down in the fifth game with an eight-point spread. The team ' s record cer- tainly expresses the disap- pointment of the season. It does not, however, give credit to the hard work each member put in to improve. Every practice was filled with drill after drill, Colleen stressed the fundamentals of volleyball from the very beginning and the team worked on the basics: serving, pass- ing, blocking, hitting over and over again. Only dur- ing the last part of prac- tice did they get a chance to scrimmage. Exhausted from the rigorous drilling, they would test their en- durance and push them- selves to keep going. This hard work and dedi- cation did, in fact, show up in every match. Most of the matches went to a grueling five games with many spectacular plays: an incredible dig in the backcourt by Tom Schulte; a perfect set by Don Law- rence or Pat Knopf, and a kill by Keith Berding land- ing on the 10-foot line; up at the net, a block by Mike Baldwinson or Chris Wolde- mar that stuffed the oppo- nents expectations for an easy kill; a comeback win that astonished U.C. Santa Cruz. Along with the hard work, came a lot of good fun. Although at times it was hard to stay moti- vated, little things made the grind bearable Road trips in Chris " Magic Bus " alway seemed to hold some thing in store. Getting tc away games at Fresnoj Sac State, or Cal Pol guaranteed an advent ture. In the midst of c frustrating game, a chee in the huddle seemed tc break the tension, one sometimes the ridiculou shout of " Purple! " o " Road trip Runs! " be came the magic word: for a perfect play. This is perhaps the mos valuable aspect of the 1988 season. The victoni did not come in a trophy with the engrovin " League Champions came in the satisfactior of each member improv ing his own game ge ting down that serve o hit. It came in the sens of belonging each mem ber felt-finding a grou he could consider friends. It came in wir ning that last match vei sus Sacramento Stat with two starters out on no hopes of going t play-offs-getting the spark they had be© searching for. This is whc sheds light on a dark oni gloomy season and pr( vides hope for the futuf of SCU ' s Men ' s Vollei ball. Leaps and bounds are natural acts for the men ' s volleyball team, as shown by freshman Mike Skinner, suspending 3 1 2 feet in the air. Paul Lindblad i 1 Paul Lindblad Facial expressions are as much a part of volleyball as they are in any sport. Tom Schulte and Keith Berding shov their gut feelings as they go up for the block. Returning player Keith Berding makes volleyball look as graceful as Boryshnikov as he jumps for a return hit. Paul Lindblad Over the Top 233 ADDED eYposures A wcac mama When the tourna- ment came to town, Toso traffic was like Hwy 1 7 at 4 p.m. on a Fri- day. Although ticl ets were limited, students could get tickets for all three days for a package deal of $22.. . . . " " ' J-- ' - .-■ ' • ' ' ' s ■ -y ? , ' ■ , 1 y guards on gaels This year ' s annual " Little-Big Game " against rival St. Mary ' s brought cops to Buck Shaw. These men in uniform, on the lookout for post- game brawls, guarded SCU ' s goal posts from out-of-line Gaels. my call Is final Paul Lindblad Paul Lindblad Senior referee Toby Richards explains his coll to on unhappy Jamie Smith. The intramural referee ' s job is a tough one, requir- ing a loud voice and a lot of pa- tience; but somebody ' s got to do it! 234 Athletics Paul Lindblad an optical illusion? Dave Lalonde, what are you doing? Actually, this is just part of the training and strength develop- ment required of men ' s crew. The oarsman undergo intensive year- round training for their rowing sea- son in the spring. stairway to fitness Santo Clara falls prey to the 80s fitness mania our society thrives on. When not in class, most students made a doily effort to keep in shape. Weightlift- ing, walking, jogging, aerobics, swimming, " doing stairs " and intra- mural sports were popular exercise routes. ADDED EXPOSURES can also be found among the athletes. Here ' s a few tidbits with some sort of sport theme In mind. Puul Lindblad Added Exposures 235 cross country Leading the pack, Kathleen Nino and Helen Powers tackle a hill at the WCAC Conference meet. The women ' s team finished fifth in a field of eight. " JT " I 9 «- " i - mm, % vi kV.kkUi Jill reader Negotiating for elbow room, Santa Clara runners Paul Smith, Dave Wooding, Barney Gallagher and Bill Quirk anticipate a quick start. A good beginning is crucial for the mental battle soon to begin. Beating tlie fieat in his cool shorts, Barney Gallagher struggles to ward off a Fresno opponent. This was Gallagher ' s first year running competitively. 236 Athle tics Santa Clara runners speed A CROSS THE MENTALTERRAIN by barney gallagher An overcast, cool morn- ing is perfect for this lOK ctiollenge, our annual conference meet. This is when all of our airport runs, hill work and track sprints pay off. Last week. Bill sprinted out and had to slow down on this course. Could that hap- pen to me today? It ' s time to get out on the course, to get loose. I wonder what Bill and Dave are thinking as we warm up for what will be their last conference race. As I work up a little sweat and get reacquainted with the rolling hills, I can tell this race will be a good one. Ten minutes until the beginning of the men ' s race ... Santa Clara, lane 1, San Diego, lane 2.... Do some strideouts, be re- laxed and concentrate on what you ' re doing. I can hear Sam ' s encourage- ment today, as I do eve- ryday under the shady Leovey tree: " Let ' s get ' em, guys! " Runners set... BANG! And they ' re off! The starts always seem like a horse race to me, but it ' s i ' ime to get serious. There ' s a race to run. At the top of the hill, the crowd ' s cheers sound like one continuous, unidentifiable noise. Fifty-four crowded bodies begin to distance themselves as the soft trail thins out on the down- slope. Watching many of the runners rabbit out ahead is discouraging, but knowing that the last three miles is where the real race is run keeps me pushing along. What a bear this hill is, and five more miles to go! I spot Dan and Andy about ten yards ahead. Dan seems to be running strongly, despite his recent leg injuries. If he ' s doing this well with all of his pain, what am I, a healthy run- ner, doing behind him? C ' mon now, push yourself! The team needs you as fifth runner— your placing is crucial! On the back part of the course, the personal challenge intensifies since the crowd is behind us and the runners are spread out. The tempta- tion of slacking off and slowing the pace is ap- pealing—no one will no- tice and it would ease the pain. But I ' ve gotta stick it out and picture myself picking off those Loyola runners just 20 yards ahead. One lap of Crystal Springs down, one to go. The shouts of encourage- ment are a little more ur- gent and the pain in the legs a little more piercing. How much should I push myself now? Should I pass the St. Mary ' s guy on this flat or save my ener gy and pick him off on the down- hill? Hollywood is already there, striding out on a Loyola runner wearing a sheik ' s wrap on his head. He ' s dressed appropriately for this Halloween race. Suicide Hill is ahead. The path is well-worn, as the top runners have surged further ahead. Are the other four guys already through? No, there ' s Eric finishing the mini-loop to the finish. I ' m not doing too badly. At the half-mile mark, Rory and John are waving their arms and cheering me on, but the words are incomprehensible. Is my finish going to help the team ' s standing? All that ' s left is a sprint for pride to the finish since no other runners are close by. Crossing the line, the cheers bring a euphoric realization and comfort that the race is over. Catching up with the other team members, sto- ries of the pain, the oppos- ing runners and the final sprint are all relived in a moment of exhausted re- lief. " In 4th place with 81 points, Santa Clara... " A sense of disappoint- ment fills the cool morning air. But the personal satis- faction of running and of conquering that chal- lenge is what stays with me. Jill Rader Saving his feet for the race, freshman John Hollywood sits in anticipation of his upcoming challenge. Cross the Mental Terrain 237 cycling Traveling the length of California, Santa Clara cyclists have become our ROAD WARRIORS v by joe burschinger Waking up in a sleeping bag on a smelly carpet was not tl e ideal way to start a morning. Whether it was a sore neck or a strained bock, there was always something to re- mind me of a night spent on the floor. The taste of the previous night ' s spa- ghetti lingered in my mouth. Feeling like I hod just gone to bed, which was the case, I pulled my- self from the sleeping bag and stepped over six sleep- ing bodies as I made my way to the bathroom. Andy was sleeping in the hallway outside of the bathroom door and the twins found themselves on the cold tile floor. I could hear groans coming from Lloyd, who was already thinking about his 60 mile race that afternoon. My brother was a saint for allowing nine people to sleep on his tiny floor at a night s notice. But he al- ways seemed to come up with some stupid com- ment about me crashing. His latest conviction was that I was having a love 238 Athletics affair with gritty concrete. Without him though, we would have probably spent the night in our cars. This was a common occur- rence during our season, as we traveled the length of California to race schools such as UCSD, UCLA, Stanford, Berkeley and Sonoma State. Each sponsors rood races, crit- eriums and time trials in which hundreds of colle- giate racers participate. Everyone packed up their gear and loaded it into the cars for the 45 minute drive to Buelton, the location of the road race. We, of course, stopped at the nearest 7- 1 1 for the usual pre-race carbo-load of orange juice and fig-newtons. The smell of artichokes filled the air as we arrived at the course. It wasn ' t much, just a sign-up table next to a chemical toilet, where people were al- ready standing in line. We unloaded the bikes and met up with our other teammates who, as it turned out, slept in their cars overnight. Cars loaded with bicycles rolled passed as I slowly dressed myself. I registered and was given the number 24, leav- ing me with the vision of the great Willie Mays. I thought this could be a sign of good things to come. I mounted my bicycle and pedaled out toward the course to warm my legs up. They seemed to be a bit sore from the six- hour car ride yesterday. A voice was heard over the loudspeaker announcing that the race was to start in five minutes. The time hod come. I only hoped all of those intervals up Highway 9 helped. As the 50 or so racers and I lined up at the start, I contemplated my strategy.. ..FINISH!!! As the starting gun went off and the pock began to move away from the yelling crowd, I heard my brother shout, " Hey Joe, stay off the asphalt!! " ri Paul Lindblad Paul Lindblad Pulling the pace line, freshman Ted Barber leads a 40 mile ride to and from Los Gotos. Tl-ie cyclists covered most of the bay area on wheels every Saturday morning. The tools of the trade come from all continents: Raleigh from Great Britoin, Vitus and Look from Italy, specialized Allez from the United States, and Rensho from Japan. Track stand balancing acts are commonplace at traffic lights. Stop- lights and TRAFFIC are two of the things cyclists had to deal with when training in the Bay Area. Paul Lindblad Road Warriors 239 IM football The pressure is on, as quarterback Steve Koontz targets his receiver. Thie competition is fierce for thie coveted IIVI ctiampionshiip T- shirts. Senior Chris Smith paces the sidelines as other Econoboys Dove IVIolinari, Sean Murphy and Lou IVIarzano anxiously await entering the game. Paul Lindblad Dodging an airborne defenseman, John O ' Shea reels in the long bomb. Without free Wednesdays, IM games were held at night during the week. Sprinting down the sideline, Rosella Compagno presses for yardage. Michelle McDonald wards off the defensive threat of LizVierra. 240 Athletics Paul Lindblac After four years, friends form A MUD PACT by a n n e m a r I e o connor You ' ve shared a pocket- sized dorm room; you ' ve listened and sympathized about their boyfriends until the v ee hours of the morn- ing, knowing you have to take a statistics test the next day; you ' ve fought over the mysterious number on the phone bill; and you ' ve shared late night secrets over a community carton of Dreyer ' s chocolate chip icecream. In other words, you ' ve been through a lot together. But, I ask, have you ever tested these friendships on the muddy green of Bel- lomy Field? Ever played football with your floor- mates in the pouring rain, dove in the mud and sacri- ficed your body - all this to prevent a member of the Penthouse Sweets ( a major competitor) from scoring the extra point? Maybe you ' ve watched your play-off hopes literally fall to an end through the fingers of your best receiver. No,l don ' t know how anyone can possibly know her friends without sharing the team huddle of IM foot- ball. Ourteam, " The Eighth Floor Girls, " has been to- gether for four years now, and let ' s jus t say that out on that field we ' ve come to see sides of personalities that don t readily surface at the dinner table. I ' m talkin ' " bout competitive spirit— a trait that flares up in each of the teammates, especially around play-off time. There were the play-offs freshman year during which our center, Heather, just wouldn ' t quit— quit hik- ing the ball over Debbie ' s head, that is. Sheila and Terri would tear down the field, open for a touch- down pass, only to turn around and find the ball lying ten yards behind the line of scrimmage in a mud puddle. We ' d all sigh and line up again back at the ball, assuring Heather that it was O.K., but thinking all the while, $ @ ! Hike the ball Heather!!!! It all came together sophomore year — our coach, our enthusiasm and our skill. On defense, we could always count on Molly, even with a concus- sion, to pull through on man-to-man. We made it to the finals. I can remember the tension that day; we were nervous and jittery. How were we to win a shirt in the pouring rain? In this wet brown pit of a field? It proved to be a particu- larly fateful day for me. That day I was mistakenly put at safety (never put your slow- est player at this position) and in the final minutes of the game the opponent soared past me for a touch down, leaving me lying face down in a murky puddle, I got up amidst the cheers of the other team and the subdued, some- what hostile faces of my teammates. It was a tense few moments believe me. But then the next series of plays included a reverse to Terri and we scored and won— our first IM T-shirt. Was I relieved that my faux pas was lost in the excite- ment? Would I ever have heard the end of it? Would I still have had a room- mate? Junior year our team got a major face lift. Jamiand her new knee brace re- ceived my hikes (Heather had been replaced), and our new plays— slot right, curl wheel, double out, double reverse to Shiela, guard out to Liz— carried us on again to the playoffs. Only this time we tasted bitter defeat in the last seconds of the final game. Just when our second IM shirt was within our grasp, an " ingenious " play by our opponents snatched it away. Ah, that November we shared the agony of defeat. So here we are- seniors. This year we ' ve got a new name, new coach and new green shirts (you know tie-dye is IN now) - but the expressions on the team ' s faces and the sheer joy (and sometimes sur- prise) we feel in each com- pleted pass or successful reverse is stronger than ever. I ' ve realized the unity we ' ve all felt as a team has carried over into our rela- tionships. I wonder if old Bellomy knows that after four years, it has given us more than a few bruises and a drawer full of grey-mud-stained socks. It ' s helped us de- velop relationships that we ' ll all cherish forever. Seniors Suzanne Bothelo and Sandy Eriach get some thumbs up advice from coach P.J. Foehr. A Mud Pact 241 football This year, the football team faced the BAHLE OF THE BRUISES b y j i m r a m o s Before the homecoming game, senior captains Greg Calcagno, 16, Jim Banisster, 64 and Rob Urictn, 56, metwitin officials at mid fieid. SCU won the homecoming game against Cai-Lu- theran. Webster defines football as any of several games played with an inflated leather ball by two teams on a field with goals at each end, the object being to get the ball across the opponent ' s goal. But to SCU athletes, foot- ball takes on a different meaning. It is a game motivated by on inherent drive and courage to play under any circumstances — usually associated with bodily pain due to injury. The desire to win is strong for most Bronco players. So strong that they will sac- rifice every and anything to win because each player is a brother and nobody wants to let the Bronco family down. After the third week of three-a-day practices, I asked fellow fullback Dom Fortino, " When do you think the pain will go away? " He looked at me and laughed, " Never! " He was right. As the year proceeds you can only try to ignore the ever magnifying pain associated with muscle tears, shin splints, pinched nerves, and other nagging injuries until the last game of the season. The numb pain of freezing your inju- ries in ice 20 minutes at a time becomes a welcome substitute for the sober pain of the injury. IVlany times the ice alone can ' t alleviate the pain enough to play so players have to resort to prescription anti- inflamatory drugs, such as Motrin, in order to relieve some pain and swelling. Before the last game of the season, I talked with linebacker Joe Lynam. He was one of only three de- fensive players healthy enough to ploy that week. Healthy — what a joke . As we spoke, he told me that he couldn ' t raise his arm above his waist because his shoulder caused too much pain. He didn ' t want others to know be- cause he knew they would sideline him for the last game. I guess he was in so much pain that he forgot to tell me about the chipped disk that he played with all season. Healthy enough to play. Despite the season rec- ord, every player on the Bronco team gave every- thing he had for both the love of competition and pride in supporting the Santa Clara tradition of excellence. 242 Sports Paul Lindblad Loosening up before the game, sophomore wide receiver Brian McKelligari pays close attentiori to the action on the field. Paul Lindblad Taking time out for fans, fifth year senior Mike Laudeaux autographs footballs. Mike returned this year to punt for SCU. Paul Lindblad Battle of Bruises 243 lacrosse Ignoring the stick check, senior Steve Kelley cradles the ball and looks to score. Teammate junior Steve Reup led the nation in scoring vj th 49 goals. In an attempt to get a shot off, Lionel Clemens dodges his Occidental opponents. SCU w ent on to win the match convincingly, 17-7. 244 Athletics " s! Face-offs, like jump balls in basketball, are crucial chances to gain posses- sion of the ball at the start of each new quarter and after each goal. Paul Lindblad SCU Lacrosse fakes a few hard knocks buf learns fo STICK IT TO EM by Steve kelley Four year s ago, my par- nts and grar dparents aw their first lacrosse lame, wt er we played at arnto Barbara during a Dod trip. About five min- tesinto the game, one of ur players had to be car- ed off the field with a oncussion, That was all lot my grandmother eeded to see. She in- sted that I shouldn ' t be ijaying a sport where the _l ' layers were allowed to issQult each other with g petal sticks. p. Needless to say, I ' m ill alive after four years f lacrosse and my grand- " lother has become a fan, ven though she has ouble accepting the 3ct injuries play a large le in lacrosse. Her reac- ton wasn ' t all that sur- rising though. Lacrosse relatively new sport on 19 West Coast, and iany people aren ' t ac- ustomed to its often vio- nt nature. When layed at schools in the 3st such as John Hopkins ' ' Cornell, lacrosse is an credible game to watch. as a cross between hockey and basketball on grass. There are the crisp passing and playmaking of basketball combined with the constant action and hard hitting of hockey. When played at Santa Clara, lacrosse is still an incredible sport to watch. Often we may lack the skills and expertise of our East Coast counterparts, but the hitting and the hustle are no less intense. Out- side of a few players who were lucky enough to play in high school, our team is made up, for the most part, of converts from other sports. When we began our lacrosse " ca- reers " at Santa Clara, we all had to go through the same process. This in- cluded such things as learning how to pass and cradle a ball with a la- crosse stick and learning how to dodge players whose only intention was the physical destruction of our bodies. The job of teaching us how to play has been Gary Podesta ' s. Actually the word job is a bad choice. Gary is a volun- teer and coaches out of love for the sport. Many times we tend to forget this fact as he screams at us during practice (let me as- sure you his voice can be right up there with Bobby Knight ' s) or when he gives the infamous " On the end line! " call that signals the running of sprints after an already exhausting 2 1 2 hour practice. But with the devotion of Gary and his assistant Billy Kurz, the end result is a fundamen- tally sound team that is always competitive. Foui years ago we won only two games, the first two games a Santa Clara team had ever won. In the following two years, we won three and four games respectively. This year we accomplished a number of goals. For the first time we finished at .500 with a record of 7-7. We avenged losses to teams such as Occidental, Clare- mont and Sacramento State, teams that had consistently beaten us in the past, At one point we also won five games in a row. This was unheard of for a Santa Clara lacrosse team and resulted in the shaving off of Gary ' s mus- tache—a modest reward. It also succeeded in mov- ing us into the ranks of the better teams in Northern California. Our record should have been better, but a rash of injuries in the middle of the season hurt our chances. We suffered the usual cut chins and eyes, bumps and bruises and, oh yes, the ever famous deep thigh bruise (better known as the DTB), but we also suffered some more seri- ous injuries. A broken col- lar bone, a back injury, and a hip injury kept some key people out of impor- tant games. When next year rolls around, this team has no where to go but up. Only three players graduate this year so 25 will be returning for next season. With the added experience and a new set of recruits, it is only a matter of time before Santa Clara is knocking at the door of the best teams in California. Stirk It Tn -Fm 245 women ' s basketball The women ' s bosketboll 988 season called for a KEY COMMITMENT by Cindy meckinstock As I got off of work and hustled to Leovey to get in on a pick-up game with the usual summer crowd, I was daydreaming about the upcoming season. My adrenalin started flowing as I thought about our preseason schedule that included such powerhouse teams as Stanford, Mem- phis State, Col Berkeley and Fresno State. This sea- son was the one I had been waiting for since my freshman year. We had the talent, experience and confidence to com- pete with the big name teams that before we could only hope to beat on an exceptional night. As fall approached, conditioning began, and all of us were working hard with the type of commit- ment it takes to be win- ners. We were playing well together and beat Memphis State, UOP and Portland State early on. Although we lost to Stan- ford by nine points, we 246 Sports knew we had performed well against the 14th ranked team in the nation. Unfortunately, our dreams began to fade following the Christmas holiday. We found it diffi- cult to make things click offensively and were forced to rely more and more on our defense. As we grasped for the " lost intangible, " our confi- dence sank lower, and we sadly faced the reality of our disappointing sea- son. However, we never gave up. We fought until the end — which was the case in five conference games which were lost by three points or less, includ- ing two overtime games and a triple overtime game. Although we did not fin- ish as the WCAC champi- ons, we did manage to have some superb individ- ual performances. Dor- inda Lindstrom, with her awesome post moves, was unstoppable the entire season. She broke five single season records along with the all time scor- ing mark with 1 ,549 points. With such accomplish- ments, she was de- servingly named as the " Player of the Year " of the WCAC. Debbie Dyson, with her lightning quick speed and shake-and-bake moves, demoralized her oppo- nents on several occa- sions, averaging 13.6 points per game. Cindy Meckinstock ' s outside jumper and swooping drives to the basket tallied up 14.7 points per contest, and earned her All Tour- ney honors in the Cal Bear Classic and WCAC honorable mention, while her efforts in the classroom earned her Academic all American honors with a 3.74 GPA. The effort of these seniors accounted for 72.4 percent of the team ' s scoring all season. Fortunately, they had the playmaking abilities of Jennifer Lucas to feed them the ball. This sopho- more guard ' s phenome- nal passing earned her national recognition as she ranked 9th in assists with a 7.8 game average. This established a new SCU record and earned her honorable mention WCAC recognition as well. As a senior, it is difficult to reflect on a disappoint- ing season that started out with such great expecta- tions. However, we must look beyond the wins and losses column and see the season as another learning experience. There was no Cinderella finish for the ten of us who spent hours to- gether working toward a common goal. But ... we experienced the values of teamwork, discipline and commitment, and through it all we developed friendships that will last for- ever. And that is some- thing we call all feel good about. Martin Keller In a triple threat position, sophomore Ann Corbet sizes up her competition as she looks for on opportunity to score, Ann was second in the conference in rebounds, with over seven per game. Breaking five single season records, senior Dorindo Lindstrom was deservingly named WCAC " Player of the Year. " Teammates senior Cindy Meckinstock and sophomore Jennifer Lucas earned WCAC honorable mentions. wZT— B H m ; ri JH pK - e? ' . ' S J ' Ml. f ■ — , r I R Ik M ■1 m K i -1 Martin Keller Martin Keller Inside ttie key, sopho- more Ann Corbet and senior Debbie Dyson trap their Loyola opponent. Capitalizing on her quickness, Dyson scored an average of 13.6 points per game. Key Commitment 247 winter intramurals Would be professionals perfect the art of SHOWBOATING by jason standifer BASKETBALL Every year one team comes up with a gimmick tinat captures the essence of what intramural compe- tition is all about — show- boating. In 1988, this dis- tinction went to senior Toby Richards ' " Team Fletch " squad, which donned its own Lakers jerseys in place of the regular IM ones. On the backs of these jerseys one saw names such as Nugent and Babbar, repre- senting of course, some of the assumed names of Chevy Chase in the movie " Fletch " . Call 1988 the year of innovation for Santa Clara University ' s intramural bas- ketball program. For the first time, a three-point line was taped onto the two courts at Leavey Center, allowing countless would-be Larry Birds to test their shooting skills from long range. Men and women alike, un- daunted by the 19 feet and 9 inches that separate the three-point line from the hoop, took countless num- bers of these " bombs " dur- ing the season. Unfortu- nately, most met with little success, although it wasn ' t for lack of effort. Andy Locatelli, director of Leavey Center, agreed. " I had a couple of ACME re- placement backboards on reserve all year, " he joked. " I felt sure that with all the bricks those kids were throwing, one of those boards had to give. " But then there were also those who took the com- petition a little more seri- ously. Take senior Bob Sestero, for instance. Dur- ing the season, he had a 24-hour hotline going at his off-campus residence. An interested party could call him up, mention a particu- lar game he had an interest in, and Bob would then tell him the betting line. " I like to think of myself as ' the Greek ' of Santa Clara, " he once said. This enthusiasm pro- duced three things: fun, fierce competition, and very vocal fans. The first twoi are present year in andi year out. The vocal fans, however, were louder in 1988 than in years past. Maybe it had something to do with all the heckling they did, witnessing all those basketballs crashing against the backboard on three-point attempts. Skying over the competition, freshman Mike Richards hits yet another shot as IVlike Lund, Dave Conrad and Rob Ford wait for the possible rebound. The teams competed in the men ' s recreational league. 248 Athletics SOCCER The sun was shining and he muddy field was calling ny name, so I threw my ::leats over my shoulder 3nd headed for Stanton ield. Today was the big day. My team looked nerv- Dus and a bit pale for the championship soccer ameof the 1988 intramu- al season. As we stood A ' aiting for the game to oegin, we counted t he Diayers on the opposing team with hopes of a forfeit n mind, but our luck was down, and all nine players sprinted to the field. Instinc- tively we sprinted to our positions right behind them, with our matching jerseys and cleats. Our goalie was even dressed in the full equipment, so at least we looked intimidating. As the ret blew the whistle to start the game, sudderUy the tension grew. At that moment we knew we were not out there for fun; we wanted blood. The horror of last year ' s second place ribbon had haunted us long enough. The season had been Martin Keller good for us. We had awe- some players, an excellent coach and a positive atti- tude. Though a few of us were beginners, others used their experience and ability to lead the team. We played well together and it paid off. We were undefeated in our league. When the playoffs be- gan it still looked good for us, despite injuries and ill- ness that slowed us down. The competition was tough, but we were deter- mined. We worked our way through the playoff weekend, pushing toward With just a few seconds left in the game, senior Anne Marie O ' Connor is ready to stop tine clock on thie final buzzer. Curtailing tineir enthusiasm, faithful fans Andy Scarborough and Jeff Hallam monitor the game progress. fcf: .- .. -aaBi! ' . ' -t Martin Keller Dribbling past defender Helen Powers, Monica Villa maneuvers down field. Monica ' s team lost 0-2 in the recrea- tional league championship to the fifth floor Swig women. Amazing opponents with his fancy footworl , sophomore Lionel Clemens passesoff to his teammate, Clemens ' team tool the championship in the competitive league. our long awaited goal. On Monday afternoon, with half the team sick or injured, we arrived at the field for the final game. The game was long and it appeared that our deter- mination to win was gone. The muddy field, skilled players on the opposing team and injured team- mates defeated us. And when the final whistle blew we were down by two goals. Once again, the championship T-shirts were out of our reach. by m o n i c a villa and kathy harrington Showboating 249 men ' s basketball Capitalizing on a fast breal , senior Dan Weiss earns a roar of approval from Bronco fans with a spectacular slam dunk. In his four years on the team, Dan was known for his volatile ball playing. Eluding hiis Saint Mary ' s defender, sopho- more Osei Appiah drives the baseline with ease. Osei consisten tly electrified the crowd with his offensive moves. Paul Lindblad ►ifr - c ' : ! If rt : ■ . Tt- } -M- p % i » , ' 1 , • ' m h 01 . i i j m m- f2 •w L ' ' ' 1 1 Wl 1 jH ii mw t i 4m r IPA- %r Ei M| A smaH P » m m m V . » 1 mm Paul Lindblad Off balance, sophomore Jeffty Connelly shoots over his defenders with ease. Jeffty proved to be the defensive powerhouse other teams feared. 250 Sports Winning 13 consecutive games at liome, fine men ' s basi efboii team made Toso Paviiiion a WAR ZONE by david aaron We set a school record or most consecutive wins it home. I mean, we were eally tough. If you came there you ' d better be eady for a war. We were here to play hard, physi- cal basketball. Pressure )utside and power inside. )an Weiss loved to hit and ;nock people down. I ' ve 3ot a scar under my eye hat proves my point, 12 titches. Playing in Toso was reot. All of those nice Deople I knew from around :ampus were sitting there ke 5,000 Mr. Hydes. After )ump-faking three times, I ossed in a little jumper to core the first basket of the ' epperdine game. It ounded like a sonic boom hit in there. One fan even made the front page of The Mercury News berat- ing a Portland player. Did you see those four fresh- men at the end of the bench? Brown, Hartvigson, Veiling and Woods! Oh, so tough at home, ask Seton Hall. We had more than our share of close games. " Find a way to win, " Coach Williams would say. I can name a few ways like Weiss at the free throw line, Rask pass to Appiah dunk, Gordon basket, Horvath steal and Burley from the next zip code for three. I saw the loose ball bounce into the corner and knew Chris Lane would get it. He did, but it also sidelined our leader for the season. Chris pulled himself together to cheer us on in the second half, and we found a way to win that game up at USF. This type of effort was what characterized the team. Excitement, intensity, defense, effort, strength, rebound, fast-break, bas- ket, sweat, loose ball, foul, timeout, regroup, determi- nation, screen, hustle, dedication, anger, pain, push, pride, steal, dunk, aggression, discipline, teamwork, victory. These ingredients com- bined to form a team that conquered the Bay Area in convincing fashion: 6-1 against local opponents. Games against teams in In the WCAC champi- onship game, junior Jens Gordon blocks out his Loyola opponent in anticipa- tion of the rebound. Using size to his advantage, Jens led the team in offensive and defensive re- bounds. the area bring out the fighting spirit in everyone. I hate St. Mary ' s. Really. It ' s a game that you have to win. All three games came down to the wire, with the Broncos triumphing in the tournament game that sent us to the N.I.T. Yes, we lost in the finals to Loyola. That one is still stuck in my throat. It ' ll be stuck in there a long time, I imagine. That was one time we didn ' t find a way to win, but gave our best effort trying. It was a game that we held true to our spirit. There was the same power and intensity that we exhibited throughout the year. The pride that made this team special continued to the end. Poiji I ifidblad War Zone 251 I special Olympics Reflecting on the day ' s fun, a Special Olympian shares o quie1 moment with Heidi, a Santa Clara volunteer. Pablo Lindbaldo " Can we tiear ' La Bamba ' just one more time? " requests a Special Olympics athlete. Clarence Momoril volunteered his musical talent to entertain the athletes when they were not competing. Witfi a hug and a smile, Adam Anderson con- gratulates a participant on a successful game. Adam was a head choperone, adopting a team to assist during the tournament. 252 I Athletics Paul Lindblad In celebrating their tenth anniversary, SPECIAL OLYMPIANS BRING HOME THE GOLD by kim kassis Michael, a four foot, londe, curly-haired Spe- ial Olympian shuffles owri the basketball court n Toso Pavilion— half car- ying the orange ball Vhich is almost his size)— laif dribbling. When he teps within range of the en foot basketball hoop, le is surrounded by play- 3rs— all of whom tower Dbove him, He throws the DOII underhanded and his yes watch as it rises and almost makes it to the ioop. . .then drops. As it alls into the hands of one Df the opposing team Diayers, Michael turns, uries his head into his _i:hest and runs with all his might to the opposite end )f the court. The opposing team hoots and misses, and )nce again, Michael :omes up with the ball, his time the referees clear 3 path for him and he has 3n open shot. He tosses he ball and it hits the rim— oils in, rolls out and then in again. His coaches jump jp from the bench cheer- ng, his team chaperones ligh five, and his team- riates run to hug him, as ' lichael scores his first two points in the Special Olym- pics Basketball Tourna- ment. This enthusiasm reflects only part of the feelings that surface each year during the Special Olympic games at Santa Clara. This year the spirit was over- whelming, as 30 teams participated in the 10th anniversary games, 24 more than there were at the first tournament in 1978. As in past years, bal- loons and streamers de- scended from the catwalk in Toso Pavilion during opening ceremonies and clowns cartwheeled through the basketball courts. Kara Capaldo read the Special Olympics motto: " Let me win, but if I cannot win let me be brave in the attempt. " Then the games began. For Santa Clarans, it was a long day beginning at 7:30 a.m. and ending at 5 p.m.— a day away from the pressures of work, of classes and of studying. Initially, I thought par- ticipating in the tourna- ment as a volunteer would be an opportunity for me to give something of myself without expect- ing anything in return. However, as things turned out, I think I received a great deal more than I had banked on. The ath- letes radiate love, and you can ' t help feeling it. They have a simple outlook on life which really puts things into perspective. As my eyes scanned the bleachers at the end of the day, I noticed the smiles on the faces of ath- letes, coaches and Santa Clara student volunteers. The tournament ' s success reflected the hard work of the Special Olympic Plan- ning Committee co-chairs, seniors Jeff Hallam and Kara Capaldo, along with the other members of the committee who began preparing for this year ' s events last year. After closing ceremo- nies, athletes, volunteers and coaches left Toso ex- hausted. It was a day that we could all look back on with memories of very spe- cial people like Michael, the four foot fireplug, who in a few short hours left us with lasting impressions. Paul Lindblad Lending a helping hand, Ellen Feahney assists an athlete with a free throw. Ellen was one of many Santo Cloro Students who volunteered their help with this all-day event. lef me win. but if I cannot win iet me be brave in fine attempt . " Special Olympians Bring Home the Gold 253 ADDED eYposures courtly pirouettes At the halftime buzzer at this year ' s St. Mary ' s garme, eight D nk fairies (alias St, IVIary ' s Fairies, alias eight SCU Sig Ep guys) pirouetted or to the court. The per- formance was astounding and recieved several standing ovations, cheers! Whether winning or losing a game, you can always count on the Bronco cheer- leaders to keep spirits soaring in Toso. The squad had routines and cheers prepared for every poss ible break in the game and at every whistle. Paul Lindblad 254 Athletics Paul Lindblad 1 fans who is this (guy,gal or horse)? When the crowd was down or the gome was slow, you could always count on our Bronco to get the cheers going. Flying leaps and hurraays were all moves made by this mysterious character. Paul Lindblad Fans go to games to root on our teams; to support the athletes on the court and field. However, some fans (like Chris Smith) want to be acknowledged for their constant Bronco support. Thanks Chris, for being a 1 fan. cool, refreshing What ' s more refreshing on a hot day than a cold dip in the pool? When the sun came out, many students like Ron Vogt ca lled it quits on jogging and opted for swimming laps. Paul Lindblad ADDED EXPOSURES pop up in all aspects of University life. Here ' s a few more sporty tidbits. Added Exposures 255 rugby Martin Kelle Awaiting the referee ' s call, sophomore Tom Kelley prepares for a line out against hiis Cal Berkeley opponent. SCUTS lost 23-13 to Cal, thie regional chiampions. Pulling out of f tie scrum, freshiman Johin Allen rapidly lobs the ball. Any hesitation could result in a painful tackle. 256 Athletics Lining out, freshman Mike Sangiacomo brings down the ball, SCUTS lost to Davis in this game 16-6. Santa Clara Rugby goes CAJUN by terry condors For me, the Santa Clara hiversity touring side ' s 3CUTS) ' 87- ' 88 season frorted in IVIay of ' 87 when I OS stripped of my dignity lind eiected president, With this title came the ssponsibiiity of organizing 4 college students, one )vable football coach, ne kiwi rugby coach, nd one thing that I call Burke " for our annual 3ring break trip. This ear ' s destination was the 3nd of gators and umbo— New Orleans. I arrived in New Orleans a ay early. The team would rriveat9:15 p.m, the next ay, and I had to make all le last minute arrange- lents. I failed my first as- gnment, arriving to pick otheteamat 10:30p.m.— nly an hour and 15 min- tes late. Despite my negligence, le boys took me down to ourbon Street to cele- ote my birthday, where I J9rformed the ritual Pat ' Brian ' s fountain dance. nee we hadn ' t received 3tional attention, we set ut on a quest for fun. ver the course of the night. Big Red and Slim visited Big Daddy ' s and then Tent City— high five guys. The next day, we started playing games. First we humbled Tulane with a 250 pounds of crawfish, most interesting food. Rubble also took us in his pickup out for a drive around the campus where we saw their mascot, Mike the Tiger, and the football Martin Keller It ' s all part of the game, as Santo Clara sports trainers assist freshnnon Don Cool . Unfortunateiy, injuries ore on integral port of rugby. convincing victory, 58-9. That night we decided to recover from the previous night ' s excursions. Then we were off to Baton Rouge to take on the Tigers of LSU. With a valiant effort late in the game, we came back from a 20-8 deficit to tie the Tigers 20-20. Afterwards, Rubble, the LSU captain, and the rest of the LSU boys treated us to stadium known as Death Valley. At this point, the team split up. Some went to see the sights in New Orleans; others stayed on campus and visited vari- ous attractions including Tri Delta sorority. We pressed on to Ham- mond, Louisiana, home of the cajun cardiac Jam- balaya. You see, after we beat Southeast Lousiana University 9-0, they fed us Jambalaya, a mixture of rice, chicken, ham, bacon and cajun spices. There are two recipes for this concoction, one for when they win, one for when they lose. Needless to say, it was a night our stomachs will never forget. After returning to New Orleans, we discovered that Harvard ' s Rugby club had also taken up resi- dence in our hotel. To make a long story short, they refused to play us last year in Boston, this year in New Orleans and one night at Pat O ' Briens. The next day we lost to New Orleans ' club side 19- 16. Immediately following our game. Harvard was scheduled to play New Or- leans. New Orleans was short several players so they filled the gap with some of ours. Finally, we got a chance to. cream some Harvard crimson, In ending, all I can tell my successor is, " good luck and bring more than two bottles of Pepto, the pink relief. " Cajun 257 women ' s crew Every moming the women ' s crew starts by PULLING OUT OF DARKNESS by kathleen nino It ' s cold. It ' s dark. I ' m miserable. It ' s 6 a.m. and I ' m sitting in the four-seat of the lightweight boat. 1 hear the motor of the launch and Coach Mike Connors emerges from the darkness. " The workout today is three 12-minute pieces at full pressure. " Inwardly, I groan. I don ' t know if I ' m up for this. Maybe I should start drinking more coffee in the morning. One lousy cup just isn ' t doing the job. My gloomy meditations are interrupted by Mike ' s piercing voice: " Let ' s get going. " Amy, our cox- swain, starts us off. After a while I sneak a look down at my trusty digital watch. What??? Only three min- utes down, I ' ll never make it. At last the piece ends and sweatshirts start com- ing off. As the water is passed around, someone yells that she has just been bitten by a mosquito. Af- ter all the necessary adjust- ments are made, we start into the next piece. This time I am warmed up and ready to go. " Power in the legs, " our coxswain yells. " Bring up the stroke rate, " Mike chimes in. I stare at Joan ' s bright hair in front of me. Right next to us is the Varsity boat. We are trying to keep up with them but it ' s difficult. I ' ve got to make my puddles bigger. " Paddle, " Amy yells and we bring down the pressure. Whew, only one more piece to go. No problem. It ' s only about 7 a.m. so I might even have time to take a shower before class this morning. Good deal. ■ ake it off, " Mike yells, and once again we put on the pressure. It ' s the last piece, and Pm starting to feel the pain. Maybe I should try to think about something else. " Facing Adversity, " that was the theme of Mike ' s talk at Black Velvet, the annual crew banquet. Boy, he wasn ' t kidding. It seems like we ' ve had to go through a lot this year. Having no water, a lack of coxswains, numerous inju- ries, and only 15 rowers for the necessary 16 varsity spots - things haven ' t been that easy. Plus, af- ter coaching two prac- tices a day, Mike isn ' t the most amiable guy to be around. As Amy yells " Keep up the pressure, you ' re almost there, " my mind returns to the task at hand. OK, I ' ve got to power it out. " Only three minutes to go. " Hey, this is feeling pretty good. The water is smooth and early morning air feels cool on my skin. The sky is red and orange where the sun has just emerged from behind the hills. Our timing is on and the boat feels strong and together. I take a deep breath. " Paddle down, " Amy yells. Ahhh - a good piece and a good practice. As we paddle into the dock people start talking and cracking jokes. Jill, our stroke, suddenly starts singing Elvis ' " Suspicious Minds " at the top of her voice. But I am quiet a bit longer. Sure, we ' ve had a few hard times this year. But the feeling of utter sat- isfaction that comes when we are rowing hard and swinging together makes up for everything. It is the thrill of knowing that it is great to be alive. " Hey, Nino, what do you say we sneak into Benson this morning? " Erin shouts out to me. " Sounds like a plan, " I reply. " Let ' s get this boot out of the wa- ter. " Blasting through the catch, the engine room of the first novice eight go heed to head ogoinst Stanford. 258 Athletics Paul Lindblad Jill Rader At low tide, Mireya Martinez directs the crew through the high grass of Alviso Slough, Varying tide levels required innovative docking procedures. Adjusting her equipment, Jean Ferguson prepares for yet another seat race, while Jean Walton dreams of a full night ' s sleep. Paul Lindblad Strol e for strol e, senior Jill Rader led both the lightweight and varsity boots at the Son Diego Crew Classic, Jill rowed all four years, the lost two as captain of the team. Pulling Out of Darkness 259 men s crew Gasping for air, 5th year senior Mike Lourdeaux fights for recovery after a 3,5 second win over UC Son Diego. Mike took o fifth year so that he could both J row and punt for the football team. • ' - - . ' 4m0 lg ' " 1 pf H ' f ■•• »- sal» « ' jSt Paul Lindblad With 1 500 meters to go, the varsity eight presses through a face at Redwood Shores. The Belmont race course has a oridge half-way down the course providing an ideal Derch for spectators and photographers. Lil e fish out of water, the varsity practice bleacher workouts in Leavey as Coach Bob Whitford monitors progress, Before coming to Santa Clara, Bob coached at DC Irvine. 260 Athletics J For the men ' s crew , home is Paul Lindblad WHERE THE WATER IS by paul lindblad Paul Lindblad Water is the blood of life. We all need it to drink, to cook and to bathe. But Sonne individuals thirst for water for a different rea- son—they need it to row. In the past few years the Santa Clara Crew team has had its share of prob- lems with water. In the en- terprising spirit of the pro- gram, each of these problems was dealt with quickly and simply. Since there was no water foun- tain at the Lexington Re- servior Boathouse, the oarsmen brought their own cycling bottles to practice. During the especially long or hot practices, having a large water bottle could make you a very popular per- son in the boat. But this year, drinking water was not the prob- lem. Rather, it was the lack of rowing water, as the decision was made by city officials to keep the Lexington Reservoir quite dry. Initially, Leavey pool became the new training site. The stationary boat was adequate to give the incoming novice the pre- liminary rowing skills, but would not give the varsity the long workouts they needed. The land work- outs and erg tests devel- oped the oarsmen ' s stam- ina, but without precious water time the team could never be competitive in the spring. They were thirsty for wa- ter, and water they found. The coaches. Bob Whitford and Jim Farwell, decided that there was an ample supply of water even closer than Lexing- ton: the team could row in the San Francisco Bay. The proper permission was ob- tained from the city and county, and soon the crew team was rowing out of scenic Alviso, the bot- tom of the Bay both geo- graphically and aestheti- cally. But Alviso provided ad- vantages not available at Lexington. Though Lexing- ton was one of the best race courses in the country when filled, for the past couple of years it provided only about 1000 meters of straight line rowing. Long training pieces would be interrupted with spins as the team reached the end of the lake about every ten minutes. Long pieces at Alviso were no problem. The crew could row all the way to the Golden Gate Bridge if they so desired; sometimes it seemed as if that was where Bob was taking them. Most of the time the Dumbarton Bridge was the limit to the cruise, but 17 mile rows did occur. All was not perfect at the Crew ' s new home, how- ever. Whereas before they did not have a water foun- tain at the boat house, now they did not even have a boathouse. The boats were trailered to practice every morning. If nothing else, the once frus- trating routine of loading and unloading boats be- came second nature. The practice times were limited to when the tide was in. When the tide was out, the once unlimited ex- panse of water became a vast sea of sticky mud and discarded tires. Towards the end of the year. Bob and Jim in- formed the team that they were negotiating to set up a boathouse at the Alviso site. It seems Santa Clara Crew may have found a new home and hopefully they will never be thirsty again. Where the Water Is 261 spTing intramurals Wimt: Whether it was softball or volleyball, intramurals offered students a SPORTI NG SPRING by I sa a I e r I n g Paul bndblad In hopes of victory, junior Tina Bulanti delivers anot|-ier strike to home plate. Besides the normally sctieduled games, several teams also participated in the spring co-ed softball tournament. Once you finish that last final in March, an over- whelming sense of relief washes over you. Finally, it ' s spring. It ' s the time of year when all aspire for new loves, dark tans and loads of fun. Now, where can you have the opportunity to do all three? Spring intramurals offer all these pleasures. Anyone can play, no matter what their talent. So this year, when asked to play on an IM volleyball team, I readily agreed. Obviously, the captain didn ' t know about my lack of playing ability. The team consisted of about 10 seniors— most of whom had not played volley- ball since high school— if at all. Being the incredible jocks that we were, we opted not to practice. Like most teams, we had decided that prac- tice took all the excitement out of the game. We ' d show up about five minutes before, in casual attire, and decide upon our killer starting line-up. This took up all of our warm-up time, so we ended up facing the bright-eyed freshman, who had been practicing their bumps, sets and spikes, with- out practice. I think we gave our captain a few grey hairs in the process. Yet, once the match be- gan, I felt as if we had en- tered the Jose Cuervo tour- nament. We ' d try to set up offensive plays, block on- coming shots and ace our serves. Although we weren ' t always successful, we had fun trying. Games were never taken seriously until we earned our way to the playoffs. That dreaded disease, " We-want- a-shirt-itis, " would infect most, if not all, participants. We no longer were out there for fun, we wanted blood! Life wasn ' t as easy in the playoffs as it had been in the regular season. So we ' d often draw upon our secret weapon, a 5 ' 2 " brunette, to serve us out of many sticky situations. Despite our valiant efforts, we lost to an overly anxious sophomore team. Other spring enthusiasts ventured to the softball fields. Without Wednesdays, games were scheduled al- most every night. I had heard almost every excuse to leave a class. . .but for on game? Not having that extra day forced faithful goers to leave that night class early to make it in time for the first pitch The unpredictable weather was another factor to contend with. Out for sun and fun, most players hod to settle for just fun. Many games, including the coed softball tournament, had to ' be rescheduled because of ' Mother Nature ' s bad timing, But being the good sports that we were, we always managed to have fun, Maybe it was because win- ning and losing weren ' t as important as they had beeaj in the fall and winter quar| ters. Maybe it was because if| was a chance to be social, and to catch up on the lotesl gossip. Or maybe - just maybe - it was because spring teams. Any way you look at it Spring IMs offered a good time for all with exposure to plenty of sun and fun. Wha more could anyone want? Ms offered coecM 262 Athletics J Intramural volleyball games were held at Leavey every weeknight spring quarter. But, there were also Dunne court tournaments, such as this 3 on 3 match with Eric Seastedt and Ray Montolvo, Paul Lindblad Some sacrifice It all for the sake of the game. Here, a diving catch was made in the outfield. Ready to advance to second base, Linda May tries to sneok by first baseman Kathleen Pearl. Linda ' s team competed in the final championship game; however, the team forfeited the game when a paramedic was called to the scene to rush teammate Jami Ford to the hospital with a broken collarbone. Paul Lindblad Sporting Spring 263 women ' s tennis Dedication and determination are ALWAYS A GOOD MATCH by amy leonard Paul Lindblad Supporting their teammates, sophomore Liz Malone, senior Amy Leor ard or d jur ior Solly Gilpin watch attentively as they await the outcome of the last match. It is common for o match to last two to three hours, making it an all day event for the team. 264 Athletics Mention the women ' s tennis teann and a nnental picture forms: bronzed bodies in sliort skirts with ponytails and bandannas. But those who l now us better reali ze that there is much more than what meets the eye. And while most onlook- ers guess that winning the match is the biggest chal- lenge to overcome, after last year ' s team reevalu- ation, we had to consider more than just our matches. Our budget had been cut and our coach had resigned. Both issues raised a lot of questions: What would happen to our program? Who would replace our coach? Where did this leave our team? There were even questions of whether some of our players would re- main at Santa Clara. How- ever, as it turned out, most of our players returned, nine in all. My biggest concern was who would replace our coach. Late last spring, we were told a new coach was hired. She was a great player; she had played on Stanford ' s ten- nis team and had partici- pated in many profes- sional tournaments in- cluding Wimbelton, We also heard that she had one little boy and was pregnant with another. Before meeting her, I can remember being im- pressed by her experi- ence as a player but a little skeptical about how she would balance her career as a coach and as a mother. When we finally met her at the end of last year, my reserva- tions were put to rest. She was very excited about the team, and as for her nine-month-old son. Jack, he was to be- come our most loyal fan. Although we left the meeting in better spirits, some of us were still a little discouraged, I realized that the fate of our team was going to depend on individual motivation and team morale. In previous years, prac- tice was mandatory in the fall and winter quarters. This year, because of the new coach, this mandate was not enforced. There- fore, it was going to take some individual motiva- tion and an overall team effort to keep us alive. Otherwise we would never be competitive come spring. Whether you attribute success to changes in team organization or schedule, each player has been affected differ- ently. The increased free- dom has enabled many to be more concentrated and devoted to the prac- tices and matches. Al- though some players per form better when they have more freedom to choose their workout schedules, others need to be pushed a little bit Some know just how much or how little they need to hit, while others do better with a more structured, more intense schedule. The level of motivation and morale has fluctu- ated this year, and we have certainly had our share of highs and lows. But we have worked through them. And as we near the end of the sea- son, we are playing some of our best tennis. I think it is because we have finally pulled together. In- dependence may have hurt us at the beginning of the year, but such free- dom gave us the oppor- tunity to mature as indi- viduals and as a team BBf fiJe Paul Lindblad Taking a moment to clear tier mind of distractions, Shawn Considine concentrates on her serve. As the number one piayer. Shown uses mentai preparation and intense determination to set her opart from her opponents. Setting up for an aggressive point, Kim Grace eyes the shot with ease, For a quicl point, Kim found success in placing the bail rather than powering her serve. Giving words of encouragement, coach Susie Wall consults Shawn Considine on her match, This was Susie ' s first year coaching the woman Broncos. Paul Lindblad MOMMk Gnnci Motch 265 men ' s tennis Co-captain and top seed Tony del Rosario takes a quick drink between matcties. Tony was noted " Most Inspirational " by his teammates. Paul Lindblad In a tense moment, hiead coachi Pat O ' Connor displays hiis nervousness with a quick stroke to the mustache. Pat and assistant coach Jeff Christiansen brought the team to a 13-7 season final with intense physical and mental conditioning. As hie recovers from the baseline backtiand, sophomore Craig Law- Smith tries to anticipate his opponent ' s next shot. Craig ' s consistent outstanding perform- ances noted him " Rookie of the Year. " 266 Athletics By challenging both the physical and mental sides of the game, the men ' s tennis team finds their MATCH IN BALANCE by jeff christianson For many members of Santa Clara University ' s mens ' tennis team the ex- citement of participation and competition began years ago. Their parents encouraged them as young players, and their coaches assisted them in their devel- opment v ith intense mental and physical conditioning over the years. Hov ever, once on the court, the outcome of each and every match becomes the responsibility of the indi- vidual. Victory or defeat depends upon their play. A parent ' s encourage- ment and a coach ' s tip are pushed to the back of the mind as the player focuses on the match at hand. There is no where to turn to alleviate the pressures that arise as the first serve is made. Each player must find a way to overcome and deal with the battles that ensue on the court. Every match can be a dual of ego and pride as one pits talent and determination against the opposition. This physical and mental warfare is part of the drama and excitement sur- rounding the game. Tennis is also a game of ex- treme resilience — in body and in mind. And every player this year had extreme moments of triumph and of loss. The ability to find the bal- ance between the mental and physical games sepa- rates a truly good player from the weekend warrior. This year, 12 men found that balance: Tony del Rosario, Frank Seitz, Adam Sanchez, Don Balew, Chris Sanchez, Chris Eppright, John Monteiro, Craig Law- Smith, Mark Casper, Mark Moran, Garth Ashbeck and David Lu. They are recog- nized not only for their 13-7 season, but also for their re- solve and character strengths which enabled them to weather the storms of emotion that surrounded them as they developed their games. Paul Lindblad Using his serve as a weapon, Don Balew prepares to attack his unsuspecting opponent. As a returning team member, Don played as thie number ttiree seed and will battle withi Adam Sanchiez for first seed next year. Match in Balance 267 Softball After a great pitchiing inning, teammates Lisa Raes, Missy Alongi and Wendy Johanson congratu- late pitclner Anne Meyer. Second baseman Kattiy Woodcock makes it a close coll on second. Kathiy is a senior at Santa Clara this year. Paul Lindblad 268 Athletics Paul Lindblad I Bronco soffball players are BREAKING TRAINING CAMP by missy along A couple of weeks ago, )n a Saturday night, I urned on the television to atch one of nny all-time avorite teams play ball. It vasn ' t the Giants or the wins, but a much better eam. It was one of those earns with hidden talent, nore spirit, more guts, ind more unity than any 9am in the history of tele- ision. Yes, it was the Bad Jews Bears. found myself laughing hroughout the entire lovie, not only because was funny, but because couldn ' t help but com- lore my team, Santa lara women ' s soffball, to -leirs. Like the Bears, the omen ' s soffball team is in I period of building. With ight rookies and two new caches, we knew from ie beginning that our ork was cut out for us. i e have no superstars, o stud to ride up on our eld on a motorcycle and rescue the team with great plays. Instead we con- centrate; every day, every practice, every time up to bat, every ball pitched is a new challenge— for ev- eryone. We may not be the biggest, brawniest team on the field during a game, but we will weasel our way until we achieve a different new goal— and you know we ' ll be yelling and cheering through it all, " S-C-U, Whoopdeedoo! " Sure, I admit that we sometimes played like the Bad News Bears. An error or two might have shown up here or there; fortu- nately, we never gave up and threw our gloves down like the infamous Bears shortstop Tanner. We tried to learn from those mistakes and focus on the positive things. Take the Bud Light Invita- tional Tournament, for ex- ample. There we were, this scrappy little team whom nobody had ever really heard of and who never would have expected to win a game against a na- tionally ranked team. Well, even though we lost to two of the teams in the top 13 of the nation, we beat New Mexico 2-0. What a feeling— it finally all came together. We were like the Bears in the Astrodome, intensity to the end! To top it off, we only lost to 15th ranked North- western 4-1! These are the goals we set out to achieve. We know there ' s more to a team than wins and losses. Together, we have the power and ability to ac- complish just about any- thing, beat just about any team. If the Bad News Bears could do it, so can we. Whether we ' re slap- pin ' high fives around campus, or cabbage patchin ' after a home run, we know that we belong to a special group, a team. Paul Lindblad From deep right field, freshman Mary McGuire launches the ball to second base. Because the team was young, many freshmen saw extensive playing time. Breaking Training Camp 269 baseball As the ball makes Its way to ttie plate, Bruce Powers connects to moke thie first home run of the year. Santo Clara beat Stanford that day 3-2. With a NCAA birth, the baseball team gets a ROADTRIP TO FRESNO by liz vierra and m i c h e II e m u 1 11 n Troy Buckley steps up to the plate and the pitcher begins to tremble. What l ind of pitch do you throw to the " big boy " who ' ll knock anything out of the park? Let ' s try a slider. The wind-up. . . .WHOOSH. . . .CRACK! The ball becomes a tiny white speck sailing over the fence and into the Alumni Gardens. Fans jump to their feet and cheer. Teammates gather around the plate to congratulate " Buck-a-roo " on his forty-second (or is it his fifty-third?) trip around the bases this season. It ' s the bottom of the ninth inning and Jeff Di Bono steps up to bat. The pitcher and catcher signal to each other as Jeff taps home plate twice and readies his stance. Ten- sion is high as the pitcher releases the ball and it makes it ' s way toward the plate. Then, Jeff ' s single into center field brings in two runs to win the game. Players and fans alike go crazy as the second base runner crosses home plate. Di Bono has come through again, adding yet another hit to his all-time SOU record of 240 career hits, With the overabundance of talent and the incredible depth of the Bronco base- ball team, performances such as these became al- 270 Athletics most routine. Troy and Jef were joined by pitchers We; Bliven, First Team All-WCAC and three time Academic All! American, Victor Cole, Firs " Team All-WCAC, and Greg Gohr, the first pitcher tc throw a no-hitter in ten years Jeff Healy, winner of the All League Utility Player award and shortstop Matt Toole added valuable leadership and defensive skills alone with Ed Giovanola, anothe First Team All-WCAC player. Unbounded enthusiasm ir the stands was not only the result of loyal baseball fans The Santa Clara verifiec. these emotions and the| obvious Bronco talent each week: " Broncos Take Series From USD, " " Broncos Build 5- 2-1 MarkinWCAC, " " Broncos Sweep St. Mary ' s, Creep Up in WCAC Standings. " Strat- egy became a key factor as the Broncos moved closer and closer to a nationwide ranking and far exceeded their goal of an over .500 season. By the end of the season the headlines read " Baseball Exceeds Goal with 42 Wins, " and expectations were high for an invitation to the NCAA regional tourna- ment. The invitation was of- fered, and the Broncos, who earned the ranking of 15th in Paul Lindblad the nation, gladly accepted. The Broncos " Heoded to Fresno for Tourney. " The goal at the beginning of the season was to finish with a better than .500 rec- ord. By midseason, the Bron- cos were already well ahead of the goal and the future looked promising. The sea- son record of 42-16-1 put the Broncos ahead of the .500 average by 26 games, landed them in second place in the WCAC and gave coach John Oldham his first 40-1- season. After all that, the invitation to the NCAA tour- nament was icing on the cake. Making the play at second, shortstop Matt Toole eyes first base for the double play. In his third year playing for Santo Clara, Matt helped the team with his consistency both at the plate and in the field. Stiaking his head in disbelief, head coach John Oldham questions the umpire ' s call. Oldham, with a season record of 43 wins, led his team to the regional NCAA tournament. Paul Lindblad Players and spectators alike made the roadtrip to Fresno to participate in the post season play. The Bron- cos faced Washington State and IVIinnesota. They de- feated IVIinnesota before fall- ing a second time to Wash- ington State. But elimination after three games was a small defeat in comparison to the Broncos ' accomplish- ments throughout the sea- son. The national ranking and the NCAA invitation prove that the talent of the Broncos is genuine and that Santa Clara isn ' t to be taken lightly on a baseball dia- mond. Roadtrip to Fresno 271 ctubs For all those unrecognized sports. It ' s THUMBS UP FOR CLUBS! by lisa alering Several of us thumb-wres- tlers wanted to form a " competitive union, " So — what do you hove to do to be recognized as formidable competitors? Considering ourselves to be talented athletes, we de- cided to call ourselves the Thumbs-Up team. But no!!! The " higher-ups " tell me that to be a " team " we must be an NCAA rec- ognized activity ( with championships) and would then be eligible for funding by the athletic department. Well, I ' ve never heard of NCAA championships for thumb-wrestling, so I guess we won ' t be a " team. " But wait, I ' ll coll Leavey. Maybe they ' ll realize our potential. What? Only Rugby, Wa- terpolo and Men ' s Volleyball ore funded and therefore recognized as " athletic clubs. " What about Fencing and Boxing? Both require the some eye-hand coordina- tion that thumb-wrestling does. The Athletic Department suggests we go to Benson. Benson? Well, we have never tried to compete in Benson, but there is always a first time. As we readied ourselves for practice, Jim- mie, greeting us at the door, tells us Benson cafeteria was not what we were looking for. Oh! You mean we are suppose to go downstairs to ASSCU? But the ASSCU members tell me that we can ' t even be a club unless we go through the " process " all clubs must complete. You mean there are rules to follow? Doesn ' t anyone trust us and our capabilities? I guess they don ' t. To be a club we must have seven members (is that seven thumbs or seven people?), a constitution, (about what I don ' t know), an advisor, not discriminate (is that south paws vs. north paws?) and not duplicate an existing club. If we ore finally recog- nized as a club, our work is not over. To be funded we must decide if we are to be competitive (like Boxing and Cycling) or non-competitive (like the Aerobics, Karate and the Ski and Water clubs). The Bowling and Rifle groups are in limbo. I guess they are like us, hav- ing yet to apply for recogni- tion. Now I am told if we follow the rules, apply for recogni- tion yearly and remain a non-profit group, we get PRIVILEGES!!! Theses include the use of the university name and fa- cilities, office space, inclu- sion in the phone directory, a mailbox, advisemen t and the ability to publicize and plan matches and activities. Wow! What work! Is it worth it ? OK, OK - but I still have one question. Since I have two thumbs, which becomes president and which VP? 272 Athletics The Redwood salutes all those unsung heroes: AEROBICS BOXING BOWLING CYCLING FENCING KARATE RIFLE SKI WATER CLUB Thumbs up for Clubs 273 statistics women s OPPONENT SCORE OPPONENT SCORE Dominican Fresno State UC Davis Oregon State Utah State UOP UC Santa Barbara Cal Poly SLO Dominican UC Davis Claremont-IVIudd Air Force Pomona-Pitzer UC Davis Stanford 27 -9 W 2- 18L 5- 12L 12- 11 W 12-8W 5- 12L I -20L II - 12L 19-8W 8- ML 6- 16L 5- 12L 8- 11 L 9- 14L 3-21 L Sonoma State Hayv ard State Cal Poly Pomona Chico State San Fran. State use Dominguez Hills UC Irvine Westmont UC Santa Barbara St. IVIary ' s Portland USF UC Berkeley UC Santa Cruz UC Davis Stanford 1 - -2L 0- - 1 L 3- ■OW 2- ■2T 2- - 1 W 7- -OW 0- -2L 5- ■3W 6- - 1 W 2- -2W 2- -OW 7- -OW 7- - 1 W 1 - -2L 9- -OW 2- - 1 W 2- -2W Overall 10-4-3 n e n ' s vw w r m ■ men ' s v ' l OPPONENT SCORE OPPONENTS Sacto. State 3 - W (OT) Fresno Sonoma State 6-OW UC Davis Hayv ard State 0- 1 L UC Berkeley Son Fran. State 6-OW Menio College Fresno State 2-3L UC Santa Cruz Fullerton - 1 L (OT) Humboldt State UC Irvine 1 -OW Cal Poly SLO San Diego State 0- 1 L Ctiico State USF - T (OT) USD 3-OW Loyola-Marymount 7-OW HOME GAMES ONLY St. Mary ' s 3-OW Washington 3-2W UC Berkeley 0- 1 L UCLA 0- 1 L UC Santa Barbara 2-OW Stanford 2-OW San Jose State 4-OW Portland (WCAC) 2- 1 W USF (WCAC) - T (OT) SCORE 2-3L 2-4L 1 -3L 3- 1 W 3-2W 1 -3L 1 -3L 1 -3L 274 Athletics f « ,m w m m MEN ' S TEAM 9 25 Reno Invitational 10 3 Stockton Invitational 10 10 UC Davis Invitational 12th 15 10 17 Santa Teresa Park Meet 4th 5 10 24 Crystal Springs Invitational 5th 8 10 31 WCAC @ Crystal Springs 4th 8 WOMEN ' S TEAM 9 25 Reno Invitational 10 3 Stockton Invitational 10 10 UC Davis Invitational 13th 16 10 17 Santa Teresa Park Meet 3rd 5 10 24 Crystal Springs Invitational 8th 9 10 31 WCAC @ Crystal Springs 5th 7 MEETS Cal Poly Pomona Sonoma State Fresno State UC Berkeley UC Santa Barbara UC Davis UCLA UC San Diego UC Irvine Cal Poly SLO SCU Cycling EVENTS Criterium, Road Race Criterium Road Race, Time Trial Criterium, Road Race Criterium, Road Race Criterium, Road Race Criterium, Time Trial Criterium STATE CHAMPIONSHIP Criterium, Road Race Time Trial NATIONALS Criterium, Road Race 12th overall 4th in small schools division women s OPPONENT Hq n Mexico State Nevada-Reno Texas A M Eastern Washington CSU Long Beach SW Texas State Oregon State Col Poly SLO Nevada-Reno San Fran. State San Jose State San Diego St. Mary ' s UC Berkeley MATCHES OPPONENT MATCHES 2-3L Portland 3- 1 W 0-3L Gonzaga 3-2W 0-2L Pepperdine 1 -3L 0-2L Loyola-Marymount 1 -3L 0-2L Fresno State 2-3L 0-2L San Diego 3-OW 3-OW Loyola-Marymount 2-3L 0-3L Pepperdine 0-3L 2-3L San Francisco 3-OW 3- 1 W St. Mary ' s 3-OW 1 -3L San Francisco 1 -3L 3-OW CSU Fullerton 3-OW 3-OW Portland 3- 1 W 1 -3L Gonzaga 3-OW 275 statistics ■ L» % ■ K-m. M%. M ra, a I OPPONENT SCORE Chico State 38 - 1 7 W Hayward State 27-7 W UC Davis 15-21 L Sacto. State 10-5W Southern Utah State 13- low Cal Luttieran 29 - 1 1 W San Fran. State 28- 7 W CSU Northridge 6-7L Portland State 0-41 L St. Mary ' s 25-31 L Cal Poly SLO 31 -33L HOMECOMING OPPONENT SCORE UC Davis 6-12L Sacto. State 16-OW UC Berkeley 16-23L Stanford 24-9 W Humboldt State 15-25L San Jose State 0- lOL Ctiico State 26 - 20 W St. Mary ' s 18-35L UC Santa Cruz 6-24L NEW ORLEANS TOUR Tulane 58 -9 W Louisiana State 20 - 20 T SE Louisiana Univ, 9-OW New Orleans Clubside 16- 19L Paul Undblad Zooming in on fine sidelines presents a different side of ttie player to the audience. Here, soptiomore Garrett Arnaudo and lacrosse teammates take a quiet moment to mentally pre- pare for ttie next quarter. OPPONENT SCORE Claremont McKenna 1 1 - 10 W UOP 14-4 W Occidental 1 7 - 1 1 W UC San Diego 1 1 - 9 W Humboldt State 12 -5 W Bates College 3-18L UCLA 7-15L Sacto. State 15-2 W Cal Poly SLO 7-13L Chico State 7-13L UC Berkeley 2-13L Stanford 4 - 1 7 L Whittier 7 - 29 L use 18 -6 W 276 Attiletics J women s mens 1 I L. fl 1 ff fl 1 1 fl fl OPPONENT Montana State Memphis State UOP Portland State Stanford San Jose State UC Berkeley Colorado Cal Poly SLO UC Santa Barbara UC Davis Idatio State Portland Gonzaga St. Mary ' s USD USF Pepperdine Loyola-Marymount Loyola-Marymount Pepperdine USD St. Mary ' s Gonzaga Portland USF SCORE 74 - 82 L 98 - 94 W 66 - 52 W 80 - 78 W SOL 31 W 98 L 60 L 72 - 67 W 54 - 68 L 60 L 56 W 68 L 59 L 83 - 69 W 58 - 62 L 54 - 56 L 60 - 69 L 45 - 44 W 54 - 47 W 60-71 L 47 - 59 L 63 - 55 W 56 - 63 L 68 - 70 L 71 -52W 67 71 80 49 54 77 66 45 HOLIDAY CLASSIC GOLDEN BEAR CLASSIC OPPONENT UC Santa Barbara Stanford San Jose State Nevada-Reno Fresno State Chico State Montana South Methodist Holy Cross St. Joseph ' s eton Hall Colorado Loyola Portland Portland Gonzaga SI. Mary ' s USD USF USF Pepperdine Loyola-Marymount Pepperdine USD St. Mary ' s Gonzaga Portland USF St. Mary ' s Loyola-Marymount Oregon SCORE 77 78 69 97 74 70 64 - 67 L 72-71 W -69 W -81 L -66W -80W -82L -78L 84 - 69 W 74 - 54 W 91 -75W 75 - 60 W 90 - 58 W 83 - 60 W 58 - 51 W 59 - 61 L 56 - 54 W 69 - 65 W 69 - 67 W 66 - 57 W 93 - 94 L 89- 108 L 86 - 95 L 56 - 40 W 40 - 33 W 62 - 65 L 66 - 57 W 90 - 88 W 69 - 62 W 96 -104 L 65-81 L CABLE CAR CLASSIC WCAC TOURNAMENT Another peek at the sidelines and we dose in on tlie men ' s basl etball team. Tliis time, David Aaron, Dan Weiss and Roland IHorvatti anxiously await their teammates free-throws. Paul Undblad 277 statistics women ' s : : mm ■ a . 1 «a a «■ ■- mm « ■ OPPONENTS SCORES UC Santa Cruz 9-OW Univ. of Hawaii 3-6L UC Davis 5-4W UNLV 1 -8L San Jose State 6-3W Fresno State 0-9L SIVIU 4-5L Loyola Marymount San Jose State 3-6L 6-3W Portland 9-OW Sacto. State 9-OW Kansas 1 -8L Univ. of Oregon Menio College Univ. of Washington Son Fran. State 7-2W 8- 1 W 2-7L 8- 1 W UC Davis 3-6L SMU 3-6L men ' s : : «■■«■■_ OPPONENTS SCORES San Jose State 2-7L UOP 7-2W Univ. of Hawaii 8- 1 W Cal Poly SLO MenIo College USF 2-7L 9-OW 9-OW UC Davis 5-4W UN Reno 5-4W USF 7-2W Portland 7-2W St. Mary ' s Fresno State 3-6L 0-9L Boise State 8- 1 W Air Force 4-5L Univ. of Montana 9-OW Sonoma State 6-3W UC Santa Cruz 3-6L San Jose State 3-6L Hayward State St. Mary ' s 7-2W 5-4W men s i : vv 4 1-2 San Diego Crew Classic 4 9 UCSD 4 16 State Championships 5 7 Stanford Pacific Coast Rov ing Championships women s i : l. ■ ■ m w An -2 San Diego Crev Classic 4 9 UC Davis 4 16 4 23 State Championships Mills San Diego State 4 30 Miller Cup 5 7 Stanford Pacific Coast Rov ing Championships OVERALL VARSITY RECORD 5-11 OVERALL RECORD 42-56-1 LIGHTWEIGHT 4 placed 4th in West Coast Championships NOVICE 8 (11-14) 11 2 NOVICE 8 (5-8-1) VARSITY 8 (9-17) 13 LIGHTWEIGHT 8 (8-13) 4 WEST COAST RANKING 278 Athletics J women s OPPONENTS SCORES OPPONENTS SCORES UC Davis UOP St. Mary ' s San Fran. State Hayward State Gal Poly SLO St. Mary ' s Reno San Jose State 2-7L, 2-OW 0- 11 L, 2-7 L 1 -3L,0-7L 1 - 2 L, 6 - 4 W 2-3 L, 2-3 L 0-8L, 4-3W 1 -4L, 2- 1 W 8-OW, 5-3W 2-9 L, 0-5 L USF Michigan San Jose State Tournament Adelplii San Jose State Hayward State Tournament Sonoma State Sacramento State USD 1 -3L, 6-7L 1 -2L, 0-4L 1 W, 4L 0-4 L, 2-5 L 2-4L, 1 - 12L 1 W, 4L 1 -OW, 6- 1 W 2-3 L, 3-4 L 3- 1 W, 15-5W mens m ■ OPPONENTS SCORES OPPONENTS SCORES Stanford 3-2W Cal Poly SLO 2-3L, 14- 11 W,6-2W Stanford 2-3L Pepperdine 3- 16L,4-3W UC Berkeley 7-5W Pepperdine 5-6L,4-4T UOP 8-OW, 2 -OW Nevada-Reno 6-3W, 8-7W UOP 11 -5W Nevada-Reno 6-4 W, 11 -2 W Hayward State 14-5W Stanford 2 - 4 L, 3 - 20 L UC Irvine 3-9L Sacramento State 11 -2 W, 11 -3 W Cal Lutheran 7-6W Sacramento State 6- 1 W CSU Long Beact 8-6W San Jose State 7-5W CSU Northridge 21 -7 W USD 12-4W, 10- 1 W UC Santa Barbara 5-9L USD - 8 L, 22 - 6 W Cal Poly SLO 2-4L,3- 4L St. Mary ' s 7-5W,2-0W,9-5W Cal Poly SLO 1 - 14L UC Davis 10-5W UC Santa Barbara 10-5W Loyola-Marymount 14-6W, 6-5W San Jose State 4-2W Loyola-Marymount 8-4W, 12- 16L San Fran. State 4-2 W, 1 -7L Fresno State 10-9W,4-3W Hayward State 14-7 W USF 6-4 W, 5-6 L St. Anselm ' s 22 - W, 9-OW USF 3-2 W, 17-4 W UC Berl eley 4-8L St. Mary ' s 7-4W NCAA REGIONALS Washiington State 5-3L Minnesota 6-3W Washington State 5-6L 279 EXPOSURE TO ads index 280 Ads Index J SUPPORT, THANK YOUS, FAREWELL, DEADLINES, FINAL EXPOSURE. Division 28 1 dds index those first lost names: the As Aaron, David 160 Abbis, Louise 172 Abdel-SI-iafi,Hazim 172 Abdelslnafi,Sanni 130 Aberin, Maria 130 Achabal,Dale 210 Aclitien, Carol 172 Adams, Kelly 227 Agrimonti, Doreen 146 Agustin,Roy 172 AInern, Timothy 146 Ai-Chang, Kenwyn 172 Aiello, Frank 160 Aizpuru, Henry 146 Alberto, Manuel 172 Alday, Leni 172 Alering,Lisa 172,318, 320 Allahyari,Shireen 146 Allen, Edmund 172 Allen, Eddie 72 Allen, Gino 172 Allen, John 256 Allen, Mimi 44,81, 146, 172 Allen, Robin 146 Ailing, Robert 146 Alongi, Melissa 172,268 Alvarez, Damaris 130 Amato,John 172 Ambelang, Charles 210 Anand,Sulekha 146 Ancheta,Nora 172 Ancho,Andy 10,130 Anders, Eileen 146 Andersen, Michael 160 Anderson, Adam 172, Arnold, David 146 252 Arnold, Kristine 66 ,172 Anderson, Karen 210 Ashbeck, Garth 160 Angel, Andrea 35 Ashton, Jean 130 Ankuda, Ellen 146 Aspiras, Fernando 172 Anselmo, Michelle 172 Atchison, Alex 173 Antes, Megan 160 Atkins, Luke 130 Antes, Todd 110,172 Augello, Lisa 160 Antonini, Edward 130 Author, William 118,160 Appiah,Osei 250 AutonicicGreg 229 ArotcKotherine 172 Auyer, Lynn 173 Arbini, Anita 172 Avecilla, Nikki 130 Archibeck, Patricia 130 AvilcTim 130 ArdemcMark 210 AzevedcDianne 146 Argiris, Stonely 172 AzevedcTony 130 Armentano, Lawrence 172 next in line: Armstrong, Eric Arnaudo, Garrett 160 146 theB ' s ArnaudcLoureen 172 Bookman, Brett 5, 130 Copy-Craft CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1988 2939 Park Ave. 1442 Winchester Blvd. Santa Clara, CA 95050 San Jose, CA 95128 247-4692 370-6960 Jim Linda Hamilton Proprietors featuring: SEBASTIAN FOCUS 21 PAUL MITCHELL KMS NEXXUS MEE-ON ' (S LOCATED NEXT TO TOGO ' S 1 000 Lafayette Street Santa Clara, CA 95050 (408)241-1700 Open Monday - Saturday 9 - 6 after 6 - by appt. only 282 Ads Index Bacon, Shannon 130 3adala Jeanne 173 Boder Jennifer 130 Boiko, Kevin 130 3aird,Paul 210 Baker, Sage 130 3alba,Nonna 146 Boldwinson, iVIiclnael 173,232 Bolew, Don 267 Bollard, Gail 173 Bolzer, Joe 160 Bonales, Sarah 146 onchero, Theresa 160 Bonducci, Susan 173 3ango, Lisa 160 Gannon, Janet 130 Gannon, Judith 76,130 Gannon, Maggie 146 Gannon, Potti 146 5annan,Tonn 224 Gannon, Virgina 130 ionrreros. Matt 229 optista, Julie 173 barber. Charm 160 barber, Ted 130,239 Garcia, Kathleen 173 5aricevic,Dan 131 JoricevicSuzann 173 loricevic, Dovorin 146 5arney, Christine 160 arone,Michael 173, 229 ;aroni, Valerie 146 lorrett, Laurie 130 larron, Miguel 130 iorry, Roxonne 160 ;arsi, Roulette 173 iOrsotti, Anthony 173 ortlow, Rhil 229 orton,Lynne 146 osich, Frank 173 Bote, Geoffrey 210 Bottoglia, Lidia 160 Battaglia,Shellie 160 Battaglini,Raolo 229 Battilego, Eric 160 Bauer, Mark 86,173 Boutisto, Arlene 160 Bean, Bridget 160 Beorce, Steven 173 Beosley, Bart 146 Beauchannp,Christina 147 Beaver, Dean 147 Becker, Ann 173 Becker, Michael 174 Bednar,Michele 130 Beingessnerjudy 32 Beirne,SJ, Charles 210 Belda, Christine 147 Bell, Cynthia 160 Bell, Lynn 147 Belotti, Mario 101 Benech, Janice 174 Bengford,Jeff 83,160 Berding, Keith 232,233 Bergen, Susan 160 Bernard, Mark 174 Betts, James 160 Bhoumik, Sheila 174 Bidart,Andree 174 Bieloski, Daniel 174 Bielhorz, Liza 130 Biggi,John 160 Bisbee, Keith 174 Bitor, Susan 130 Bittner, Craig 174 Black, Ratrick 130 Blockwell, Genevieve 12,25, 160 Blanco, Kothy 161 Bloom, Barb 98 Boberg, Kristen 98,175 Boberschmidt, James 32, 161 Bogard, Daniel 147 Bogord, Harold 147 Boggiono, Suzanne 175 Bogucki, Brian 161 Boin, Leslie 130 Boivin, Chris 147 Boken,Kathryn 175,231 Boly, Jefferey 161 Bonfiglio, Beverly 175 Borjo, Bernice 161 Borrillo, Thomas 3,67,85, 175 Boshek, Ernest 159,175 BotelcSuzanne 175,241 Boudreaux, Cheryl 210 Bovo, Leonora 175 Bowen, Daniel 175 Bowlin,Patti 161 Boynton , Brownen 1 47 BracccJeff 82,83 Brodish, Michael 67,1 75, 318,320 Brady, Christopher 83, 175 Brahom, Jennifer 130 Bradley, Lisa 147 Branson, Colleen 28,99, 161 Branson, Timothy 130 Bravo, Rechelle 175 Bray, Kristin 161 Breidenbach, Helbert 100 Bremner, Michelle 1 47 Brennan, Carrie 38,175 Brennan,Jane 63 Bresnahan, Arthur 130 Brewer, Brendan 161 Brichler, Joseph 130 Brigante, Michelle 175 Brillo, Carolyn 175 Brinkerhoff, Brent 175 Britsch, Thomas 175 BrnjacAnn 130 Brockley, Susan 175 Bronson,Linda 130 Brossier, Brigette 1 75 Brown, Germaine 161 Brown, Michael 130 Brown, Rodney 104, 147 Brown, Scott 130 Brown, Scott 175 Brown, Warren 147 Bruno, Albert 210 Bruns, Bart 175 Buchanan, Dallas 175 Buckley, Christopher 175 Buckmoster, Jill 175 Bui, Can 176 Bui, Chris 79 Bui, Jennifer 161 Bui, Luon 161 Bulich,Todd 34 Brum, Robert 147 Brunet, Cynthia 130 Brunkol, Heidi 147 Brusky, Andrew 147 Bryo, Lara 147 Buckley, Mark 130 Buehler, Roger 147 Buehley, Martina 130 Burke, Veronica 130 Burnett, Kevin 1 76 Burnett, Paul 147 Burns, Cynthia 176 Burns, Maureen 147 Burns, Sara 176 Burns, Stephanie 161 Burns, Stephanie 176 Burns, Virginia 176 Busselen, Michael 161 Buyer, Michael 176 283 ads index and third we have: the C ' s Cabral, Bruce 176 Cabral, Paula 147 Caeton, Laura 147 Cajski, Chris 130 Cairns, Pamela 176 CalcagncGreg 220 242 CaldarazzcPaul 147 Caldwell, David 210 Call, Stephen 112,176 Callan,Anne 161 CalvellcJeft 176 Calvo, Donald 176 Camoroda,Mauro 147 Campbell, James 51 ,67, 176 " You will have a good time today! " says senior Rick Trentman to a special olympian. Rick and Gina Allen worked the intormation desk at this year ' s Special Olympics Basketball Tournament, Campini, Colleen 147 CampcJohn 176 Campos, Laurie 176 CanelcKaty 161 CapaldcKara 253 CapaldcKathryn 176 Capovilla,Luisa 147 Capowski, Debbie 177 Cappai, Carrie 99 Cappellazzo,Tracey 1 77 Cappelluti, Lisa 177 Cardenas, Christina 177 Carey, James 177 Carlsen, Jolene 132 Carlson, Monica 132 Carpo, Leica 147 Carriere, Susan 132 Carter, Vicki 132 Casey, William 156,177 Casper, Mark 28 Castro, Yvette 147 Catanzaro, Victor 161 224 Cebedo, Celine 52,177 Cebedo, Josephine 147 CecilicCarmelo 177 Cendejas, David 147 CervincJon 132 Chamberlin,Rob20,177 Chameleon, Carrie 104 Chan,Alvin 173 Chan, Esther 147 Chan, Leonard 177 Chan, Margery 132 Chandra, Bharati 161 Chang, Nai-Wen 161 Chang,Samantha Che-min 116,132 Charitat, Noel 177 Charles, Eric 177 Chavez, Marcy 132 Chavez, Rachel 147 Chee, Nicholas 17 Chen, Yung 161 Chen, Zeus 147 Cheng, Jason 177 Cheng, Steven 132; Cherry, Michele 177 Chiamparino, Scott 177 Chiang, Lisa ]6V Ching,Therese 177. Chittum, Andrew 161; 221; ChcKatherine 177 Choppelas,Christine 1 32; Chou, Daniel 147: Christal, Jill 132! Christenson, Lori 147i Chu, Ellen 161; Chun,Kanoenani 16V Paul Lindblad 284 Ads Index i Berkeley Farms, Inc DRINK YOUR MILK CLASS OF 1988 4550 San Pablo, Oakland, California 94608 Chun, Kevin 147 iavarelli, Regina 59 177 :iccone,SJ,Mark 210 Nicholas, Penny 177 fion, Jennifer 161 irone, Rictnard 147 :itti, Adrianna 161 :izei ,Anne 78,177 :lapp ,Eiizabeth 177 larl Xhris 107 ;larl , Edward 177 larke, Carlton 132 :larke,Kay 177 laus,Jotin 178 laytor, Kermit 1 78 lemens, Lionel 244,249 lements,Amy 147 ' lemons, Lionel 147 I lifford, Angela 147 ' lifford, Scott 132 Cloos, Mary 6,161 Cloos, Nancy 147 Coady, Kathleen 66,178 Cohen, Tracey 148 Collart, Paul 148 Colleran, Christine 161 Colligan,Coco 148 Collins, Cherie 132 Collins, Dimitri 161 Collins, Margaret 132 Collins, Mary 148 Collins, Paul 161 Colomblnl, Michelle 161 CompagncFrancine 1 32 Compagno, Rosella 240, 178 Condon, Terry 178 Conrad, Dave 90 Condry, Denise 161 Conley, Kevin 178 Conley,Sacha 132 Conlin,John 161 Connelly, Jeffty 250 Conrad, David 108,178, 248 Conroy,Almee 161 Considine, Shaun 161, 265 Conway, John 12,13 Cook, Dan 257 Cook, Kimberly 148 Cook, Martin 210 Cook, Tiffany 178 Cooney, Emily 68,178 Corbett,Ann 148,247 Corbett, Thomas 132 Corcoran, Laurie 132 Corenevsky, Iris 132 Corley, Scott 133 Corpuz, Michael 178 Corr, Robert 125 Corral, Jr. Prisciliano 133 Corrigan, Francis 210 Cortney, James 24, 29,61,67, 178 Corty, Leslie 178 Coulson, Michelle 148 Covello, Teresa 161 Cox, Jozelle 6 Cox, Krysha 210 Craigmile,Leanne 133 Cramer, Hans 133 Crippen,Rand 161 Crivello, Christina 161 Croce,Mark 148 CronwalLCondace 84, 178 Crook, David 178 Cross, Erin 178 Crouch, Sherrie 178 Crow, Bill 133 Crow, Timothy 102,178 Crowell, Catherine 67, 178 285 dds index Crowley, Colleen 178 Crowley James 148 CruzXhormie 178 Culiivor , Patrick 21,178 Culpert, Emily 33 CunninghamJoe 59 Cunningham, Paul 178 Curchod, Timothy 148 Curran,John 178 Curron, Maureen 148 Currier, Tim 38,133 Curry, Chorlene 133 Curry, Rick 225 CusenzcRocco 133 Cushnie,Carl 148 CusumancDoreen 162 Czelusniok, Laureen 178 here come the D ' s D ' AngelcDenean 162 Dabel, Heather 148 Daleiden,Tim 32 Domatta, Chris 148 Daniels, Maryanne 162 DoQuino, Lawrence 179 Darnell, Victoria 133 Darwish,Joe 179 Davenport, Elizabeth 148 Davey, Bartley 148 Davey, Michael 148 Davidson, Daniel 179 Davis, Amy 179 Davis, Glenn 29,179 Davis, Jeanette 179 Davis, Leslie 148 Davis, Ruth 120,121 Davis, Ryan 162 Davison, Alice 162,174 Daws, Wendy 133 DazcXimeno 148 De Backer, Stephen 148 De Bay, Renee 32 Debelak, Joanne 133 Debenedetti ,Theresa 133 De Bioso, Joseph 1 48 De Bode, Eric 32,179 DeBouvere,Karel 210 De Carlo, David 162 De Costa, Lisa 162 Dehlinger, Henry 179 Dehoft, Chris 21,180 DeKlotz, Michael 162 Delone, Colleen 133 Delehanty, Michael 180 De Leon, James 180 De Leone, Charles 180 Delucchi, Mark 19 Delfino, Michael 162 Del Rosorio, Antonio 180,267 Del Rosorio, Carina 1 33 Del Rosorio, Ronald 133 Del Santo, Becky 76,133 Delucchi, Mark 162 De Marco, Doneen 162 De Martini, Steve 180 De Moss, John 180 De Ocompo, Andrew 115, 162 De Pole, Craig DeRonierLGIna Derse, Joseph Desmond, Michael Detweiler, Kelly Devereoux, Michelle 86,162 Devlin, Chris 133 162 isofl 180 133 210 THE GGOD EARTH RESTAURANT AND BAKERY Featuring beef, chicken, seafood and vegetable specialties 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 OPEN SEVEN DAYS A WEEK BREAKFAST LUNCH DINNER DESSERTS Catering and food to go. Non-smoking smoking areas 286 Ads Index 3e Vries, Sandi 180 3iBona,Denise 180 Di Bono, David 148 3ickerson,Amy 221 Dicocheo, Patrick 180 Oinelli, Derrick 148 3inh, Julie 180 3ir li,Lisa 148 3i Santo, Gir a 162,202 3insnnore,[ legan 180 Diorio, Elisa 180 !)ixon, Julie 180 3o, Kimlan 180 3oe, Kin 180 Doherty,Beth 41,47, 162 Doherty,John 19 Donovan, Tracy 180 Donahoe, Kathleen 162 ■)onahue, Kelly 148 Doogan,Sean 148 Dooling, Michelle 180 Dooling,Tim 133,182 Dorenkamp, Sharon 180 Dorhout, Kevin 180 Dorty, Diane 133 DosedaLAnne 106 Doud, James 148 Dougherty, Colleen 133 Dougherty ,Margaret 162 Dougherty, Michael 133 Dowd,Kristen 162 Dowden,John 162 Drahmann, John 104, 210 Dreher, Diane 210 Dreike, Elizabeth 180 Drellishak, Kenneth 133 Dreyfus, Nicole 148 Du,Charnnaine 156 Spitzi Ursin Du,Xiaonnin 180 Duckworth, David 181 Duckworth , Kylo 1 33 Duenos, Ixtlac 148 Duggan,Ann 181 Duggon, Francis 210 Duke, Amy 148,226 Duke, Lisa 133 Duncan, Darin 148 Duncan, Heather 181 Dundon,Mary 162 Dunlap,John 210 Dunn, Diane 181 Dunseoth, Bonnie 181 Dupuy,Dean 162 Durham, Sacha 133 Duterte,Armie 148 Dvorak, Kristin 133 Dyson, Deborah 181, 246, 247 Theatre classes get students like Catherine Beauregard and James Kelley out of the desk and onto the stage. Costumes, props and rehearsals replaced the standard textbooks, bluebooks and quizzes, hello, hello to the E ' s Eagen,Pat 148 Eaton, Donna 148 Eaton, Paula 16, 102, 188 Ebner, John 162 Ebbott, Chris 133 Eckert, Chris 148 Eden, Scott 148 Edelstein, Marilyn 210 Egan,John 148 Egan, Thomas 181 Ehler, Julia 41,162 Eidson, Lisa 162 Eisenbeis, Garth 133 Eisinger, William 210 Ellingberg,Latonia 148 287 dds index Elliot, Bethann 148 Emanuel, Steven 149 Emrick, Molly 16,58, 61, 181, 199 Enney, Timothy 133 Enos, William 149 Ensminger, Anne 12, 149 Epperson, Mike 86 Eppright, Chris 149,267 Erbacher,Amy 133 Erbst, Steve 181 Erekson, Charles 210 Erickson, Keith 181 Eriach, Sandra 181,241 Erie, Stephen 181,194 Ernstrom, Patricia 143, 182 Estacio,Troy 182 Escobar, Linette 133 Espeland, Common 162 Estes, Jodi 133 Evans, Deloris 162 Eves, Jennifer 133 goodbye e ' s and hello to the Fs Facet, Mark 169 Fallon, Kathleen 133 Fame, Linda 149 Farotte, Julie 182 Fassett, Mike 68 Faulk, John 133 Foustino, Lizel 162 Favro, Anthony 162 Fa vro, Potty 182 Feaheny, Ellen 72,182, 253 Felogo, Lisa 133 Felter, Susan 210 Felter,Tabetha 133 Feltz, Maureen 182 Fenker, Stephen 162 Fennell, David 12,149 Ferguson , Edward 1 33 Ferguson, Heather 133 Ferguson, Jean 49,149, 187,259 Ferguson, Jennifer 149 Fernonderz Pello, Marie 182 Ferronte, Douglas 149 Ferroggiaro, Anthony 182 Ferst, Steve 162 Field, Alexander 210 Fierro, Christine 182 FiettcLlsa 182 Filley, Linda 162 Fine, Wendy 149 Finley, Ellen 134 Finn, Erin 162 Finney, Eileen 105 FinocchiorcGina 134 Firetog , Raymond 1 82 FirpcTJ 134 Fisher, Bonnie 149 Fitzgerald, Aideen 98 Fitzgerald, Eomon 67, 85, 182 Floig, Julie 183 Floig, Lisa 32 Floim, Francis 210 Flint, Bryan 15,86 Flohr,Mel 162,229 Flora, Danielle 183 Flores, Christina 183 Flores, Francisco 149 Flores, Laura 183 Flores, Mary Jeanne 134 Flynn,Jim 150 Flynn,John 3 Flynn, Robert 131, 149 Foley, Christina 183 Fogliani,Ted 224 Follett, Kevin 134 Fong, Allison 183 FontancFobiano 162 Fontes,Wendi 183 Ford, Giovanni 118 Ford,Jami 183 Ford, Leslie Ann 162 Ford, Maria 94 Ford, Rob 248 Ford, Ted 149 Forde, Mario 183 Foster, Jean 149 Foti, Jennifer 183 Fox, Carolyn 183 Fox, Karen 211 Froher, Mary 134 Franco, Jolene 134 Francoeur, Michael 149 Frank, Donald 183 Fronke, Pat 149 Franz, Annie 134 Franzia,Renata 149 Eraser, Therese 50,183 Frowley, Steven 183 French, Dorothea 88 French, Leonn 149 French, Mike 48 French, Teri 69,183 Friedrich, Ann 149 Fritzsche, Vincent 134 Frketich, Matthew 183 Frojelin, Eriand 183 Frost, Jim 103,134 Frost, Stocey 183 Fryke, Michael Fugate, Ian Fukuda,Napp Fukuhoro, Pamela FukujLSherilyn Fullen,Samantha Fuller, Michael 149 88 149 183 149 135 1831 golly gee whiz: the G ' s Gabor,Gihan 160 Gabor,Hesham 183 Gogliosso, William 149 Golonte, Christine 135 Gallagher, Barney 160, 236 Gollordo, Grace 135 Gollego, Lawrence 135 Golli, Susan 183 GollincCloudio 149 Gollo, Rob 228 Golvin, Barbara 135 Gommeter, Laura 150 Gannon, Sean 183 Garcia, Rosa 183 Gord, Kevin 12,150 Gardiner, Todd 184 Gorfinkel, Tracy 162 Cost, Julie 11,184 Gottey, Scott 135 Geary, David 184 Gee, Feliso 150 Gehring, Vanessa 135 George, Georgette 135 125, 184 288 Ads Index FISH POULTRY liVCE 194t7 San Jose 294-4857 253 Race St. Between Park Ave. San Carlos St. Kitchen 287-6280 San Jose 37 1-2 122 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 1 187 Sunnyvale- Saratoga Rd. Between Prospect Bollinger Mt. View (415)964-5811 1935W. ElCamino Clarkwood Center Kitchen 964-2370 OPEN DAILY 10 TO 7 OPEN SAT. 9 - 6 CLOSED SUNDAY Ads Index 289 ads index Gerrity, Mary 184 Gill, Cecil 150 Gonzalez, Alicia 163 Greenwolt, William 211: Gerwe, Eugene 211 Girord, Jenny 135 Gooder, Brian 135 Greenwood, Allisor 1 185 Gerwe, Margaret 118, Godoy, Ralph 38 184 Goodrich, Keith 184 Griffin, Bruce 150 184 Goethais, Chris 184 Gordon, Jens 251 Griffin, Tim 185 ' Ghio, Jacqueline 125, Gohr, Greg 150 Goria, Claudia 135 Griffin, Tom 66, 181, 184 Golbranson,Dawn 163 Gott, Robert 135 185 Giacomini, George 211 Gold, Barbara 88 211 Gottordi, Christine 135 Griffin, William 150 Giambruno, Julie 184 Gold, Douglas 76 135 Gottschalk, Lisa 76 135 Grijalva, Raymond 163 Giammona, David 162 Goldstein, Jeremy 76, Goulart, Roger 150 Grimsley, Laura 185; Giannotti, Maria 162 135 Govan, Gregory 135 Grounds, David 185= Giarrusso, Joseph 163 Golling, Barbara 184 Grace, Kim 150,256 Gruneisen, Carole 185 Giascott, Tom 163 Gonzalez, Carlos 184 Grenades, Ruth 109 ,185 GuerrcTom 150- Gilheany, Thomas 184 Gomes, Matt 163 Gronucci, Gerard 185 Guerrero, Veronica 185; Gilkeson, Diane 184 Gomez, Michelle 163 Grovert, Dennis 185 GugliemcMike 131 Gilpin, Sally 264 Gonsalves, Maria 150 Graves, Jacqueline 95, Guidon, Karen 135- Gilson, Michael 184 Gonsalez,Tirzah 150 163 Gunning, David 185- Gleeson, Michael 126, Gonzales, Christopher Greco, Christina 135 Gutierrez, Bernard 150 163 163 Greeley, Brian 103 135 f the CONGRATULATES THE CLASS OF 1 988 3200 THE ALAMEDA SANTA CLARA, CA 95050 RAY LYCHAK, OWNER 290 Ads Index and now the H ' s Ho, Linda 150 Hadisantoso, Francis ! 135 Hagman,Hans 135 Haladwala,l Iark 150 Haichin, David 211 Haley Jsabel 185 Hall, Allison 135 HolL Christina 185 HalKMajor Larry 211 Hall, Matt 150 Hallom, Jeffrey 66, I 185,249,253 ' Halligan,Paul 48,163 Hallowell, Fiona 135 Halter, Michael 150 Ham, Marti 185 Hampton, Gregory 163 Hancock, Diana 211 Handelsman, Moshe 211 Handley , Christopher 135 Hanel, Stacy 150 Honley, Mark 185 Hannigan,Lorie 135 Hanselaar,Saskia 135 Hanses,Tom 135 Harmon, Jennifer 150 Harmon, Michelle 185 Harmon, William 185 Harrington, Kathy 150 Harrison, Andrea 135 Harrison, Jennay 163 lorvey, Fran 185 Haskell, Amy 163 Hnatek,Jeff 135 Mass, Sarah 185 Ho, James 151 Hassett, Kathy 150 Ho, Lisa 186 Howes, Stacy 135 Ho, William 211 Hoyden, William 135 Hooglond, Al 211 Hayes, Catherine 150 Hayes, Michael 185 Hayn,Fr. Carl 101 Hazel, Cheryl 185 Heoly, JP 59 Healzer, Kristen 185 Hegordt, Brian 185 Hegordt, Kathleen 135 Heiland,Kurt 186 Hein, Kristo 135 Heinbecker, Peter 135 Held,Georgialee 186 Helland,Kurt 100 Helzermon, Laura 135 Henderson, Suzanne 150 Hendricks, Richard 82, 186 Heneghan, Kevin 150 Hennessy, Christine 186 Henriques, Chris 151 Hensell, Lisa 135 Herbst, Patrick 151 Hernando, Julie 186 Heron, Kelly 151 Herring, Susan 186 HeyLMark 186 Higa, Myles 151 Higuchi, Kristin 163 Hill, Christine 151 Hingston, Mary Lou 69, 186 Hirsh,Dwight 135 Hite, Chris 135 Hochstotter, Edward 151 Hoex, Bryant 135 Hoffman, Kathy 186 Hogan,Joan 186 Hogan, Michael 76,136 Hogland, Bill 224 Holdener, Teresa 186 Hollerich, Michael 211 Hollywood, John 237 Holmen, Cathy 150 Holmes, Genice 136, 231 Holocher,Paul 136, 228 Holzhoer, Peggy 151 Homan,Tim 136 Honkamp, Michael 136 Hood, Lara 136 Hoover, Tom 131 Hopf, Kristen 136 Hopkins, Bridget 151 Hopps, Sarah 136 Horo, Brett 136 Horio, Linda 186 Hormel, Melissa 136, 196 Hortsch,Rosalynn 163, 230 Hosseini, Khaleda 186 Hotchkiss, Thomas 151 Hou, Patricio 186 Houde, Michelle 186 Hovden,Torbjorn 151 Hoversten,Karin 136 Howard, Peter 81 Howell, Jennifer 186 Hower, Benjamin 151 Hromatka,Kristine 136 Hu, Stephen 97,186 Huelsbeck, David 212 Hultberg,Judi 186 Humphrey, Kelly 163 Hunsoker, Katherine 151,230 Hunt,Kimberly 151 Hunter, More 186 Hurley, Amy 151 Hurley, Genevieve 136 Hurley, Michael 186 Hussey, Christine 163 Hutcherson,Amy 186 Hutcheson,Patti 163 Hwang, Louise 186 introducing the Is annl, Andrew 136 borro, Laura 163 brahim, Frederick 164 brohim, Kenneth 151 chinotsubcDory 164 lagan, Raymond 186 nee, Caroline 12,160 nee, Julie 208 nkman,Tim 98 rwin, Jeanne 151 solo, Ma rk 187 vonov, Adrian 164 vy, Lowono 151 womotcKichiro 212 Ads Index 291 ads index Spring quarter, sunny weather and senioritis setting in seemed to draw students out of the classrooms and into the mission gardens. Senior Jeff IVIather takes a breal from academ- ics and goofs off! Amy Kremer 292 Ads Index Iwanyc, George 151 Jellings, Kimberly 187 Jones, Michael 164 Izumi, Kim 164 Jenner, Mary 187 Jordan, Keith 164 Jensen, Kristino 187 Jordan, Michelle 136 just ready for Jerkovich, Patricio 187 Jue, Andrew 187 1 1 Jerome, IVIichoel 136 Jue, Gloria 187 the JS Jette, Catherine 187 Jung, Phillip 136 Jimenez, Francisco 211 Jung, Sandy 151 Jackson, Terry 136 Jimmie 182 Jogger, Koty 151 Johnson, Beth 151 aliveondkickin ' : Jogger, Kimberly 151 Johnson, Christine 32, the K ' s Jogger,Stephanie 164 164 James, Kim 136 Johnson, George 164 Jomile, Julie 54 ,136 Johnson, Janet 136 Kogowo, Patricio 164 Jomslnidi, Anita 187 Johnson, Sara 136 Kohl, Sharon 164 Jarchow,Anne 187 Johnson, Sherril 164 Kokolec, Michael 187 Jovier, Robert 136 Johnson, Tina 151 Kokogowo, Derek 151 Jefferis, IVlory 151 Johnson, Vicki 151 Kalez, Stephanie 187 Jeffs, Alistor 151 Jolly, Teresa 187 Kamangar,Negin 151 Kamarei,Maryan 164 Komiyo, Clayton 187 Kan, May 187 Kong, Jenny 320 Kong, Sarah 164 Kapashi,Parag 86, 117, 116, 151 Kopiniaris, Frank 151 Kaprelian,Ty 164,187 Koschmitter, Ursula 212 Kotric, Scott 188 Kowelu, Colleen 232 Kay, Stephanie 151 Keone, Michael 188,217 Keating, Brian 102,188 Keeley, Lawrence 136 Keizer, Karen 151 Keller, Martin 24,79, 164 For all your appliance needs LA PALEJMA RESTAURANTE 2280 EL CAMINO REAL SANTA CLARA. CA. UNIVERSITYELEC TRIC See the SPECIALISTS in KITCHEN LAUNDRY n APPLIANCES 1391 Franklin SANTA CLARA 244-6500 J.E. Heintz ' 23 " Serving the valley since 1919 " W.Q. Heintz 50 Ads Index 293 ads index In her fourth season with the Broncos, senior Kothy Woodcock easily snogs the boll at base. Kellers, IVIelonie 151 Kelley, Stephen 188,244 Kelley, Tom 256 Kellner, Scott 164 Kelly, Christine 151 Kelly, James 188 Kelly, Mary 188 Kelly, Patrick 151 Kelly, Sean 151 Kennebek, Teresa 94 Kenney, Cheryl 188 Kenworthy , Kathleen 136 Kephart, Michelle 136 Kerr, Matt 69 Kerding, Keith 189 Kerman, Scott 164 Kern, Paul 151 Kern, Timothy 136 Kerr, Brian 164 Kerr, Matthew 156,188 Keye, Debbie 151 Khatri,Anees 188 Kiechler, Joe 152 Kiehn,Michaella 188 KieraldcAmy 136 Kieta, Stephen 152 Paul Lindblad Kikoshima, Katherine 188 Kikuchi,Sho 152 Kilcoyne, Elizabeth 164 Kilmartin, Marie 189 Kim,Chaino 212 King, Eileen 136 King, Michelle 136 King, Nancy 189 Kinney, Molly 78,90, 189,318,320 Kinoshita, Laurie 152 Kinser, Diana 152 Kirby, Christine 136,196 Kitazawa, Chris 124, 125, 189 Klein, Richard 189 Kleinlein,Stephan 189 Kleinschmidt,Anne 152 Kline, Michael 136 Klock, Patricia 164 Klosinski, Leonard 212 Klotz, Kathy 152 Klumpp,Lisa 136 Kneafsey,Sean 152 Knobel, Kevin 189 Knopf, Pot 232 Knoth, Matt 239 Knudsen, Julie 152 Knutzen,Kari 189 Koch, Claudia 136 KoehlKoro 136 Koehler, David 164 Koepf, Marianne 152 Kohler,Tina 54,136 Koker, Ramono 189 Kolomejec , Laura 1 89 Kolomejec , Richard 1 64 Komon, Liz 38 Konrod, Roberto 136 Koontz, Steve 240 Koppel, Carrie 164 Kornder, Kelly 189 KoshonLKhoiid 152 Koshiyama, Douglas 189 Kothavale,Shantanu 164 Koury, Chris 152 Kouretas, Johnny 156, 189 Kozocko, Derek 189 Kozlak,Sue 189 Kozuki,Sherrie 189 Krassowski,Witold 212 Kratochivl,Jane 189 Kremer,Amy 24, 189, 318,320 Kremer,Beth 136,149 Kremers, Heidi 152 Kreyenhagen,Jean 136 Kroeger, Steve 152 Kroll, Nancy 164 Krum, Deborah 189 Kubos, Michelle 164 Kuesel, Robert 152 Kuestermonn , Heidi 1 89 Kuenzil, Karri 136 Kuhnmuench, Michael 164 Kukar, Kevin 152 Kulick, Marilyn 189 Kunisoki, Eric 152 Kuromi,Tamiko 164 Kurzenknobe, Derek 164 Kusanovich, Kristin 189 Kuwaye,Luanne 137 KwarcinskLLynn 137 Kwong, Kelly 137 294 Ads Index ingering along the L ' s acap, Gloria 152 aFond, Mike 152 ahti, Michael 152 aiXhuong 189 ain, Oliver 116 ake, Laurissa 137 ally Jeff 190,224 alonde,Dave 235 ann,Sfepher 152 amadrid, Carol 152 amas, Sally 137 annorl " e,Tony 190 andavazo, Chrisf ine 164 Lane, Chris 220,251 Lang, Frank 164 Larkin, Linda 318,320 Lass, Allison 190 Lastra,Rene 152 Lauck, Daniel 152 Laudeaux,Mlke 243 Lauer, Angela 143,190 Lavorato, John 6,164 La Voy, Christine 152 Lawren ce, Dan 232 Law-Smith, Craig 152, 266 Lazar,Tinn 152 Leach, Donald 212 Leacock,Karena 190 Lee, Allison 137 Lee, Anita 190 Lee, Anne 137 Lee,Benhur 190 Lee, David 190 Lee, Gregory 58,190, 208 Lee,Kendra 190 Lee,Koktan 164 Lee, Monica 190 Lee, Richard 190 Lee,Suk 190 Lee, Wayne 213 Leiga, Steven 38,137 Leightman, Michael 76, 137 Leneseigne, Jill 152 Lennox, Richard 190 Leonard, Amy 190,264 Leonard, Mark 190 Leonard, Michele 118, 191 Leonard!, Thomas 191 Leong, Douglas 152 Leong, Michael 164 Lesage, James 137 Leung, Dennis 191 Leung, Kathy 137 Leung, Nelson 164 Lewis, Brendan 191 Le Von, Joyce 164 Li, Karen 137 Li, Katrina 164 Liddi,Troy 164 Lie, Ming 152 Liebscher,SJ, Arthur 213 Lievestro, Christian 213 )fly 00 Wilts )EH ROAD $2750.00 I gttasuttt YOUR UNCLE WANTS TO PAY FOR COLLEGE. BUT ONLY IF YOU ' RE GOOD ENOUGH. Army ROTC offers qualified students two- and three-year scholarships that pay for tuition and required educational fees and provide an allowance for textbooks and supplies. You ' ll also receive up to a $ 1 000 grant each school year the scholarship is in effect. So find out today if you qualify. For more information, contact Ron Weigelt, Larry Hall or Rick Throckmorton at 554-4781, Varsi Hall. ARMY ROTC THE SMARTEST COLLEGE COURSE TOU CAN TAKE. Ads Index 295 ads index Lim, Nestor Lim,Therese Lima, Joell Lindberry, Jill Lindblad,Paul 152 Lloyd, William 137 191 Lo, James 190,191 191 Lobb, Jonathan 3,191 165 Locatelli,SJ, Paul 40,47 24,191, Locl wood,Mya 102,191 Love,Tracie 165 Lovell, Charles 232 Loveness, Natasha 137 Lucas, Janet 137 Lucas, Jennifer 12,221, making waves: the Ms Maagdenberg, Mark 318, 320 LogothettLDave 101 246, 247 15 Lindquist, Anthony 191 Logsdon, Jeanne 213 Lucich, Lori 137 Maagdenberg, Robert Lindstrom,Dorinda 191, Loh, Andrew 137 Ludwig, Eric 137 19 211,221,246 247 Loo, Kotherine 165 Lum, Jordan 191 Maas, David 16 Ling, Derek 165 Loo, Melissa 191 Lum, Randall 165 Mabe, Leslie 13 Lippert, Lynette 165 Lopez, Allen 137 Lund, Hendy 152 Mac Donald, Rob 16 Lissner, David 86 ,165 Lopez, Eduordo 165 Lund, Mike 248 Mac Donough,Stacey List, Tracy 152 Lopez, Monica 191 Lundh, Erik 137 165,23 Liu,Yung-l 191 Lett, Emily 152 Ly, Man 165 MachadcMark 19 ' Liuzzi, Frank 191 Lotti, George 152 Lyons, Edward 191 224, 22 Livingston, Gregory 152 Loughron, Christine 152 Machi, Vincent 72,19 LieverincMarciano 191 Louie, Charles 213 Mockoy, Jennifer 13 Ueverino, IVIario 191 Lourdeoux, Mike 191, 260 Mackel, Maria 19 The Bror co Bench is devoted to providing opportunities for young men and women of academic quality to pursue excellence in the classrooms and on the athletic fields of Santa Clara. Continued moral and financial support ensures the proper balance of academic and athletics, and enriches not only the scholar-athletes involved, but the University Community as a whole. 3 T W BRONCO BENCH 296 Ads Index Mackin, Melissa 192 Mackin , SJ Jheodore 213 Madaras, Mary 138 Madden, Peter 138 Madhvani,Serla 165 Madsack, Shelley 138 Mattel, Craig 192 Mattel, Lisa 138 Maggior calda, Steve 5, 59, 63, 220 Maher, Kathryr 192 Mahlnnan,Greg 152 Mahoney,Virginia 192 Mallory, Holly 192 Malloy, Michael 152 Malone, Elizabeth 165, 264 Malone, Kathleen 118, 192 Moloney, Michael 138 Molony, Barbara 213 Momaril, Clarence 165, 252 MamorlLEIinore 153 Mongon, Matthew 192 Mongelsdort, Daniel 1 92 Mangelsdort,Dave 153 Manning, John 165 Manuellian,Gino 118 Manzo, Sergio 192 Mar, Kimberly 192 Mar, Valerie 165 Morchi, Timothy 66,192 Marconi, Jenniter 153 Morcucci, Peggy 138 Marcum,Rolandl00,192 Marcy, Paul 243 Margadant,Jo 88,213 MarkkulcKristi 153 Marks, Kathleen 153 Markus,Stacey 192 Marlow,John 65,192 Marques, Kevin 165 Marquez,Raquel 92 Morron, Jenniter 153 Morschall, Erin 153 Morszewski, Michael 58, 165 Martin, Frances 107,192 Martin, Lisa 138 Martinelli, Kothy 99 Martinez, Anastosio 153 Martinez, Anno 192 Martinez, Jetf 153 Martinez, Mireyo 153, 259 Martinez, Richard 153 Martinez, Rosonne 192 Morvier, Michelle 96 MorzoncLou 36,192, 240 Mason, Andy 38, 138 Mason, Jett 38 Mason, Julie 138 Mason, Matthew 153 Motas, Maria 192 Mather, Jettrey 2,57, 192 Mathias,John 165 MotsurmotcZan 138 Motsuuro, Michelle 192 What better time to shine betore the camera then when you ' re all suited up in a tux! Seniors Bob Easter, Mike Bradish and Jason Stonditer express their good spirits at the Senior Ball. Genny Blackwell ■TTTT " Ads lndex 297 dds index Mattel, Ellse 192 Maurer, Gretchen 193 MawickeJohn 31 May, Linda 193,318,320 Maynard, Paul 165 Maynard,Ryan 138 Mayo, John 193 Mc Adam, Meredith 138 Mc Andrews, Ann 193 Mc Avoy, Karl 32 Mc Caa, Kennon 138 McCarthy, Gary 193 McCarthy, John 153 Mc Carthy, Kevin 30, 64, 193 Mc Carthy, Mallary 138 Mc Carthy, Patrick 193 Mc Cauley, Ann Marie 132,193 Mc Cauley, Margaret 165 Mc Claln, Trelawney 138 McCloskey,Pete 101 Mc Cluskey, Michael 153 McCord,Denise 193 Mc Cornnick, Cello 193 Mc Donald, Michelle 240 Mc Donald, Robert 56, 193 Mc Donald, Shannon 153 Mc Donald, Shannon 138 McDonnell, Jeffrey 193 Mc Donnell, Thomas 194 Mc Donough, David 138 McEnroe, Maureen 194 Mc Ghee, John 194 McGlbben, Michael 194 McGinley,Ann 138 Mc Gowan, Jennifer 118, 194 McGowan, Michael 153 Mc Guinness, James 102, 194 McGuire,Kathy 194 McGuire,Mary 138,269 Mc Intosh, Michelle 153 Mclntyre,Anne 165 Mclntyre,Mary 194 Mclntyre, Shelby 214 Mc Keirnon, Thomas 1 38 Mc Kelligon, Brian 153, 243 Mc Kelligon, Kothryn 165 Mc Kevitt,SJ, Gerald 214 McKlbben, Kenneth 194 Mc Kinley, Matthew 194 Mc Kinstry, Betsy 153 Mc Michel, Roberta 12 Mc Murray, Cathy 194 Mc Namara, Bridget 1 65 McNamara, Daniel 194 Mc Nomoro, Capt. Patrick 214 Mc Pheeters, Melissa 126, 138 Mc Quarrie, Edward 214 Meade, Michelle 15,165 Meckenstock, Cindy 194,221,246,247 Medeiros, Michael 194 Meehan, Edward 153 Meek, Jacqueline 138 Mees,Harmut 138 Mehl, Michelle 154 Mehling, Edward 154 Mehta,Ritu 138 Meiio, Kevin 138 Melby,John 194 Mellon, Deirdre 154 Menard, Matt 154 Mendez, Fred 59 Mendozo, Jesus 138 Menely, Valerie 154 Mertus, Bonnie 194 Meyer, Copt. Greg 2 1 4 Meyer, Teresa 154 Mifsud, Michael 34,156, 194, 195 Miller, Donna 195 Miller, Drew 5 Miller, John 138 Miller, Katie 196 Miller, Kristine 195 Miller, Susan 195 Miller, Susie 90 Minowitz, Peter 88 Miranda, Molly 195 Mitchell, Carolyn 214 Mitchell, Pat 154 Miyoguchi, Joyce 154 Mock, Elton 195 Modica, Diana 195 Moffott, Ellen 195 Moher, Julie 154 Mohr, David 166 Mohr, Eric 195 Molinarl, David 115, 195,240 Molter,Ty 21,195, Montoibano, Phillip 195 MontoivcRoymond 138 Monte, Marc 195 Montes, Rosa 52, 165 Montgomery, David 138 Moody, David 138 Moody, Janet 195 • Mooney, Heather 195 Moore, Leslie 195 Mooring, John 214 , Moron, John 138 Moron, Marc 154 . Moran, Mono-Lisa 138 : Morelli, Mc Redmond I 138 i Moreno, Margarita 165 ■ Morgan, Robert 195 ' MorimotcTodd 195 Morin, Julie 165 Morin,Kari 138 Moritz, Helen 89,214 Morrill, Karen 195 Morrill, Mark 195 Morris, Garner 155 Morris, Kelly 138 Morris, Laura 155 Morrison, Joe 138 Morrison , Kathryn 1 55 Morrissey, Monica 155 Moulton,Kym 195 Moung, Christine 166 Moynahon, SJ, Michael 214 Mroz, Serena 166 Mugler, Dale 214 Muhlenhoupt, Charles 3, 195 Mullen, Maureen 138 298 Ads Index .„i Mullen, Michelle 72 Murray, Michelle 196 Muller, Thomas 155 Murray, R. Ian 214 Muller, Tony 155 Muscat, Joseph 155 Mulligan, Siobhan 139 Muth, Maureen 139 Mullin, Michelle 195 Myers, Jane 166 Mun, Lee-tyler 196 Myers, Michelle 196 MundingJohn 196 Munson, Michael 214 next, next, next: Murabito, Anthony 196 thiA | ' ' ' Murakami, Jamie 139 Tn© 1 l o MuraokcScot 196 Muratore,John 139 Murphy, Jean 196 Nacionales, Mary 155 Murphy, Kristen 155 Naderzad, Arione 166 Murphy, Martin 196 Nagamine, John 155 Murphy, Melinda 155 Nogomine, Bonzoi 227 Murphy, Sean 240 Nahmias, Steven 88,214 Murphy, Tom 12 , 139 Nokahoro, Thomas 155 Nakata,Todd 196 Nolly, Erin 196 Nonole, Michael 196 NanGinkel,Lydia 166 Nopoli, Chris 3,139 Norciso, Patricia 215 NottcJeonnie 196 Norvios, Lucia 166,213 Navarro, Luis 139 Navarro, Tomos 196, 224, 225 Navio, Carlos 139 Neal, Diane 155 Nelligan,Sherrill 139 Nelson, Denise 155 Nelson, Scott 166, 193 Nelson, Shelley 196 Nevelle,John 196 Nevolo, Cathy 155 Nevolo, Lisa 196 Newell, Patrick 197 Newman, Len 166 Newman, Troy 166 Ng, Patrick 155 Nguyen, Cattien 197 Nguyen, Loon 155 Nicholas, Jiilion 111,197 Nichols, Laura 155 Nicholson, Alicia 155 Nino, Kathleen 197,236 Nixon, Jock 197 Nolan, Emmett 131, 139 Nolan, Heidi 197 Nomura, Corinne 197 Norris, Mary 155 Novak, Dave 155 4 a » IC16H COrFEE CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1988 LUNCHES COCKTAILS Entertainment Tuesday ttiru Saturday " 1st Place Santo Clara County " Irish Coffee and Ultimate IVIargarita 3190 The Alameda 984-0475 SOMETHING TO SATISFY EVERY APPETITE 1000 Lafayette St., Santa Clara (408) 249-4723 Hwe- n Ads Index 299 4 ads index li Novak, Nancy 32 O ' Brien, Steplien 140 Okata,Cannille 197 Oreglia, Ken 141 Numan Dr., Robert 95 O ' Conneli, Anne 197 O ' Keefe, Timotlny 215 Ortt, Teri 78, 79 ' Numura, Corir ne 197 O ' Connor, Anne iVIarie Okilniro, Gary 121 Orsi, Mark 198 198! Nur ez, Karen 197 26,50,66, 197 249 Okita,Teri 166 Ortega, John Nurisso, Fred 197 O ' Connor, Betin 140 Oldham, John 271 Ortiz, Jennifer 141 Nurisso, Karen 155 O ' Connor, IVIaureen 1 40 O ' Leary, Kevin 141 Ortt, Teresa 198 1 Nuxoll, Kallee 139 O ' Connor, IVIaureen 166 0 ' Leary,Sheiia 197 Osberg, Richard 88,215 1 Nykanen,Kallee 140 O ' Connor, IVIolly 79 ,197 dinger, Kris 197 Osborne, Megan 141 1 Nyland, Barbara 197 O ' Connor, Pat 266 Olives, Rebecca 197 Osborne, Susan 12 Nyssen, Chris 79 ,197 O ' Connor, Patricia 79, Olsen, Charlotte 12 Osborne, Todd 198 197 Olson, Michelle 197 Oscamou, Aimee 155 oooh. . . aaah. . . OclnocKathy 155 Olson, Tamara 79 198 O ' Sheo, John 240 1 thA r Odani, Kari 155 O ' Neil, Kevin 86 O ' Sheo, CSJ, Noelle ine y o O ' Flalnerty, Niamh 197 O ' NeilLisa 78 ,198 215 Ofner, IVIiclnael 141 O ' Neil, Megan 166 Oswald, Ton 155 O ' Brien, Dan 61 Ol-i, Toe 197 O ' Neil, Timothy 77 ,141 Otis, Carolyn 166 O ' Brien, IVIiclnael 155 0 ' Hanlon,l lary 197 Ong, Nikos 141 Owens, Scott 155 O ' Brien, Sean 140 Olnaro, Lance 197 Ongchua,Hans 198 Owens, Peta 3,26 ,198 , J ' V ■■!» ■ • 7. i . .. ' • •I) PGPSI.TH6 CHOICE OF A NGW GGNGRATION. ' (- -.1 U,, A.VNi.. Nif ■ mMI.Mi ANfW ■Jf iflA ' ;l! ft«; «t WSJ5 RE L ' ACif MASuS 0 ' f f PSiCO iNC 300 Ads Index _i Paul Lindblac Dxoby, Robert 166 )oppin ' up next: the Ps ' QbstSJ, Peter 54 Qchecojose 166 Qcir i, Mario 198 age, Timothy 155 oiacio, Frances 198 aiazzoio, Franl 166 alio, David 166,228, 229 aimer, Laura 166 aimer, Lisa 155 aimer, IViicineile 155 ondros, iViaureen 212 aneiii, Aiexander 141 ang,Rona 198 apo, Susan 83 Pappoiardo, Robert 198 Pareiius, iVlark 62,166 Pargett, Kate 155 Pargett, Stacy 141 Park, Cinris 141 Park, Paui 141 Park,Soi-ianna 198 Parker, Erika 141 Parker, Suni 155 Parkes, LTC IViiclnaei 215 Parkinson, George 198 Parks, Moiiy 155 Patei, Doksino 198 Paternoster, Eiissa 166 Paxton,Juiie 141 Pearl John 198 Pekarthy, Steven 167 Peiaez, Kari 141 Pelgrim, Lisa 167 Pelhom, Bryan 155 Peliand,l iicheiie 198 Peiiegrino, Angeia 155 Peiiizzer, Steve 141 Pereira, Jerome 155 Pereira,John 198 Perez, ignacio 155 Peterson, Brent 198 Peterson, iHenry 50,64, 198,208 Pethe,Suneeta 167 Petroni, IViark 155 Petterie, Bart 198 Petty, Patrice 155 Pfendt, Susan 198 Pfister, Brian 110,198 Phalan,Jeff 141 Pham, Aiexander 122, 198 Pham, Christine 199 Pham,Giang 156 Pham,Hanh 167 Phiiiips, Daja 199,221 A look at this sideline shows that intramural games can be token seriously. Senior Bob Easter, with rule book in hand, studies every move his team mokes. Phipps,SJ, Charles 215 Phipps, Christopher 59, 199 Pike, Sara 156 Pinedo, IVlario 156 Pinkowski, Sarah 63, 156 Placer, Mario 167 Piocky, Mike 131 Plant, Laura 141 Pleins,John 215 Plumb, Jason 141 Pochinski, Nancy 199 Podesta, Cynthia 141 Poindexter, Shannon 156 Politoski, John 86,199 Polk, Dennis 51,199 Pollock, Todd 199 Pollosky, Christy 199 Pope,Arlene 141 Ads Index 301 dds index Posner, Barry 215 Postlewalt, Georgia 199 Potter Julie 72,199 Powers, Anne 141 Powers, Bruce 270 Powers, CInarles 215 Powers, Helen 199, 236, 249 Powers, John 270 Presto, Lisa 167 Preston, Ann 88 Price, Christopher 141 Pri ce, Monique 199 Prindle, Melissa 141 Prior, Williann 215 Privett,SJ,John 5,42 Prodromides, Chris 125, 141 Pruett, Diana 200 Purpur, Catherine 167 Purpur, Elizabeth 156 Pusateri,Tricia 200 Putmon, Donna 156 soy hello to the Q ' s Quails, Michelle 141 Quaranta, James 167 Quezodo, Catalina 200 Quilici, Andrea 141 Quilici, James 141 Quilici, Vincent 156 Quinn, Daniel 14,141 Quinn, Michael 167 Quirk, Bill 81,236 Quirk, Christine 156 Quirk, William 200 Quitalig, Elizabeth 156 ready to rage: the R ' s Racchi,Rochelle 200 Radar, Jill 7,200,259 Rader, Amy 156 Roes, Lisa 141,268 Rofot, Juliette 200 Raffoeii, Paul 167 Roguso, Matthew 200 Rahimi,Todd 156 Rains, Scott 215 Roily, Michael 200 Ramirez, Albert 156,207 Ramirez, Kim 25 Ramirez, Morisol 167 Ramirez, Tony 200 Ramos, James 200 Rand, Heather 156 Range, Juli 200 Rask, Lorry 81 Reo, Chris 96 Reode, Matthew 156 Real, Michael 141 Rebello, Edward 156 Redmond, Christina 200 Reece,Renee 156 Regan, Tarie 141 Regan, Timothy 141 Reichord, William 141 Reim,Amy 156 Reis, Paulo 167 Remedies, Anno Maria 32, 200 Renoville, Pascal 116 Reup, Steve 220, 244 RewokSJ, William 40, 46,75,92,93,216 Reyes, Lorenzo 156 Reynolds, Dean 167 Reznik, Nicolette 156 Reznik, Stephen 167 Rezos, Loretto 157 Rhoads,Amy 141 Rhodes, Timothy 200 Rich,Debby 167 Richards, Mike 248 Richards, Toby 36, 59, 234 Richter, Jane 167 Riebli,AJ 54 Ries, Brian 94,154 Riley, Brendan 63 Riley, Phillip Boo 215 Risse, Karen 32,167 Richards, Michael 141 Richards, Toby 200 Richmond, William 200 Riegel,Jim 141 Ries, Brian 200 Riffel, Elizabeth 141 Riley, Chris 200 Riordan,Dan 141 Rishel, Debbie 141 Rishwoin, David 200 Risse, Kevin 157 Rivard, James 30,157 Rivos, Luis 200 Rivos, Norma 141 Robe, Rolf 142 Robertik fhea 200 Roberts, Christen 200 Roberts, Matthew 157 Robinson, Frederick 157 Robinson, Jennifer 167 Robinson, Julie 142 Rocco, Robert 167 RochcGreg 201 Roche, Corey 167 Roche, SJ, Randy 215 Rock, Heather 201 { Rodenbaugh, Mike 142 ! Rodoni, Cathy 157 Rodrigues, Doriene 157 Rodrigues, Paige 142 Rodriguez, Bernodette 167 Rogers, Eric 201 Roggermon, Melinda 142 Rohner, Ken 142 Rohrer, Julie 201 Roller, Rodney 142 Romano, Pomelo 167 Reup, Steve 98 Rosenberg, Joseph 201 Rosencrantz, Bill 62 RositoncSeon 201 Rossi, Carol 100,101 Rossini, Lorraine 142 Rossmeisst, Matt 98 Rothbaler,Jane 142 Rowder, Susan 201 Roy, Jennifer 157 Rozolis, Ted 201 Rueber, Chris 157 Rueca, Carlos 157 Ruiz, Gil 167 Ruiz, Jennifer 201 302 Ads Index Ironically, Fr. Coz ' s advice to students to look both ways before crossing the street didn ' t hold up for himself. Due to this accident, Fr. Coz has Mike Sidler guide him through the streets of Durham, England during the summer studies abroad program. Mike Bradish Ads Index 303 ads index Ruiz, Teresa 201 Ryan, John 157 Saiti, Ramzi 201 Sarti,Eric 157 RupeL Bill 201 Ryan, Mark 142 Sammis, Theresa 142 Sato, Edynn 52, 202 Russell, Kevin 25,51, Ryan, Patricia 201 Samms, Brian 157 Saudagaran, Shahrokh 201 Sampson, Steve 229 215 Russi, Michelle 157 Sanabria, Enrique 142 Saunders, Deborah Russick, IVIaureen 201 struttin ' in style: Sanchez, Adam 167 142 Russo, Elise 201 th( ' c Sanchez, Paula 201 Savasta, Michelle 202 Rust, Douglas 157 II ir %f Sandoval, James 167 Sawares, Sherry 167 Rust, Steve 167 Sangiacomo, Mike 256 Sayers, Alaina 157 Rutherford, Michelle Saenz, Mario 201 Sanguinetti, Louie 142 Scarborough, Andrew 167 Sahni,Pradeep 20,201 Santangelo, Susan 157 202, 249 Ruzolis, Pamela 142 Sola, Gabriel 142 So ntarosa, Scott 201 Scardamagila, John Rudy, Eva 142 Saiku, Alice 201 Santina, Lisa 167 167 Rueda, Kevin 142 Sakata, Nancy 201 Santos, Michael 167 Schaefer, Kit 167 Russel, Kevin 207 Salerno, Sara 142 Santos, Robert 201 Schaefler, Chris 202 Russi, Chris 142 Salinas, Stephen 201, Saplot, Curt 167 Schaukowitch, OSF, Rust, Steve 179 217 Sarfield, Matthew 157 Maureen 215 304 Ads Index ;chell, James 202 chmae, Kari 202 )Chnniederer, Krista 157 )Chneider, Kevin 134 )Chnetz, Nancy 167 ;cholte, Karen 202,227 ;cholte,Tonn 190 )Cholz, Doug 157 ;chott,E, Charles 202 )Chott, Michael 157 )Chrader, Henry 142 )Chulnnan, Miriam 215 ;chulteJhomas 202, 232, 233 ;chultheis. Colleen 202 ichumacher, Andrea 142 ;chuman, Michelle 142 Schwartz, Cheryl 142 Schweitzer, Tracy 142 Schwertley, Eric 202 Scoggin, Daniel 142 Scola, Michael 202 Scott, Linda 157 Scott, Richard 202 Scott, Rick 22 Scott, Tracy 167 Scurich, Edmund 157 Scurich, Peter 167 Seal, Craig 142 Searl, Jeffrey 202 Seostedt, Eric 142 Secan, Lisa 142 Secor, Andrea 202 Sedlack, Genevieve 86, 157 Seemeuller, Karen 167 Seitz, Frank 202,267 Sekhon, Jesse 203 Selan,Ruth 167 Selva, Michelle 167 Semansky,Mathew 48, 76, 142 Separovich, Aana 142 Sepe,Jim 215 Sestero, Bob 203 Sette, James 157 Settle, Kathryn 157 Sewell, Jennifer 30,203 Sexton, Maura 203 Shear, Omar 168 Shaffer, James 157 Shafsky,Janette 203 Shah,Rupali 142 Sharpe, Robert ShastrLShivadev Shaw, Matthew Shea, Kristin Shea, Margaret Sheeba, Beth Sheedy, Ryan Sheehan, Sharon Sheehy, Julie Sherman, Jerome Shey, Stella Shibata,Kimberly Shigematsu, Dan Shing, Ellen Shong, Justin Short, Kathryn 26, 203 Shum,Claudine 168 168 142 203 203 203 27 142 203 167 86, 203 157 142 157 157 157 Did you three know this would end up in the yearbook when it was taken? Freshmen Vicki Carter, Leslie Boin and Mark Bernal smile for the camera. Ads Index 305 ads index " Do I hear $50,? Give me $50.. " Juniors IVIike Quinn and Joinn Slaugintery bid some Inigin stakes at tinis year ' s Speciai Olympics Auction. 306 Ads Index J Shu-Park, Chan 120 Siegal, Carolyn 157 Sigfusson, Frimann 203 Siler,Joel 102, 126, 168 Silva, Aileen 203 Silva, Eileen 168 Silveira, Mary 168 Silvera, Renee 203 Simpson, Martha 168 Sin, Michael 142 Sindelor, Karen 142 Singh, Sukhmander 215 Sins, Chuck 157 Siri, Robin 203 Sirilutporn, Apichat 203 Sitter, Carrie 157 Sitter, Jane 142 Skinner, Mike 233 Skou, Michael 96,157 Smith, Beverly 142,153 Smith, Chris 36,203, 240, 255 Smith, Debbie 203 Smith, Erika 142 Smith, Jamie 72,234 Smith, Jean 203 Smith, Kathie 157 Smith, Kathleen 157 Smith, Maurice 34,203 Smith, Melissa 203 Smith, Michelle 143 Smith, Paul 236 Smith, Sean 41 Smith, Stephen 215 Smolarski, SJ, Dennis 215 So, Stanley 157 Sobrero, Peter 5,202, 203 Soga, Lianne 203 Solikin,Tonny 203 Sonoda,Akiko 204 Soriano, Marcelino 168 Soukup,SJ,Paul 166 Soule, Jeanne 204 Sosa, Gloria 143 Spalding, Dan 116 Spencer, Chrissy 168 Standiter, Jason 204 Starr, Janelle 168 Statman,Meir 215 Staveley, David 102,204 StebeLJohn 204 Steele, Tanya 143 Steen, Jenny 168 Stetani, Michelle 143 Stegner, Dina 143,196 Stehlik, Chris 168 Steinbruner, Christopher 157 Steinhauer, Kerry 143 Stephens, Daniel 204 Steuben, Eric 58,168 Stevens, Bryon 143 Stevens, Daniel 204 Stevens, John 25 Stiles, Lisa 143 Stirrot, Patrick 158 Stivers, Greg 59,168 Stoll, David 34 Stone, Loanne 158 Stoscher, Mark 204 Stott, Kristine 3, 204 Stowe, Jennifer 158 St Jacques, John 143 Stotzky,Anna 143 Straw, Paula 168 Stricklin, Carrie 158 Stroh, Lisa 204 Stuhr, Shannon 204 Stupfel, Rose 204 Subbiondo, Joseph 215 Suchoski, David 158 Sueki, Lisa 205 Sugimura, Chris 158 Sui, Mike 77 Sullivan, Ann 143 Sullivan, Kevin 158 Sullivan, Robert 3,143 Sullivan, Roseonn 143 Sunderland, Sarah 205 SupincJohn 168 Suprenant, Kristen 168 Sutherland, Lynnette 205 Swan, Michael 81,205 Sweatt, Kimberly 205 Sweeney, Chris 168 Sweeney, Dianne 143 Sweeney, Elizabeth 143 Sy, Angela 168 Symons, Jennifer 205, 220, 227 Szeto, Bailey 52 Szoboszloy, Maria 205 just tagging along: the T ' s Tagmyer, Karey 158 TohorcMichele 205 Taira, Sandy 168 Takato, Michelle 143 Takeshito, Lynn 143 Tomanaho, Tammy 143 Tamayo, Noel 158 Amy Kcemer Ads Index 307 ads index % What a weekend to remember-new V 4 . friends, new plans set n -« • and crazy times! Tine - " - ' h IV Redwood staff says ' N 1 1 1 1 ' x hello from their castle % " Si l y . at Pojoro Dunes. We _ had our annual retreat at this castle in w t October. • - 1 ..jiiiij 1 I :Tl1lTTlir ■ Miriam Schulmon Tan, Mark 168 Thompson, David 205, Torres, Elivc 205 Tsirelas, John 206 Tan,Phoumra 168 208 Torres, Silvia 158 Tsu,Ben 168 TanakcGwen 168 Thompson, Kathy 168 Totten, Julie 91,145 Tucson, Karen 206 Tang, Robert 36,205 Thoren, Kristine 205 Toubouras,Gina 145 Tuohey, Kristino 145 Tang, Rocky 143 Thornberry, Solly 158 Towson, Eric 145 Turner, John 36, 206 Too, Helen 168 Throgmorton, Major Tozier, Karen 145 Turner, Mark 77,145 Too, Joanna 205 Rick 215 Tron, Khanh 123 Turney,Joy 145 Tarin-Alvarez, Nina 205 Timpanaro, Jeff 76, 144 Tron, Loan 205 Tutrone, Joseph 113, Taube, Lisa 168 Tingler, Megan 99 Tron, Mai 205 206 Touck, David 100 Tinney, Eileen 144 Tron, Maria 168 Twibell, David 59,206 | Toy, Iris 158 Tiscoreno, Guillermina Travis, Jennifer 145 Ty bejee , Tyzoon 215 1 Taylor, Juliet 168 168 Trentman, Richard 205 i Tedford, Karen 158 Tiscornia,Tim 144 Trimble, Patricio 145 1 Terjesen, Eric 143 Toboni, Holly 145 Tropila, Lisa 205 up and coming: j Theis, Cici 69 Tokusoto, Craig 145 Troupe, Greg 163 the Us 1 Thom, Sharon 158 Tollini,SJ, Fredrick 215 Troupe, Katie 163 Thomas, Evan 205 Tomczyk, Pamoi 205 True, Patricio 78,118, 1 Thomas, John 205 Toney, Mary 168 205 Ughe, Susan 145 Thomas, Mitchell 144 Toole, Matthew 168,271 Trueblood, Ronald 205 Umborger, Allen 158 Thomas, Pamela 144 Topp, Suzanne 168 Trungok, James 145 Umstattd,Ruth 206 Thompson, Catherine Torres, Alyssa 145 Tse, Debbie 206 Underwood, Todd 168 205 308 Ads Index Trusted by Califomians since 1852. Wells Fargo comes through. For over 135 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 innovative banking systems in the West. Now we J j are one of the ten largest m mmKU banks in the country,so we ' ll be around for a longtime to come. 4 Ww c 1987,WFB.N.A W ELLS FARGO BANK WvM ' i Member FD I C, Urena, Nancy 145 Valpreda,John 158 Villa, Monica 158 249 wild and wacky: Urich, Rob 242 Von Dyke, Michael 168 Viola, Christopher 77, IkiA XA ' ' ' Ursin Spitzi 78,79, Vonisster, Jim 242 145 in© Y V d 87,206,318,320 Von Lore, Stephen 206 Virgo, Robert 145 Ushnnan,Neal 216 Von Loan, Julie 168, Vitalich, Nicole 145 Uyeda,Jinn 11,140 318 320 Vitoiii, Mario 99 Wagner, Deborah 207 Vonnucchi, Anno 158 Viohos, Gregory 206 Wagner, Jered 158 Von Siombrook, Kevin Vo, Joseph 206 Wagner, Korio 109,207 very next in line: 158 Voak, Scott 206 Wagner, Kimberly 207 the V ' s Vorni, Andrea 206 Vogt, Ron 206 ,255 Woldinger, Richard 158 Voz, Jeono 168 Vollert, Lisa 169 Walker, Jane 207 Velez, Lupito 206 Von der Mehden, E ric Walker, Stephanie 145 Vaca, Fernando 59 Verden, Paul 88 ,216 67 206 Wall, Pete 214 Vaca, Frederico 137, Verdugo, David 206 Von Dohlen, Steven 158 Wall, Susie 265 206 Verge, Frank 169 Voro, Jotin 206 Walsh, Christina 158 Vais, Diane 5,30,206 VergorcKorin 206 Vosburg, Karri 127 Walsh, Joe 48 Valcazar, Valerie 168 Vertel, Anna Marie 158 Voth, Sharon 158 Walsh, John 18 207 Valencia, Enrico 158 Vierra, Bridget 158 Vu, John Francis 206 Walsh, Joseph 169 Volenti, Tina 206 Vierro, Elizabeth 206, Walters, Claire 145 227 ' Voiiandiglnann, 240 Walton, Jean 259 Lowerence 168 Vila, Michael 34, 41 , 169 Woiz, Timothy 169 Ads Index 309 ads index Wang, Lynn 158 White, Fred 216 Wong, William 159 Young, Anthony 171 ; Wanger, Andrew 158 White, Julie 158 Woodcock, Kothy 209, Young, Chris 171 Washington, Miron 158 White, Laura 208 268 Young, Danny 171 Wasielewski,Jim 207 White, Lisa 158 Wooding, Chris 209 Young, Douglas 209 Wasserman, David 145 White, Patrick 158 Wooding, Dave 236 Young, Greg 159 Waterbury,Jude 145 White, Ronald 158 Woods, Kara 171 Young, Koipo 209 1 Watl ins, Deeanne 145 Whitelaw, Jeff 170 Woods, William 209 Young, Walter 145 Waterman, Kristin 207 Whitford, Bob 260 Woomert, Michelle 145 Yu,Joe 209 Weatlnersby, R|-ionda Whitney, Laura 208 Worobey, Morceeo Yu, Joseph 209 158 Wibbelsman, Davie i 159 Yuan, Annie 171 Weaver, IVIiclneie 158 208 Wrenn, Chris 159 Weaver, Regina 207 Wiesner, David 170 Wright, Paul 145 Webb, Colleen 65 Wilde, Kristen 51 , 158 Wright, Robert 159 zippin ' up the index Wee, Young 145 Wilkens, Leonard 208 Wright, Teresa 209 the Z ' s Wegener, Mark 39,66, Willhoft, Kristi 208 Wynne, Lisa 159 1 1 1 V mm W 208 Williams, Carl 208 Weibel, Marc 158 Williams, Edyth 170 Zaharek,Zach 145 Weig, Lara 145 Williams, Jeff 145 young at heart: Zee, Karen 159 Weigelt, Capt, Ron 216 Williams, Karen 208 the V ' e Zemede,Markos 171 Weiss, Dan 250 Williams, Pot 113 ,220 II Iw r 1 «f Zieske,Cari 159 Welsh, Don 158 Wilson, Douglas 171 Zimmerman, Celeste Welsh, Pot 170 Wilson, Jeffrey 208 YomomotcEric 229 216 Wengert, Sheila 208 Wilson, Jim 224 Yomomoto, Denise 159 Zimmerman, Connie Weresin, Douglas 145 Wilson, Mark 145 Yomoshita, Michael 209 159 Werner, Keith 170 Wilson, Mario 159 Yamini, Paris 145 Zimmerman, Raymond Wespiser, Lisa 170 Wilson, Melissa 145 Yang, Richmond 159 145,216 West, Christine 158 Winninghoff, Lynn 208 Yarnot, Monica 171 Zimmerman, Robert Westermork, George Wiseman, Dody 208 Yates, Jennifer 159 12,62,209,216 216 Woldemor, Christopher Yeager, Joseph 171 Zinman, Joanne 209 Whalen,Brad 208 24,123,208 ,232 Yeager, Peter 126 ,209 Zorio, Andrew 159 Whalen,John 112 ,216 Wong, Ann 209 Yeoman, Kevin 209 Zorn, Jeffrey 101,216 Wheaton, Christopher Wong, Eric 209 Yee, Brendan 159 1 170 Wong,Kendric 209 Yee, Gregory 209 1 Whilden, Michael 208 Wong, Lillian 159 Yen, Anno 145 White, Anthony 170 Wong, Paul 209 Yeung, Dennis 145 White, David 170 Wong, Roland 159 Yeung, Yeun-Yue 171 1 White, Deonna 170, Wong,Siphy 209 Yin, Philip 209 ■ 318 320 Wong, Teresa 209 Yoakum, Chris 145 White, Denise 208 Wong,Wenise 145 Yokoto, Carol 159 310 Ads Index . Not often do we get a glimpse of the library such OS this-peoceful, serene. In a few hours this calm will be over- run by students, books and backpacks. Chris Rowan Ads Index 311 ads index i congratulations Bill Woods - A new star in the f i rnn a nn e n 1 1 Burn Brightly! Love, Mom, Dad and Karen. Good Luck, Steve. Love Fronn Mom, Dad, Rich, Scott and Jason; Gin- ger and Taffy too. Mimi Allen - You are a star wherever you go, there you are! Congrats! Love, Dad. Congratula- tions JohnPeter AKA Santa Clous. We ' re proud of you! Love Dad, Mom and Shannon. 312 Ads Index You ' re a special person, Julie Rohrer! I ' m proud of you! Love, Mom. Mission Control to STS-3: 5-4-3- 2-1- Congrats Tom! Ad Astra! Proud Egon Crew 6. Congratula- tions Jordon Lum. Much happiness and success. Love Mom, Dad and Grande. Congratula- tions Marl Morrill! Love, Mom, Brian, Missy, Craig, Lenny and Cindy. Congratula- tions Mark Orsi. We Love You Mom, Dad, Kristin, Lara, Beth. We Love You Frank Bosich. We are very proud. Love Mom, Dad, Roy and Jeff. Congratula- tions! Lupita. We are proud of you! Love Mom and Dad, Cris and Annette. We Love you Joanne Zinman, and we ' re proud of you Mom, Dad and Mark. Karia Wagner, Happy Gradu- ation! We ore so proud of you! Love, Dad and Mom. Undo Sumiko Horio, We ' re all proud of you! Mom, Jerry and Gayle. Happy Gradu- ation, Paul Wong. We ' re proud of you! Love Mom, Dad, Lee, Elaine, Katie. Eriand We Love you. We are proud of you, Momma, Poppa, Yvette, Andrew and Memo. class of 1 988 Paulette Barsi - We love you! Mom, Dad, Mike, Tom and Joey. We are happy for you, Patrick. Keep striving for the best. Dad, Mom, Bro and Sisters. Enhorabuena Marc! Que tus suenos se real- isen: Mama, Papa, Nicky y Karen. Michelle Mullin your wish is ful- filled we ' re proud of you love Mom and Dad. Mara Miller - you are your fu- ture, we believe in you. Go For It! Love, Mom and Dad. We love you Michael Becker You ' ve done it! Mom, Dad, Mary and Kellie. Mary Gerrity. Hope you have a great future love from your family MD + FD + JN + C S i h a r i t i r I a M a I a k e s . Panayiotis S. Ke Yiannis K. Kavlomenos, Yiannis T. Lick the salt, Ramona and always cele- brate life! We Love You, JWM. Mom, Kris and Priscilla. Congratula- tions, Yo Yo! Uncle Fred. Congrats, John! Good Luck! God Bless! Love, Mom, Dad, Hennessey, Shane, Joe, James. Congrats Susan Rowder! Best wishes for a bright future. Love Mom, Dad, Sara. Giovanni Ford: Ai fatto benis- simo. In boca lupo sempre. Amore e ba- cioni. Mom and Dad. Teresa Jolly, we think you are just wonderful! Dad, Mom, Wil- liam and Monica. Linda May you have fulfilled all our dreams for you! Love Dad and Mom. Steve Demartini congratulations you did it! We ' re proud of you. Love Mom and Dad. Congratulations 31 dds index j congratuiations We Love you Use Nevolo! In bocco ol lupo, hurrooy! Mom, Dad, Cathy and Michael. Sean Gannon - your dream has come true, we ' re so proud! Love, Mom, Dad, Mamie, Amy and Molly. Jer, Congratu- lations. Thanks for the great tee shirts. Love, Dad, Mom, Lisa and Nic. Good Luck, Jeanne Louise. I ' m very proud of you! Love, Mom. 314 Ads Index We ' re proud of you, Todd Daniel Antes! We love you to pieces! Dad, Mom and Meg. Lynn Winning- hoff, you ' ve worked hard, honey, we ' re very proud! Mom and Dad. Congrats! Lu, Grace, Veets and Ramona. (We ' re so proud of you!) Keep Smilin ' -Spivand Jake. No more finals! Congratula- tions Lisa Fietta. We love you. Mom, Dad and Deborah. Colleen Moore - Congratula- tions on a job well done. I love you. Dad. Happy Gradu- ation, Patti! We love you! God bless you al- ways! Dad, Mom, Natalee - your family. Alison Congrats, we love you. Mom, Dad, Mark, Celine, Chris, Elaine, Paul, Christian. Cheryl Hazel we ' re proud of you! Your future looks bright. Love Mom and Dad. William J. Har- mon III. We ' reso proud of you! Love always. Mom, Dad, Mike and Keith!! Congratula- tions Michelle. We ' re proud of you. Love, Mom, Dad, Tim, Sue, Mary, Mike. Happy gradu- ation Leni V. Alday. We are proud of you. Love Mom, Dad, Rufi, Lex, Lola. Kirsten we ' re so proud of you!! We Love you... Mommy and Daddy. class of 1 988 Phil You ' re num- ber one always. Congratula- tions. Love Mom, Dad, Michelle, Chris and Tony. L,G,V R: Fly high and al- iways remem- ber that classic Ramona line: " Days pass like m a r g a r i t a s through a straw! " Elizabeth Dreike, we are so proud of you! Good Luck! tLove, Mom and Dad. We ' re proud of you, Richard Lennox! Mom, Dad, Lola, Ras- cal and Boris. Congrats! Paul, Ralph, Spitzi, Molly, Martin, Jim, Linda and Lisa. Thanks for all your help. Amy. Congratulations gals at 798 Market Street. Diane Dunn, Liz Vierra, Molly Emrick, Linda May and Amy Kremer now tiave something to show after four years at Santa Clara. Congratulations 315 Seniors Rona Pang and Allison Greenwood joined their classmates at the senior week comedy night and slide show on the Thursday before gradu- ation. After the show, seniors headed to the Alumni Picnic Grounds for the conclusion of their 6 p.m. to 2 a.m. party. Amy Kremer eYposure This year we have taken a few chances. We tested out a new academic schedule, said good-bye to our president, maybe changed a major or two, . . , We passed that physics ciass, made it through three sets of finals, survived another year of cramped quarters and Benson meals. Some of us donned the navy suit, tried out on- campus recruitment, maybe tool a job offer. We may have ventured to foreign lands for a semester or spent spring break building a house for the homeless in Tijuana. IVIaybe we got by on two hours of sleep, five cups of coffee and a couple of Ricardi ' s old-fashioned. Then, there were those of us who walked the stage amid flying rings in the mission gardens that Satur- day in June. There was the graduating class of 1988. Now that wasn ' t that hard was it? Just EXPOSURE! —Amy Kremer WMttte .. 316 student Life . J Tasha Loveness Martin Keller After four years of Santa Clara exposure, graduate David Rishwain says good- bye. On June 1 1 , the class of 1988 became SCU ' s 137th commencement graduates. Ttiis year was a time to react! out. make new friends and expose some of ourself. Freshmen Greg Stivers, from Piano, Texas and Patrick Black, from Chico, Caiifornia, didn ' t know each other in Septem- ber but are now good friends. Bikes of all kinds swarnned ttie campus this year, and bike rides became a popular study escape. Juniors Carrie Costello and Tory Valentine cruise down Alviso on their twin Schwinns. Martin Keller Closing 317 DFRON ...: MIKEMADI, lY KINNEY, SPIT2I URSIN, ' , ■ ( IDBLAD, LINDA MAY; G, DEANNA WHITE. 1 i. fi w A (■ " " STw- — m) m - ' . i H f •I« i: RfDWO S!K»iailgSliKg RBBBKiS .A £il 1988 REDWOOD Staff AMY KREMER editor-in-chief MIRIAM SCHULMAN advisor student life LINDA LARKIN copy editor MIKE BRADISH photo editor DEANNA WHITE people section editor JIM CORTNEY advertising manager academics MOLLY KINNEY SPITZI URSIN copy editor photo editor AMY KREMER designer DTP coordinator JENNY KANG JULIE VAN LOAN assistant designers attiletics LISA ALERING PAUL LINDBLAC copy editor photo editor LINDA MAY business manager cover and special art AMY KREMER original photos for cover art SPITZI URSIN A NOTE FROM THE editor it ' s almost October; I ' ve graduated from college; but this book still isn ' t done! And, to be honest, I ' m starting to feel more than a little over-exposed (that is, to anything yearbook related). I gue ss I should clarify myself. It ' s not that I hate yearbook or regret this year; I can ' t begin to explain how lucky I was to be able to experience this job as editor. However, when you think you ' re going to be done July 1 st and it ' s October and the publisher tells you there are still eight weeks of proofing left. . .it ' s more like, I can ' t wait to have this 320 page book in my hands! After 10 months of comput- ers, deadlines and total chaos, I ' m ready to see some results! Maybe, all this uproar seems some- what crazy, but then this year was crazy. New technology, desktop publishing, entered our basement quarters and revolutionized our production. Yet, it also turned us inside out and upside down. What in the world is Pagemaker? What is a mouse? And why did my three hours of work just disappear off the screen? My thoughts exactly, about eight months ago. But, after a few weeks and several lost files, Pagemaker was mastered and production was rolling. This system al- lowed us to lay out all 320 pages on computer. We took over the typeset- ting and paste-up functions usually 320 staff performed by professionals at the pub- lishing plant. We produced the book! Desktop publishing brought The Red- wood up to date with state-of-the-art technology. Our knowledge of Page- maker will be invaluable to us in the future. At this time, I must thank everyone at Jostens Printing and Publishing. They (Dave, J.R., Jeff, Daria, Jim and all the rest) were patient with us as we worked through the new system. It was a first for both of us; The Redwood was Jostens ' first Pagemaker book. It may have taken a lot more time and dedication than ex- pected, but the experience was worth it, knowing that we were one of the first schools in the nation to produce a book with such technology. Desktop publishing may have revolu- tionized our book, but nothing could have happened without the WE I keep referring to. We, the 1988 Redwood staff, were a group of strangers in September, but give us a couple of weeks and we were a team— dedi- cated to quality photographs, stories, design and Calvin (Klein, that is). We were a great staff, a group who liked to party (Remember Pajaro, Nolo?) and procrastinate (Let ' s take the night off) a bit too much but who ' d pull all-nighters and get the work done (and done well!) when deadlines were near. □ I couldn ' t have done it without yoL guys (and gals). Thanks Linda, Paul Mike, Spitzi, Molly, Linda, Jenny, Julie Deanna, Lisa, Martin and Jim for putting up with my 1 a.m. laughing fits, my 3 a.m, cartwheels and the chair rides dowr the hall. My thanks, also, to everyone who took a picture or wrote a story for us this year. Special thanks is also due to our advi sor Miriam, who kept us on the righl track, trusted our judgment and made us brunch on Mother ' s Day. Miriam thank you, also, for your confidence ir me; it made things seem smooth wher actually all deadlines were pretty hairy I also, ' really fast ' , have to thank my sister Beth who stuck by me all year one blew off her own homework to help me out when work was crazy and I was a1 my wits ' end. Since I ' m on to family, I might OS well get Dad, Mom, Darby Kevin, David and Peter in print, too; fof they believed in me and are my supporl system. ' And, thank YOU, too, for letting me ramble on. We at The Redwood took some chances this year. Our book for you is a little more artsy, creative and all in-all fun to page through— now and in ten years. So sit back and enjoy this exposure! c4 □ to Santa Clara in 1988 Cheers ! The Redwood FOSURE t.he redwood box 3218 santa clara santa clara u n i V . c a e r s i t y 9 5 5 3

Suggestions in the University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) collection:

University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1


University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1


University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1


University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 1


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University of Santa Clara - Redwood Yearbook (Santa Clara, CA) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Page 1


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