University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA)

 - Class of 1888

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University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1888 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 276 of the 1888 volume:

CHANGES THE CAMPUS THE PEOPLE THE YEAR 1988 BLU GOLD UNIVERSmf OF CALIFORNIA AT BERKELEY Some say the world is made of mice and men. I have never been a mouse; I have never been afraid. But a storm is rising up ahead, Right before our eyes. At times I wish to run and hide, To shelter myself from unpleasant reality, To escape the fate of all misfortune. Such melodies do not my repertoire comprise. Walk with me through the wind and rain, Protect me from the night. Try as it may, the storm cannot break us. Or discourage us from our dreams. That I promise you. Please never abandon me, Or leave me to forge destiny ' s path alone. I could do so, A beautiful child in true form, But I would never want to face these CHANGES completely on my own, Or a world without you in it. Robert J. Kato 1988 BLUE GOLD UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AT BERKELEY AN ASUC PUBLICATION FRONT COVER PHOTOGRAPHY BY ROBERT J. KATO; FRONT FLAP PHOTOGRAPHY BY ROBERT J. KATO. CHANGES UC BERKELEY VOLUME 114 1968 m % CONTENTS ' Ik Overview 10 Campus Calendar 15 Berkeley The College Town 20 Things To Do On Campus 26 Housing Crisis 36 Pressed Stressed 38 Life Without A Professor . . . . 44 m p - PhorograpJjy by Peter Beck and David Monk CAMPUS 1 I CONTENTS The Many Faces Of Col 52 Dorm Residents 58 Greeks 66 Groups 76 Seniors 81 Faculty 112 Stream Of Consciousness 118 Yearbook Staff ..210 Phofog aphy by Pefer Beck, Linda Lu. and David Monk CONTENTS KGB APPK ' BLOCK BORK RALLY ICG , I 1 SKPTEMBER 30 NOON SPROH- PL A A Campus Calendar 15 Col Sports 126 Events Of The Year 144 ASUC Deficit Dilemma 1 59 Entertainment News 161 Into The Transformed Night 1 68 Reflections 174 The End.. ..184 Photography by Pefer Beet and David Monk GENETICS AND PLANT BIOLOGY BUILDING PARKING GARAGE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA. BERKELEY itavson Group Inc -am Comtruction :-=ata 1 KassabBL- Middlebfook Nishkian The Engineering Entefpnse Geoer AroMtects Structu Mechan Beetn Labontoo US . An introduction to UC Berkeley by Mollie Fujikawa (with Julie Friedman, Robert J. Kato, Laura Wuertele). IN FOOTSTEPS OF BRILLIANCE CAL OVERVIEW In the northwest corner of Eshleman Library rests an overstuffed leather chair. From the chair, through slats of glass tilted upward at an angle, one can see the lights of the Berkeley hills in the background and the rooftops of the campus buildings sprawling everywhere else. It is these roof- tops that tell a story, that put the whole Cal campus into perspective. Coming off Bancroft Way, you step immediately onto campus. You are met by people of every race, age, and type. Walking on you hear the sounds of speakers in front of Sproul Hall, friends meeting for lunch, and the noontime per- formers near Sather Gate. Looking around your eye is drawn to the variety of posters and flyers promoting upcoming club meetings, stage shows, speakers, and events on campus. You have just entered a world offering countless oppor- tunities in education, student organizations, and athletics. Welcome to C1C Berkeley! In 1855, Congressional minister Henry Durant established a small school in Oakland known as the College of California. Seven years later, President Lincoln signed an act enabling the state to create the Agricultural, Mining, and Mechanical Arts College. The two schools merged in 1867, relocated three miles north of the College of California, and the Univer- sity of California at Berkeley was born. Today, CIC Berkeley is divided into five colleges, six schools, and three graduate schools, each of which is further NOONTIME DEMONSTRATION ON SPROUL. 11 divided into departments offering well over 100 majors and 40 minors. Some say that it is the colleges and schools themselves which define GC Berkeley, yet many students claim that it is the libraries which define Berkeley ' s intellec- tual side 25 libraries with 6.8 million books, to be more specific. In education, Cal has gone above and beyond its limits. Cal has been ranked in the top three nationally for many of its majors including architecture, engineering, and business. Cal also houses highly qualified instructors who contribute to the school ' s academic excellence 12 Nobel Laureates, 94 members of the National Academy of Sciences, 48 members of the National Academy of Engineering, and more Guggenheim Fellows and Presidential Young Investors than at any other university in the nation. As far as student organizations are concerned, GC Berkeley offers more than a hundred groups encouraging student participation. Organizations such as ethnic group associations, sports clubs, interest groups, political organizations, and service clubs can be found within the AS(JC (the Associated Students of the University of Califor- nia). A club exists for every interest somewhere on campus. In addition, Cal has over fifty fraternities and sororities within its Greek system. Fall and spring rushes always draw many prospective pledges hoping to enter Greek life. Cal also offers a variety of athletic opportunities. The Recreational Sports Facility (RSF) provides racquetball, basketball, tennis, and volleyball courts along with a fully- equipped weight room and a swimming pool. These facilities are open to all registered students free of charge. Students can also compete against one another in intramural sports. DAILY REFLECTIONS. 12 I And then, of course, there are the Cal teams. Traditionally, the big game against Stanford is the sports event of the year, but basketball, baseball, football, and water polo all draw huge crowds of bear backers. Here at CIC Berkeley, both mind and body are put to the challenge. A tradition of culture, of brilliance, and of awe Is depicted by these views of the Berkeley campus. From the Campanile and the Greek Theatre to Moffitt Library and Har- mon Gym, Cal is a mixture of old and new, of tradition and modernization, of conformity and rebellion. All of this is reflected in the campus rooftops. They provide an impres- sion of Cal ' s rich heritage; they remind us that there is a tremendous tradition for us to live up to. Beneath Cal ' s rooftops, influential people have roamed ESCAPE FROM ACADEMIA. From the Campanile to the Greek Theatre, Cal is a mixture of old and new, of tradition and modernization, of conformity and rebellion. 13 1 and intellectuals have studied and taught. Cal students walk beneath these rooftops today in the footsteps of brilliance, forging new trails and adding to Cal ' s impressive history. Berkeley is a large, complex, diverse place, but its students nevertheless successfully manage to find their own niches, to conquer their own challenges, to pursue their own dreams, and to leave their own brilliant footsteps beneath the rooftops. Beneath Cal ' s rooftops, influential people have roamed and intellectuals have studied and taught. LIVING ON DREAMS AND CHAINS. 14 Text by Julie Friedman Robert J. Koto CAMPUS GAL AUGUST As the sun shone over the Col campus ond the Campanile stood proudly in the distance, students returned from oil over California ond throughout the United States to file into classrooms once again. The month was August, the day was Monday. Clod in Hawaiian print shorts ond t- shirts reminiscent of speclol summer vacation spots, undergraduates and graduates alike slung backpacks over their shoulders, flipped down their shades, and took a stroll through good old Sproul Plaza for the first time in months. Little hod changed from the year before colorful fliers still adorned the paths to campus buildings, lines still spewed from Sproul Holt and the ASUC bookstore but the ever-present enthusiasm ond the puzzled looks of freshmen assured everyone that indeed a new era of Cal hod begun. It was still hot and sunny, and although the summer had been too short, the fall semester had nevertheless begun. There wos no way to avoid the start of another school year, so most everyone mode the best of the situation and looked forward to the upcoming months in anticipation of yet another incredible and unpredictable adventure at the University of California, Berkeley. On August 27th, colorful students and even more colorful fanfare adorned lower Sproul as the various campus groups set up to recruit new members. The day wos known officially as Campus Groups Day, ond the hundreds of groups on campus did their best to convince interested students to join their group rather than one of the many others available. In many instances, certain groups resorted to bribery of a sort, distributing balloons and other free items to interest potential members in their organizations. Berkeley street performer Rick Starr and various local bands provided sideshow entertainment events free of charge. More than 1 50 campus groups participated in the event, ond ASUC organizers agreed that the day was definitely a tremendous success! By September, football season had begun, dorm members were accustomed to gathering on fire escapes ond balconies to watch the sun setting on the San Francisco Boy ond skyline, and midterms were already creeping up on unwary students. The annual UC Berkeley Convocation, a glorious celebration of the beginning of the 1 1 5th year of classes at Cal, took place on September 11th at the Hearst Greek Theatre. The Student Musical Activities Chorus, the University Chorus, and the UC Marching Band all performed for guests of the festivities. Among the distinguished speakers at the event were Chancellor Ira Michael Heymon, Vice Chancellor Daniel Boggan Jr., ond Leon Lirwock, Morrison Professor of American History. Professor William I. Oliver served as general announcer, ond ASUC President Matt Denn delivered a speech, as well. Approximately 165 seniors from the 1986 class were invited to participate os Honor Escorts. The event went oft without o hirch, once ogoin commemororing rhe stort of educor ; c instruction ot one of the finest universities in rhe world. What would Berkeley be without protestors? By month ' s end, Sprout Plaza once again become the sounding board for dissenters from rhe norm, The issue this rime around was rhe proposed appointment of Judge Robert Bork to rhe U.S. Supreme Court. Politico! liberals, radicals, students, street people, and even a few stray tourists jammed the steps of Sproul participating in the " Block Bork Rally " of September 30fh. Sponsored by the Campus Coalition to Block Bork. the primary goal of the protestors was to attract the attention of Republican California Senator Pete Wilson, a major politico! player favoring the appointment of Judge Bork. Friday, October 2nd marked a momentous occurrence in UC Berkeley history King Juan Carlos I of Spain delivered an address to invited guests in Zellerboch Auditorium. Accompanying the King as he delivered his speech praising the United States ' Constitution for its influence throughout the western world was his wife, Queen Sofia. The King also spoke of the common strength. heritage, and harmony enjoyed by the United Stores and his homeland, Spain. Californtons in the audience were urged to remember the store ' s Spanish history and to be proud of it. Upon the completion of his speech. King Juan Carlos was presented the university ' s highest honor, the Berkeley Medal, by Chancellor Heymon himself. The King ' s Berkeley appearance was one of a number of stops on his 10- day U.S. tour which included visits to Texas and New Mexico in addition to stops in a number of major California cities. The Spanish royalty ' s visit served as a continuation of the Berkeley tradition honoring heads of state and outstanding foreign leaders. With Halloween rapidly approaching, the city of Berkeley and the University of California co-sponsored the Akohol and Drug Awareness Run as port of their Alcohol and Drug Awareness Week. This 5K run around the Berkeley campus was a huge success, reemphasizing rhe interest of Cal students in providing 17 philonrhropic support to worthwhile orgonizorions. The proceeds from the event went to o charitable organization concerned with alcohol and drug rehabilitation. The traditional sports highlight of the year, the Big Game against Stanford, was held on November 21st. The California Golden Dears traveled to Stanford Stodium in Palo Alto to take on the Stanford Cardinals. Even though the Bears lost, Cal fans were running wild. During Big Gome Week, the week leading up to the big event, students participated in events such as the 5K fun- run " Run Your Axe Off " and the " Get the Red Out " blood drive. Traditional events such as the Rally on Lower Sproul and the Bonfire Roily at the Hearst Greek Theatre were also held during the week ptior to the competition. Big Game Week culminated with a free concert in Pauley Ballroom featuring the band " X. " Also in November, another day for releasing some aggression was held, this time on the Col campus. The start of Anarchy Doy wos marked by o demonstration of numerous television sets being smashed on Sproul Plaza in protest of constant violence on TV. Although the significance of such a protest seems slightly ironic, the day proved to be entertaining if not effective for many a passerby. December. Finals arrived. Rain crashed down. Christmas and Hannukoh spread joy, cheer, and skyrocketing Visa bills. Amidst all these various occurrences, eleven men and their coach concentrated on one thing and one thing only basketball. Fortunately, they were significantly rewarded for their dedicated efforts. Not since 1959 have the California Golden Bears won o men ' s basketball championship. Although 1967-66 proved to be yet another losing season overall, the defeat was, however, sweetened with a little victory along the way. On December 21st, the Cal men ' s basketball team beat UCLA for only the second time in 26 years! " You are below the minimum unit requirements for full-rime student status. Add additional units by petition or consult your college major advisor immediately. " Do these words sound a bit too hauntingly familiar? If was January at Cal and the start of a new semester once more, ond thousands of students from freshmen to seniors found themselves ACE ' d out again. As most UCB students have learned over the " years, it is virtually impossible to get all of the classes desired on a student ' s schedule request form. As a result, the start of any new semester brings with it kamikaze course- crashing students sticking add drop petitions in instructors ' faces, attempting to secure enough units and classes to become registered as full-time students once again. The start of Spring Semester 1968 was no exception to this well-known ond highly- dreaded scenario. Despite the short month that if is, February was nevertheless filled with the hustle and bustle of various activities. As students prepared themselves for Valentine ' s Day and ski weekends to Tahoe, some very serious actions were taking place on and around the DC Berkeley campus. In response to the growing homeless crisis in America, Col students ond concerned members of the Berkeley community organized to roily ond protest for local homeless individuals. Night marches coupled with the burning of a university- owned house on Haste Street made fot some sensational press coverage for the protestors involved. 1986 wos also a leap year in case anyone really is interested in keeping track of such irrelevant pieces of trivia in preparation for receiving a potential pie piece in their next gome of Trivial Pursuit! After February comes the most dreaded month in every Col student s college coreer Morch. If sec: windy, and the end of rhe semester is nowhere in s c Bur just when it looked like the situation was never going ro improve, rhe end of rhe monrh arrived. bringing wirh r rhe sun goddess ' dream, rhe professor ' s greoresr relief, rhe fror boy s grearesr parry Spring tkeak. Following Spring Breok 68. Mazarlon and Palm Springs will never ogain be rhe same. Some students stuck around Berkeley ro carch up on readings or a research paper; orhers iefr dc m food behind them in fovor of earing mom ' s home cooking for a change. No morrer whar rhey did. Spring Break provided Col sfudenrs an opportunity ro kick bock and enjoy rhemselves ro greor exrenr before having to return ro ctasse; prepororion for final exams. The srorr of April brought wirh if A5UC Senate elecrion campaigning rime. This year, Berkeley srudenrs were (reared ro rwo sofid weeks of fliers, posre-s banners, and overzeolous condidores accosting them doily as they walked through Sather Gore and mode fheir way ro class. No portion of campus was exempt from campaigning as fierce comperirion forced candJdores ro Col s ourer limits including locorions suoh as Vursrer, Evans, and Norrhgare halls. On Wednesday, April 20rh. UC Berkeley graduate Brad Poge was convicted of voluntary manslaughter for rhe 1964 staying of his college sweerhearr Roberta ' ' Bibi " Lee Asked, as he left rhe courtroom after receiving the jury ' s verdict, if he hod any comment on hts conviction, Poge responded, " Only rhor I ' m innoce- The Poge trial was one of the most talked about local news stories receiving major headline space up until rhe day of Page ' s conviction and beyond. For some. May simply brings endless cups of sessions, and ever-so- dreoded final exams. For orhers, May brings graduation, rhe commencement of four to five years of undergraduate education or Col. Graduation provides seniors the chance to step across the threshold from rhe shelrered academic world inro what has been referred to them for years as the ' ' real ' ' world. Graduation with o degree from Col opens doors ro elire and hofc | ng careers. Some graduates head on to I jtions of graduate education, while orhers move on ro large corporations or prepare for marriage and starring a family in addition ro beginning successful careers Wirh such wondrous events ahead, who could view graduorion as onyrhing bur o gforious beginning? Vrrh such o wondrous year as rhe one jusr past, who could view rhe Col experience as anything bur a tremendous academic adventure. APRIL 19 BERKELEY: Text: Timothy Akin Photos: Peter Beck. What makes Berkeley stand above other college towns? The most obvious feature is the incredible diversity among the people of Berkeley. An amazing " melting pot " of culture and people, Berkeley is home not on- ly to 30,000 students but to a diversified citizenry found nowhere else in the world. Stemming from its overpopulation and mixed community, Berkeley is plagued by a severe housing shortage, a parking problem, a large homeless population, a nagging crime pr o- blem, snarled traffic, and a struggle between suburbanization and urbanization within the city limits. But along with these misfortunes, Berkeley boasts many more positive aspects which make it the college town so widely spoken about. COLL EGE TOWN 0 Bordering the university on three sides, the city of Berkeley is made up of three distinct areas: Northside, Southside, and Downtown. Northside is well known for its quiet and calm atmosphere and thus serves as a haven for upperclassmen and graduate students alike. Downtown Berkeley also houses a number of Cal students as well as Berkeley High and many of the conveniences of the Universi- ty Shatfuck Avenue areas. But it is in the Southside where Berkeley comes alive! A walk along Telegraph Avenue, lined by street vendors, small shops, cafes, and just about everything else anyone could ever imagine, provides a symbol of who and what the town is made of and best known for. Southside offers an unmatched selection of cafes, fast food restaurants, record stores, bookstores, copy centers, and many other shops and services. The battle for the Berkeleyan ' s buck has spurred competition between Southside merchants trying to cor- ner the pizza, yogurt, music, and cappuccino markets. While Blondie ' s, Fat Slice, and LaVol ' s battle it out for their shore of the student s stomach, Rasputin ' s, Leopold ' s, and Tower Records vie for profit in the music business. And for coffee lovers, Berkeley is dotted with cafes such as Cafe Roma, Cafe Milano, and Sufficient Grounds. Berkeley sets the standard for the ultimate college town atmosphere. Nowhere else can one find such a wide variety of ser- vices and people milled together in such a highly intellectual aura. From People- Watching Working Out to Doing Lunch Resting DAVID MONK HING8 TO DO ON CAMPUS You slipped between your bedcovers at 2 am, trying to fight off an espresso-induced caffeine high, to get at least five hours of sleep before your 8 o ' clock. The alarm rings, and you roll over and hit the " dream bar " four times in succession to get an extra 28 minutes of pseudo-snooze. It ' s now almost 7:30 and the reality sets in that you actually have class in half-an-hour. Struggling to keep your eyes open, you spring out of bed, take a two-minute shower, get dressed, and grab a bite to eat, all on your way to yet another academic adventure. Once on campus, you decide that you ' re just not in the mood for studying or classes! What to do? Explore the other things available to do on campus . . . 26 jU A J B It 1 28 People-Watching has become one of the hippest, coolest, most righteous activities on campus, assaulting the eye with glimpses of tie-dyed shirts and puce-colored hair! 29 ! i- Resting somewhere on campus is also a popular free-time activity. Popular resting stops include Sproul Plaza, Moffitt Library, and " Wheeler Beach. " 31 Working out provides many long, hard hours of physical improvement. They say a sound mind is a sound body, so why not check outtheRSF as something else to do? 32 I another thing favored by students to do on campus. Some meet and chat with friends over lunch. Others are forced to eat and run due to their demanding schedules. Text by Timothy Akin and Robert J. Kato. I. like any other college or university, UC Berkeley has its share of problems. But unlike most other schools, GC Berkeley ' s housing situation is one of the most difficult in the na- tion. The process of securing a place to live on or near the Berkeley campus often proves more difficult than the admissions process to the university itself. In a town where housing availability rates are reported in hundredths and tenths of one percent, what is a homeless student supposed to do? Repack the luggage, forfeit a once-in-a-lifetime educational oppor- tunity, and head back home to Mom and Dad? Incoming students often look to the univer- sity residence halls as an easy solution to the Berkeley housing crisis. Like at other schools, they expect that almost everybody desiring to live in the dorms will be able to get into the dorms. Not so at GC Berkeley! The university has only 6,000 spaces for more than 30,000 students, and although the chances of getting in are tipped slightly in favor of new students, not even the entire freshman class can be ac- comodated in the university residence halls. To obtain a position in one of these residences, a student must be selected through a lottery procedure occurring early in the spring for the upcoming school year. The odds of receiving a decent lottery number are fair to poor, so most CJC Berkeley students are left with one ques- tion on their minds: " Wheje will I live? " Students desiring a dorm-like housing en- vironment yet not securing a place in the dorms often turn to the University Students Cooperative Association. Located just north of campus at 2424 Ridge Road, the Association is a student-run organization operating fifteen room-and-board houses and three apartment buildings within walking distance to campus. The co-op environment is remarkably similar to that of the dorms. The only major difference between the two is that co-op members are ex- pected to partake in monthly workshifts in C rfM RISIS AND THE HUNT by Robert J. Kato order to keep their units operating effectively; dorm members are not. Allocation of rooms is based on a point system in which seniority plays a major rote, and while most members share rooms, single rooms do occasionally become available. Although relatively tow-cost places to live, the co-ops (due to their workshifts) are not for everyone, nor can they accomodate everyone engaged in the Berkeley housing hunt. Still other housing options must oftentimes be considered. Fraternities and sororities provide additional opportunities in a student ' s search for a place to call home. Most set aside rooms in their respective houses for new members, and it is not uncommon for students viewing the Greek system indifferently to suddenly fall in love with Greek life as their dreams of finding hous- ing in Berkeley diminish day after day after day. " I never expected to become part of a fraternity, " admitted one student, " but when I realized I was competing with 30,000 other students for every available apartment or room near campus. I altered my views of the Greek system overnight. Sure there were some cool guys in the fraternity I rushed, but I have to ad- mit that I did it mostly for a room in the house. " Even for students deciding that Greek life is not immediately desired, the Greek system should not be ruled out entirely. As housing counselors are quick to point out, a number of Cat ' s fraternities and sororities either rent out extra space in their houses or exchange rooms for maintenance work. So whether or not a student is interested in formally taking part in Greek life, the Greek system nevertheless of- fers additional housing possibilities. i) ops. fraternities, and sororities), statistics show that most OC Berkeley students are renters, either in their own apartments or shar- ing places with others. Yet finding an apart- ment in Berkeley is not simply a matter of fin- ding the one place among the many available to you that you really like. Instead, it is a mat- ter of finding a place that is available and that is offered to you after the renter has screened all potential applicants. For every vacant apartment in Berkeley there are approximately two hundred applicants, so flexibility is the key. Remember : If you do not take an apart- ment that is offered to you, someone else will. There are no second chances. Also keep in mind that you can never underestimate the value of connections in the Berkeley housing hunt. Housing officials agree that a large percentage of Berkeley ' s choice rental units never even hit the market it is all handled by word of mouth. Your friends and the Univer- sity ' s Community Housing Office are always close by to lend a helping hand, but basically you are on your own as far as apartment hun- ting is concerned. And, if all else fails, why not consider the neighboring communities of Oakland. Albany, and El Cerrito? Does the fact that there are 30,000 students attending a university in a town with one of the most dense populations in the state have any bearing on OC Berkeley ' s housing crisis? You bet it does. But believe it or not, with a little perseverance and a little help from their friends, everybody actually does manage to find a place to live somewhere near campus . . . eventually! I K espite the numbers of students living in university housing facilities (the dorms) or in university-affiliated housing facilities (the co- The process of securing a place to live on or near the Berkeley campus often proves more difficult than the admissions process to the university itself. 37 PRESSED STRESSED I MEANT I CAN ' T WAIT WHAT I SAID I CAN ' T WAIT WHEN I SAID IF YOU ' RE WASTING MY TIME THAT I SAID WHILE YOU THAT I MEANT IT MAKE UP YOUR MIND THE " TYPI-CAL " SITUATION 38 A " TY ' P1-C Sony I ' m late I was listening to a musician m front of the ASUC and tost track of tone You said to meet for lunch in front of Sproul at 1 0O You were listening to him for the past twenty minutes? He was jamming fcke nobody ' s business! Let ' s get to Btandie ' s I fee) the need for pesto I can ' t Sorry to flake on lunch, but I ' ve got a Pok Sci study group at 1 :30 and I have to go It s a major class Actually, I have to meet a friend at the Mning Circle n about five minutes, so I guess we ' re both flakes. l I thought our sense of responsibility was supposed to augment in college ' Maybe we can get together later What are you doing then? I ' ve got a Psych lecture and a volleyball match, then there ' s a Cal Adventures meeting I ' m free for about half an hour Glad to know you ' re so available I ' ve got frisbee, then I ' m off to Morrison for guitar practice How about dinner? Kip ' s, perhaps? No can do Rocks for Jocks runs through dinner Ever notice how pressed for time we always are? And stressed because of it! Guess that ' s what it means to be a student at Cal Why do we try to make plans when our schedules never coincide? You can ' t forget your friends once you ' re in college I always seem to get by with a little help from my friends Regressing to the Sixties? Alive and well in Berkeley! I haven ' t been so busy since I can ' t even remember Remember what ' s at 7? Haven ' t forgotten See you in (the) yearbook! LIFE WITHOUT A PROFESSOR " In a lower division lecture class of 800 people, it is quite intimidating to ask ' questions of the professor, so I never do. At Cal, one person often just doesn ' t seem very significant. There ' s a feeling of being lost in the crowd ... " " Go to off ice hours to meet with one of my professors? Not me! I ' m more relaxed with the T.A., and most instructors aren ' t very helpful anyway. " " Many professors here do not have good relationships with their students. They have great difficulty relating on the students ' level and can be far too intellectual in their explanations. It seems to me that some professors actually prefer researching and writing to teaching. " Although it may seem difficult to believe when speaking of a reputable institution of higher education such as UC Berkeley, many Cal undergraduates claim they have never once spoken to any of their professors not during lectures, in office hours, or anywhere outside the classroom. Still more admit that they only meet with their professors when they have complaints about a grade received on an essay or exam which they can ' t seem to resolve with the actual grader of the work. Life Without A Professor. Admittedly, Cal is well- known and admired for its distinguished faculty of highly-qualified instructors. Unfortunately, it is equally known and not-so-admired for its large, overcrowded, anonymous undergraduate classes. In the age of increasing admissions figures at colleges and universities across the nation, few Cal undergrads enjoy any sort of direct interaction with their professors for a variety of reasons. Intimidation. " She sits across the table, the same glass table, and cries to her friend, ' Why am I so alone? ' He says, ' Wo baby, baby, baby, baby, this is the path you have chosen. ' " It may be difficult to believe, but many Cal undergraduates claim they have never once spoken to any of their professors Text by Robert J Kato. Research by the Blue Gold yearbook staff " The large classes at Cal drastically inhibit the education process. They make it virtually impossible to ask questions in lecture, encouraging intimidation rather than any sort of intimacy. The prof isn ' t doing all this for me. He ' s doing it for himself and for 400 other people. It gets kind of scary sometimes when you ' re even the least bit shy! " " It ' s embarrassing to ask questions in such large classes. When there ' s something that I don ' t understand, I wait for someone else in the class to ask about it. They never do. " Fear. " They can never take what ' s in your soul and they can never break what keeps you whole, when the rain comes down. They may criticize the way you are when they patronize the dreams you keep so far inside. I will go to where I feel the light. " " I ' m terrified of carrying on a one-to-one conversation with a 44 professor I don ' t even really know. This is not like high school where you can say hello to your instructors and expect them to know your name or at least to recognize your face. It just doesn ' t happen like that in college, especially not in a university of this size. " " My biggest fear is that I ' ll sound totally stupid in front of one of my instructors. That ' s why I never go to them when I have questions, except as a last resort. " Feeling Lost in the Crowd. " I ' ve been waiting, I ' ve been hating you lately, star. Watching you, watching you, with all the ones, and they ' re all the same. Are they all the same? And I know, I ' m lost in the crowd. I ' m lost and I ' m found. " ' Although I ' ve never felt like just another number within the large bureaucracy, a lot of my friends have. They feel very isolated, and this isolation forces them to want to survive, not excel. They never talk to their professors because they ' ve lost all desire to do well or to make the extra effort required to go to office hours. " " Everything happens so quickly in college that you start to get lost in the huge jumble of it all. Who has time to meet with professors, let alone to do anything else besides studying? " Unavailability of Professors. " There ' s a voice in the air, but it just can ' t get through. I ' m hoping that someday I ' ll find someone. I don ' t want to wait here anymore, lonely. I can ' t face another closing door. " " My schedule doesn ' t always permit me to visit my instructors. Classes and a part-time job keep me on my toes. " " Most of my professors schedule their offi ce hours during times when I have other classes, so there is little chance for me to meet with them outside of class. I think it ' s some sort of conspiracy, but in any case, I ' ve learned to do without personal contact with my instructors. " Unapproachability of Professors. " Well it ' s a soldier ' s battle zone. Take aim and prove you ' re not alone. No prisoners, no fugitives. And you ' re face to face with victory, hearts like a world you come to say. The kamikaze pilot crashes, as a phoenix rises from the ashes. " " Once I asked a question of one of my professors after his lecture ended. He looked at me and told me not to waste his personal time. Time for students, he said, was in office hours, not after class when he wanted to do things of his own. " " I ' ve had a number of professors who put up a barrier between themselves and their students. With them, it seems like spending time answering student questions is a The large classes at Cal drastically inhibit the education process, encouraging intimidation rather than any sort of intimacy. chore not included in their job description. " T.A. Undermining. " So she walks slowly down the hall, there are many doors in the hallway. And she stares at the stairs, there are many things to stare at these days. If she sees him again, will your very best friend, will your very best friend have been replaced by some other? " " I have a much better relationship with my T.A. ' s than with my professors. I am more at ease discussing questions with the T.A. ' s since they are closer to my age and since they seem to relate to me much more easily. " " For the most part, T.A. ' s are there for students, professors aren ' t. I prefer interaction with my T.A. ' s over interaction with my professors because I am more associated with my T.A. ' s, and they are more acquainted with me. In addition, the T.A. ' s do the grading, so that ' s another reason why I favor dealing with them. " From Life Without A Professor . . . " And it ' s so sad to see that no one hears the call. And it ' s so hard to be alone trapped against the wall. Where nobody gives a damn, the sacrificial lamb, the message is clear: it ' s a tragedy to see you slip away. " ... To Life With A Professor. Granted, it is possible for 46 I 48 students to undertake four years of undergraduate education at DC Berkeley without ever establishing any sort of direct interaction with their professors. As one student interviewed pointed out, " There is absolutely no requ irement for students to meet with their instructors, especially in the larger classes. Why should students devote the extra time and effort to meet with their professors when they can get by sufficiently with help from their peers? " The answer to this question, though often overlooked, is multi-faceted and highly important. One advantage to meeting with professors is that you can receive help from them that nobody else seems able to provide. When you have a question that your friends or your T.A. ' s can ' t answer, why not turn to the professor? Most professors admit that they wait around in their offices week after week just waiting for students to come to them for help concerning the class materials, and most claim that they are almost always more than willing to help in any way they can. Since professors are generally more knowledgeable of the class materials than are T.A. ' s or fellow classmates, help from a professor on a one-to-one basis often greatly enhances the learning pr ocess at Cal. A second advantage to meeting with professors is that you can often learn how a professor feels about the subject matter at hand. In the process, you can learn what a professor feels are the most important ideas, concepts, and trains of thought regarding the class materials. This can help a student to psych out examination questions and to enhance a far-from- perfect GPA. In some cases, meeting with professors can expose a student to exam questions in advance of the exam. As one student admitted, " I have received a number of exam questions in advance of the exams directly from the professors themselves. I guess they feel that if I ' m taking the time to meet with them, they can help me out by supplying me with ' examples ' of ' ideal essay questions ' for the upcoming exam. " A third advantage to meeting with professors is that " recognition by a professor is always a plus-. " Many students only speak to professors when they have a complaint about a grade received on an essay or exam which they cannot resolve to their satisfaction with the grader of the work. A number of professors confess that they sympathize most greatly with students they have previously met and spoken with, most often during office hours. Who knows? Ten minutes now might be worth half a grade later! A fourth advantage cited by Cal students concerning meeting with professors is that professors often offer new insight into the understanding of course materials. " There was a Professors can provide the crucial fink in the - -i between educational opportunities and the job I ;-: concept that I just couldn ' t understand until my instructor sat me down and taught me a little trick about how to remember it. He said that was the way he learned it. It really works! " A final advantage to meeting with professors is that professors often have inside information concerning exceptional educational opportunities for students. For example, many professors are asked to recommend qualified students to various summer educational programs or internship programs. Most of these programs are conducted on a referral- only basis, and thus are unavailable to students not being recommended by university instructors. The value of knowing an instructor so well that the instructor feels confident enough about the qualifications of the student to recommend the student to such programs is invaluable. Students today face a more competitive job environment than did students of the past, so relevant educational and work experience is essential in today ' s job market. The better the credentials of the applicant, the better the chances of employment in desired positions. Professors can provide the crucial link in the chain between educational opportunities and the job market. Life without a professor may be easier, but life with a professor proves more beneficial. 49 50 I I I FACES s - People- Watching, and plaza bench or cafe near you! Peopte- Walching is definitely : . eot 1 PACKS People-Watching features everything a person could ever desire in a movie. It ' s got far away places with strange sounding names, ranging from Rasputin ' s and Kip ' s to Barrington and Dwinelle Annex. It features a cast of thousands including students, tourists, and street people alike. dreamed up by modern-day film executives themselves Most importantly, People-Watching stars al the big names and faces you have come to know so well Rick Starr, Stoney Burke, the Polka Dot Man and Bubble Lady, they ' re all here. So are the boys in the band, the gorgeous guy you work with at work, that incredibly sexy creature you sit behind in Anthro 3 they all make special appearances! Rick Starr meets the woman of his dreams. daSy. FANTASY: The Bubble Lady roams the campus in search of a Lawrence We accompaniment V PACKS ANXIETY: Computer Science major Floppy Disk worries that he will be seen hanging out on the steps of Sproul by his TA after skipping class. ADVENTURE: Physics major E.M. Seasquared attempts to park her turnpike cruiser in a bus stop on Telegraph without being ticketed or towed And then of course, in the tradition of Rogers and Hammerstein, there are always the Square Roots providing sought after MUSICAL ENTERTAINMENT with their ever-popular song and dance routine which has become so identified with the UC Berkeley experience. ' - vival, even occa- sional acts of God. So ne : nr -: you ' re in the mood for some serious entertainment, , not settte down in a comfortable spot with a good younrac " ;ee F OR MANY COLLEGE STUDENTS, THE MEMORIES COLLECTED WHILE LIVING IN A DORM ARE OFTEN THE MOST TREASURED MEMORIES OF COLLEGE LIFE. DORMS EPITOMIZE COLLEGE LIFE THE COMMUNAL ENVIRONMENT, DORM FOOD, CO-ED BATHROOMS, AND, LAST BUT NOT LEAST, ROOMMATES. WHERE ELSE BUT IN A DORM CAN YOU FIND 250+ PEOPLE SHARING AN ELEVATOR, DINING IN THE SAME ROOM, AND USING THE SAME HOT WATER HEATER FOR NINE MONTHS OUT OF THE YEAR? HUMOR PLAYS A MAJOR ROLE IN ANY DORM. THE ACT OF DOING LAUNDRY PRODUCES MANY SCARY OUTCOMES! A CALL FROM HOME OR A LETTER FROM A FRIEND 15 A DEFINITE WAY TO BRIGHTEN ANY DORMIE ' 5 DAY. DORM RESIDENTS FOR NEWCOMERS, THE INITIAL INTRODUCTION TO THE DORMS CAN BE A BIT OVERWHELMING. STUDENTS TRADITIONALLY COMPLAIN ABOUT DORM FOOD, BUT MANY NEWCOMERS ALSO LIST NOISE AS ONE OF THEIR TOP DORM COMPLAINTS. DORM RESIDENTS 60 8 s =r = r 61 THERE ARE A NUMBER OF QUALITIES WHICH MAKE DORM LIFE EXCITING AND ATTRACTIVE. DORM ATTRIBUTES INCLUDE MEETING PEOPLE, FINDING PEOPLE TO HELP WITH HOMEWORK, AND DISCOVERING PEOPLE WITH SIMILAR INTERESTS. DORM RESIDENTS 62 I I 63 PRIVACY GETS SACRIFICED IN THE DORMS. SOMEONE WALKS IN AND OUT OF EVERY ROOM PRACTICALLY EVERY HOUR OF THE DAY. BUT HAVING PEOPLE AROUND IS FUN, AND IF YOU REALLY WANT PRIVACY, YOUR FRIENDS USUALLY COOPERATE AND UNDERSTAND. DORM RESIDENTS 64 TEXT BY ALICE CHU = 8! 65 : N I T I O N W I D E GREEK LIFE 1987-1988 Their eyes, sparkling with anticipation, slowly follow the path of the bright yellow-orange flame. The firelight flickers, illuminating the large circle of onlookers. They stand in unison, a deeply-rooted bond of friendship and loyalty shared between them. Together they have come this far. Together they will work to bring pride to those whom they represent. After months of exten- sive preparation, overcoming obstacle after obstacle, their training has come to an exciting climax: the games are about to begin. As the opening chords of music float through the air, tears well up and the scene begins to fade . . . The games draw near and so does initiation. It is a time to look forward toward what will come as an active Greek member. It is also a time to reflect on what has already been ac- complished in preparation for the events ahead. Varied each by their own specific house yet bonded together by the common link of Greek membership, the pledges look together toward the future, never forgetting what has brought them all to this point, to the edge of a whole new world . . . Greek life at UC Berkeley. TEXT BY JULIE FRIEDMAN CAROL NORRIS 6 4L ' Moments seem like hours as the anxious men and women await the beginning of rush. Unsure of what to expect and what kind of commitment they are making, the curiosity and excitement bubble over as the week flies by. ' Arms extended upwards, the athlete breathes in heavily and stretches the tight muscles in his upper torso. The stadium is empty as the early morning rays of sun peek in from the outer edges of the arena. Today marks another day in which commitment to excellence will battle self-doubt and fatigue. Rush at UC Berkeley has come and gone, along with the last of the sunny, summer, August days. Approximately 750 men and women have become pledges. Their training semester has begun. It will consist of meetings, formal dinners, parties, and other activities. The community benefits from the charitable events sponsored by the Greeks, including ice cream socials, pizza nights, blood drives, and flower sales. The individuals benefit as well through the friendships they have established. Introduced to Greek life at the annual All-Greek Presents in early September, pledges and their families are given a formal entrance into the Greek community, followed by a celebration of the talents they bring to Greek life and the tradition their pledgeship continues. s " A f [m i 7 . Slowly the image of the young man and woman, jointly grasping the torch, comes into focus. The flame shines highly, its intensity mirrored in the eyes of the onlookers. Tension mounts to a feverish pitch as the fire is touched to the stand. A loud cheer erupts as the flame explodes into a resplendent Maze. E Citius, Altius, Fortius swifter, higher, stronger. The Olympic motto, reverberating in their minds, fills the athletes with the courage to take their marks. In the spirit of friendship and peace, the competitors line up, ready to begin their events. As the starting signal sounds, they are off, some in individual events, others in team efforts. They are driven by the need to demonstrate their commitment. . They strive to achieve their goals. They meet and share their experiences and aspirations with fellow athletes from different backgrounds and cultures. Growth as individuals and as a united group a brotherhood or a sisterhood is the legacy that active Greek membership instills in each person who experiences its treasures. Always pushing its members to do the best that they can do, Greek life is a challenge met optimistically. m THE The rays of the sun catch the gold medal, sending out rippling waves of light. All of the athletes are wearing gold, some on their chests, all in their hearts. The realization that all are winners embraces them. Each shares in the success of the others, and glories in the satisfaction of personal achievements. The Greek experience brings endless opportunities and lasting friendships found nowhere else but within the Greek community. Commitment and confidence become strong and valued qualities that every Greek will possess and draw upon in the future. Greek membership thrives not only during college life, but throughout a member ' s lifetime, as well. , 1 H 76 ? 77 DEVELOmEN 5TUDIE THE. MULTI- of =3=33g h. Some students ha ve enough " ask- " You want in campus groups. What ThQse days are to what? You ' ve go bek Q over We go to college now, Y , ]Oin? ;:ups in coUege, ? Poetry R Yearbook, perhaps? e B am , going t o Maybe the U.C. is going to do my sleep, I ' d Hke to know? And wh excuses goes homework, or my ' J s become involved in and on. But attitudes undergo ir m A thing to do! 80 r They keep thinking of their lives in terms of chapters, hoping that the next chapter, " Tomorrow, " will be as god as the one they have just finished reading. Aabu, Eric (Astrology) Abarca, Maria (Nutrition Food Science) Abramowitz, Kenneth (Economics Computer Science) Abulencia, Annand (Physiology) Adela, Angelica (Psychology Social Welfare) Ahn, Sang (Physics Applied Mathematics) Aires, David (Economics) Aitken, Barbara (English) Akabane, Christopher (PENR) Akizuki, Kenneth (Biochemistry) Akuhara, Minoru (Political Science Japanese) Alam, Amir (Civil Engineering) Towering two hundred and seven feet above the ground, the majestic clock tower begins to strike twelve. The resounding peals echo into the distance. Like the Statue of Liberty in New York Harbor, the bell tower is a powerful symbol for people all across the world. With its har- monious chimes, the white granite monument represents academic ex- cellence and the freedom of self- expression. The most intelligent students from every county in California, from every state in America, and from over one hun- dred foreign countries flock to the DC Berkeley campus to partake in the intellectual, political, and social activities which occur here daily. Here are students about to graduate from college. They have successfully completed four to six years of admissions processes, dry professors, Sproul bureaucracy, boring lectures, and street people. They have taken classes as in- dividual and diverse as they themselves are, and they are rewarded for their efforts with a diploma saying: " Goodbye and good luck! You are on your own now. You are ready to take the plunge! " Graduation. Commencement ex- ercises. All this time they thought graduation signified an ending, a ceremony celebrating past achievements, a rite ot passage us- ing diploma tickets. They think about the meaning of the word " commencement " as everybody around them parades around in cap and gown, smiling and laughing in the rays of the comfor- ting sun. They notice a slight sense of sadness amidst the formality of the scene. The word " com- mencement " grabs their thoughts and refuses to set them free. What happens tomorrow when they have graduated from UC Berkeley? What actually com- mences? Their lives, they think to themselves, or at least life as they have come to know it. They think of new opportunities, of new aspirations materializing. They hope that their resumes are impressive, that they themselves are impressive, that they are off to a good start in the working world. They keep thinking of their lives in terms of chapters, hoping that the next chapter, " Tomorrow, " will be as good as the one they have just finished reading. Ushers are already urging them into queues in which they will march to their seats to the sound of " Pomp and Circumstance. " They ask themselves why they always have to march to this song at graduation. If graduation is such a happy occasion, then such an occasion calls for a melody somewhat more upbeat. Some wish to march to the tune of " Old Time Rock-n-Roll " so they can dance up to the stage to receive their diploma covers; others wish to march to any tune by the ever-so-talented songstress Stevie Nicks. They eventually reach their designated seats; the Chancellor starts his introduc- tory speech. The commencement process begins. Their attention turns from the Chancellor ' s words to the sounds of gowns rustling in the breeze. This is it, they realize, the day they have worked so hard to reach. The dean rises from his chair and delivers a speech comparable in length and content to the Chancellor ' s. Then he announces the names of all students who have achieved the tremendous academic honor of making the dean ' s list. Speaker OH, WHAT A SENIOR YEAR IT WAS . . . Mr. Potatohead. every senior ' s favorite spud who had been puffing away for 35 years, surrendered his pipe to Surgeon General C. Everett Koop in November. To date, toymakers have been debating about what prop to give Mr. Potatohead instead. Albarian, David (Ph)siology) Alcantara, Edwin (Applied Mathematics) AUord. Carolyn (English Social Science) Amhov Imelda (Political Science) Ammar, Robert (Biophysics) Anapoell, William (Anthropology) Anderson, Palma (Rhetoric! Apilado, Lourdes (Senior) Aspholm, N ' anna (Social Science) Assefa, Brook (Applied Mathematics) Atencio. David (Genetics) Atkins, Tacy (Rhetoric! 83 OH, WHAT A SENIOR YEAR IT WAS . . . Speaking of spuds, Spuds Mackenzie was cited in People magazine as one of the year ' s best- dressed celebrities. Upon reading that Oleg Cassini was one of the judges who named him, Spuds wrote in a letter to Newsweek magazine: " I felt a little guilty because, quite frankly, I don ' t wear any of her designs. " They smile dt a friend; the friend smiles back. Somehow the returned smile puts them at ease, instilling a sense that tomorrow will be alright afterall. Atwood, Brian (IEOR) Auguste, Smith (Mechanical Engineering) Azzolino, Mary-Grace (Psychology) Bafi, Aus (Nuclear Engineering) Bakonyvari, Albert (English) Banez, Allen (Economics) Barackman, John (Biochemistry) Barker, Craig (Architecture) Barroga, Veronica (Psychology Social Welfare) Barthuli, Kaisa (Psychology) Barthuli, Shawn (Physiology) Bass, Todd (English) 84 after graduation speaker exercises oratory expertise with speeches violating every university code of plagiarism. The seniors half-listen, paying more at- tention to their friends seated around them than to the words being recited They smile at a friend; the friend smiles back Somehow the returned smile puts them at ease, instilling a sense that tomorrow will be alright afterall Everyone rises, prepared to receive their pseudo- diplomas and to hear their names announced. The procession moves on; a wave of emotion passes over the soon-to-be graduates As they shake hands with the Chancellor and hear him congratulate them on their accomplishments, most realize that they have never met him before, and never had any idea what he actually looks like. As the long list of names comes to an end, everyone remains standing Cameras are focused; the sun begins to set. Hands become poised in preparation to turn tassles, a symbolic gesture mark- ing the end of one stage of life and the passing into the next The Chancellor announces " Congratula- tions. Class of 1988! " and caps are tossed everywhere into the air. Ballin, Lisa (Computer Science Battelle, }ohn (Anthropology) Ration, Linda (Business Administration) Baum, Dorothy (Social Welfare) Baysa, )oannette (Applied Mathematics) Biaird. Lisa (Conservation and Resource Studies) Becker, Alison (Slavic Languages and Literature Becker, David (Philosophy) BcctMiSean (Social Science Law) Beeson, Nicholas (Legal Studies) Belichick, Kim (Sociology I Bell. Tangular (Mass Communications) The graduates are smiling as friends and relatives rush up to em- brace them. For a split second the world appears immersed in blue satin. The graduates now feel ex- tremely happy, healthy, and wise beyond their years. They no longer worry about tomorrow for it has already begun. They no longer stress about what they will have to do for they have already begun to do it. Through blue and gold colored glasses they view their friends, their family, their new world as they join in the celebration. As the people begin to come and go, the granite tower proudly stands above the entire campus. The hands of the clock move steadily on- ward as the passers-by glance up- ward at the monument. Once again the clock strikes upon the hour, its bells resounding a familiar welcome and a newfound goodbye at the University of California, Berkeley. Text by Lily Ng; Photography by David Monk. Bender, Karen (Political Science) Berenslein, Pamela (Senior) Berghout, Caroline (Geography) Berson, Amy (Microbiology and Immunology) Bierman, Jeffrey (Sociology English) Black, Thomas (Geology) Blackford, Jennifer (Finance Marketing) Blakeman, Jocelyn (Psychology) Bloom, Andrea (Economics) Blumenfcld, Reran (English) Bobis-Seidenschwanz, Alexander (Physics) Boggs, Catherine (PEIS German) 86 OH, WHAT A SENIOR YEAR IT WAS . . . They said it couldn ' t be done. Some laughed: others scoffed. But everyone ' s favorite alien life form, the one and only ALF, made his way into America ' s living rooms and dorm rooms once again during the second phenomenal season of his television sit-com. defying critics ' predictions that the series would be pulled from NBC ' s prime-time lineup within three weeks of the show ' s debut in 1986. The graduates are smiling as friends and relatives rush up to embrace them. For a split second the world appears immersed in blue satin. Boles, Alexis ( Political ' Science History} Bellinger Dean ' Chemical Engineering) Bolman, Julie (Business Administration) Bonney. Ferelith (Economics) Book in, Kan (Economics) Boone, Stanley (Legal Studies) Born, Teresa (Genetics) Boyce, Rozella iPEISt Boyd. Arlene (Social Science Social Welfare) Breuer. Ten (Fnglish! Brochard, Nathalie (Social Science! Brodwin. Andrea (Phvsical Education! 87 Brown, Kevin (EECS) Brown, Valerie (Political Science) Browning, Craig (Computer Science) Bruckel, Tamar (Fnglish) Bruening, Oliver (Physics) Bri, Thu (Chemical Engineering) Huksbaum, Loree (Rhetoric) Burnett, Kelly (Biology) Butier, Marcus (English) Calakos, Nicole (Molecular Biology) Camino, Thomas (Mechanical Engineering) Campbell, Anne (History) Cannestra, Michael (Business Administration) Cannon, Jonathan (Economics) Carbonell, Juliet (Senior) Carlson, Bonnie (Social Science) Carlson, Robin (EECS) Carrig, Catherine (Engineering Mathematics and Statistics) Carter, Lucy (History) Carvalho, Christopher (Business Administration) Cass, Carin (Genetics) Castillo Del Muro, Martha (Political Science) Cater, Yolanda (Spanish) Caulfield, Barbara-Ann ( Political Science) Cerruti, Mark-Anthony (Psychology) Cha, John (Medical Biophysics) Chain, Noel (Economics German) than, Adeline-Yuk (Chemistry) Chan, Alexander (Accounting) Chan, Joseph (EECS) Chan, Maria-Agnes (Economics) Chan, Steven (Business Administration) Chan, Thomas (EECS) Chandler, Kimberly (Political Science) Chang, Ji-Young (Microbiology) Chang, Julie (Molecular Biology) 88 Chang, Sophie (Microbiology) Chang, Wanda (Mass Communications! Chang, Wayne (Senior! Chapman. Marcy (Economics) Chasuk. If anrttf (Nutrition tt Food Science! Chavez, Elizabeth (Engineering) Chavez, Michelle (Psychology) Chavez, Thomas (EECS) Chen. Oregory (Biochemistry) Chen. Julia (EECS) Cheung, Terence (Political Science) Chien. Paul (Nuclear Engineering) Chin. Cyndy (Linguistics! Chin, Daniel (Economics! Chin. Robert iBiomedical Physics) Chin. Yolanda (International Economics) Chin, Anthony (Biological Science) Chin, Joel (Molecular Biology) Choi. Amy (Nutritional Science) Choi. David (Mechanical Engineering) Choi. Dongsuk (Biochemistry Biophysics) Choi Sunhee (Political Science) Chong, Petrina (PEISI Choy Harry (Electrical Engineering) Christ, Mary (Social Science) Chrysler, Stephen (Political Science) Chu. Angela (Business Administration) Chu, U Philip (IEOR) Chua. Caroline (Neurobiology) Clark, Patricia (Senior) Clark. Stephanie (Social Science) Oevenger, Christine (Chemical Engineering) dowser. Valerie (Latin American Studies) Cochran. Laurel (History) Cockle. Man (Applied Mathematics) Cohen, Aaron (Senior) 89 Cohen, Robert (Political Science History) Collins, Cindy (English) Colombo, Dean (Social Science) Conklin, Jennifer (English) Connolly, Eileen (History of Art Italian) Contreras, Guadalupe (Senior) Contreras, Rosaura (Marketing Management Science) Cooley, Michael (English) Cooper, Cynthia (Social Science) Cooper, Mari-Anne (Art) Cornwell, John (Medical Biophysics) Corpuz, Lavinia (Nutrition Food Science) Corvino, Susan (History) Coryat, Karl (Biological Science) Costa, Joe (Optometry) Costello, Keith (Psychology) Coughlin, Alison (Legal Studies) Coughlin, Carolyn (Social Science) Cox, Eric (EECS) Crawford, Joseph (History) Crosby, Jeanette (Social Science) Crowther, Martha (Psychology) Crupi, Katherine (Psychology) Crystal, Ruth (Physiology Anatomy) Cunningham, Richard (History) Dabell, John (Art) Daniel, Dale (EECS) Dang, Tracy (Economics) Dart, Steven (Anthropology) Dashiell, Shannon (PEIS) Davis, Angela (Psychology) Dawkins, Rogelio (Molecular Biology) Dea, Kimberly (Social Science) DeAngelo, Francie (English Literature Biology) De Buren, Lisa (Spanish) Del Rosario, Alexander (Physiology) 90 Derezin, Rena (Humanities! Dessayer, Kathr yn (PEIS) DeVos, Christina (Political Science) Dharhawan, Johannes (Electrical Engineering Computer Science! Diaz, Caterina (Psychology) Diaz, David (Comparative Literature) Dickey, Elizabeth (Classical Languages English! Diggins, Nicole (English) DiMeo, Laura (PE1S Art) Dixon, Sharon (Political Science) Dizon, James (Architecture) Doe, Tracy (Sociology) Doherty, Renee (Biology) Doleourt, Amy (Linguistics) Dominguez. Cecilia (Ethnic Studies) Drachnun, Davina (Senior) Dreset Anne (Psychology) Drew, Catharine (Social Science Spanish) Drucker, David (Economics) Duckering, Eric (Mechanical Engineering) Duffy, Patrick (Philosophy) Duke, Sharon (Social Science) Dunbar, J. Robert (Music) Dunn, Citte (Business Adminisrn Dunn, Jeffrey (Social Science) Duong, Kim-Ann (Economics) Duran, Arleen (IEOR) Dykes, Scott (Business Administration) Eades, Allison (Physical Education Psychology) Eccles, Roberta (Social Welfare) Edmonds, Eric (Biological Science) Edwards, Sydney (Biochemistry) Ehom, Cheryl (Chemistry) Eliashof, Mark (Anthropology) Empey. Morgan (Finance Real Estate) Enea, Kristine (Economics! 91 England, Elizabeth (Senior) Epstein, Juliette (Comparative Literature) Epstein, Sheldon (IEOR) Erleg, Shelly (PEIS) Eriksson, Stephen (Political Science French) Erivin, Gail (Nutrition Food Science) Fscallier, Susan (English) Estrada, Renee (Legal Studies) Evans, Stacey (Mass Communications) Everson, John (Psychology) Fallen, Michael (Art English) Fanner, Thomas (Asian American Studies) Fedler, Cynthia (English) Fernandez, Evelyn (Spanish Literature) Ferrer, Jerome (Legal Studies) Fields, Leslie (Psychology) Fingado, Brian (Physiology) Fong, Clark (Biochemistry) Fong, David (Sociology) Fong, Zeva (Chemical Engineering Material Science) Forni, Theresa (Chemistry) Fortin, Kelly (Chemical Engineering) Fowler, James (Physical Education) Frasca, Nicholas (Geography) Freed, Deborah (PEIS) Freed, Eliot (Architecture) Freeman, Kenneth (Electrical Engineering Computer Science) Frees emann, Jeff (Biological Science) Freitas, Alana (Psychology) Freitas, David (Sociology Rhetoric) Freytag, Kip (Forestry) Friedman, Julie (English) Fujihara, Sheri (Microbiology) Fukuda, David (Economics) Fukui, Lori (Social Science) Fuller, Thomas (Electrical Engineering Computer Science) 92 Fung, David (EECS) Fufrjoha (Senior Furnta, Reiko (1 ingairticm) Galen, Baifean (Nutrition t Food Science) Garcia, Laura (Phytical Education) Garcia, Rota Gargaro, Danieia (English) Garner, John (FFJSI Gavin, Julie (Business A iminiitrilJM) Gcancy, Strrea Gdud. (Political Sde Geno, FJiiabtOi (ClaMkal Cinlizarranl CcrUPai (Political Sdtact) Geronimo, CHcar . Mkhad CUtietta, Ay (IUMM Adminutrationi GillKrviB (Arckitcctnn) Gladn. Marcia (PHS) Katharinr (Siorl (PEISI dockn. Krittia (Rhrtorid GUckman, Hillary (Social SCMMC) Glj-nn.Uurif (Philosophy) Goldbcn, Lawitmcr (Anthrapology P.ychoogy) (uUf Admiairtratioa) Cood,Iana Gooding, Kalhryn Goodman. Patricia (Nutrition 4 Food Sootce) Gottlieb, Mattkm (History) Graham. Ctltf Green. Oulon (Social Science) Gregor , Nicholas IGeophyiics) Griffin. Robin (Applied Mathrmarto) Griffith, Steve (Pfcilowphv Eagliih) Gripenstraw, Bradley (Biological Science) Grover, Lynn (EECS) Cullatt, Velvia (English) Guzman, Michelle (Social Welfare) Ha, Jane (Compuler Science) Hack, Felix (Mechanical Engineering) Hadjistephanou, Clea (Physical Education Physiology) Haet, Gregory (Chemical Engineering) Hague, Lisa (English) Hall, Leon (Genetics) Hamada, Sean (English) Hamasaki, Peter (Economics) Hamilton, Kendall (Political Science) Hanashiro, Peter (Business Administration) Harmon, Victoria (Political Science) Harris, Michael (PEIS) Harris, Michelle (Legal Studies) Harsham, Jessie (Nutrition Food Science) Hart Jr., John (Mathematics) Hartman, Steven (Business Administration) Harvey, Linda (Economics) Hatlestad, Tracy (Sociology) Hatton, Kendall (Senior) Hawley, Joe (Applied Mathematics) Hearn, Charri (Social Welfare) Heilmann, Eric (Mechanical Engineering) Heintz, Wendy (Sociology) Henderson, Ross (Economics) Henson, Keli (Social Science) Hernandez, Cristina (Spanish French) Hew, Ronald (History) Hill, Sandra (Social Science) Hillman, Andrew (History) Hirano, Patricia (Physical Education) Hiraoka, Tareshi (Biological Engineering) Ho, Richard (Electrical Engineering Computer Science) Hobbs, Ellen (Art History) Hobson, Patricia (Social Science) 94 Holland. Eric (History) Holdnak. Desiree (Psychology) Hoilingsworth, Jeffrey (EECS) Hollister, Christine (Physiology Anatomy) Hoist Shelley (Psychology) Horn, Shirley (Social Science) Hoover, Andrew (Political Science) Horowitz, Paul (Physiology) Hou. Ling-Yuen (Physiology) Howard, Brett (English) Hsieh. Anthony (Molecular Biology) Hsu, Brenda (Genetics) Huang, Beatrice (Physiology) Hu ang, Lisa (Business Administration) Huang, Steve (Biological Engineering Physiology) Hubbard. Sarah (English) Hudson, Christopher (Architecture) Hughes, Monique (Medical Physics) Huhn, Gregory (Molecular Biology) Hnie, Andrew (Genetics) Hung, Shirley i Nutrition 4 Food Science) Hutchison. Kollin (PEISI Huynh, Nancy (Nutrition fc Food Science) Ino, Hironaga (EECS) Inouye, Katherine (Business Administration) Inouye, Paul (PEIS) Ip, Kenneth (Nutrition Ic Food Science) Isenberg, Jennifer (Political Science) Ishii, Kris (Physical Education) Iwasa. Eugene (Mechanical Engineering) Jackson. Jill (History) Jacques, Joann (Nutrition Food Science) Jaffe. Laurie (Social Science) James, Scott (Architecture) Jansen, Kimberty (Economics) Jarvis, Sondra (Anthropology) Jaseph, Corey (Biochemistry) Jen, Sui (Oriental Languages Linguistics) Jimenez, Carlos (Applied Mathematics Economics) Johnson, Brad (EECS) Johnson, Doyle (EECS) Johnson, Eric (Genetics) Johnson, Gregory (English) Johnson, Jeffrey (Latin American Studies) Johnson, Karin (Conservation Resource Studies) Johnston, Charles (Classical Languages) Johnston, Mary (Anthropology) Jonasen, Stacey (English) Josephson, Karen (History) Jurgens, Mary-Kaye (Social Welfare Psychology) Kalin, Jonathan (Mechanical Engineering) Kampp, Heidi (Social Science) Kan, Mark (Legal Studies) Kaneshiro, Edith (Rhetoric) Rang, Samuel (Genetics) Kao, Lancelot (Astronomy Physics) Kato, Robert). (Mass Communications Political Science) Kaw, Jasmine (Landscape Architecture) Kawada, David (Political Science) Kawauchi, Ann (Nutrition Food Science) Kayoumi, Sara (French German) Kellas, Clifford (Business Administration) Kelly, Kimberly (Business Administration) Khorram, Avid (Psychology) Kim, Al (Microbiology) Kim, Blake (Business Administration) Kim, Claudia (Social Science) Kim, Jina (Economics) Kim, Jin-Yong (Civil Engineering) Kim, John (Biochemistry) Kim, Johnny (Medical Physics) Kim, Mimi (Economics) 96 Kim, Ronald (History) Kim, Won -Cheng (Geography) King, Adam (Conservation Resource Studies) King, Edward i Applied Mathematics Economics) King. Kieran (Landscape Architecture) king, Terry (Legal Studies) Kishaba,joy (Oriental Languages) Kitagawa, Rumi (Humanities) Kleinert, Michelle (Rhetoric! Kleinert Nina (Physiology) Kleinman, Marlene (History) KnoH-les, Frank (Civil Engineering) Koh,Katrina Arc hi lecture I Kolm, Peggy ( Biochemistry) Komala, Henryanto (Mechanical Engineering) Kong, Margaret (Political Science) Kong, Yoon (Civil Engineering) Kono, Gayle (English) kom, Jonathan (Slavic Languages and Literature Kornblum, Jennifer (Legal Studies) Kramer, Pamela (Mechanical Engineering) Krepsz Shelley (Sociology) Krueger, Christopher (English) Kuan, Gloria (Social Welfare) Kuchta. Catherine (Senior) Kung, Betty (Genetics) Kuo Teresa (Asian Studies English) Kurtz, Amy (Humanities) KwaX Helen (Social Science) Kwan, Gordon (Mechanical Engineering) K wok.. Linnet (Business Administration) Labowe, Sara (French) Lackmann, Barry (Senior) La France, Robert iPEIS) Lahmeyer, Kristin (Art History) Lai, Titus (EECSI J - 97 Laity, Jennifer (Microbiology Immunology) Lam, Johnny (Chemical Engineering) Lane, Paul (Economics) Langford, Carrie (English) Larsen, Hollie (Music) Larsen, Laila (English) Lattinville, Kathleen (Art Linguistics) I.au, Helene (Computer Science) Lauter, Jennifer (Social Science) I.awson, Candace (Conservation Resource Studies) Leach, Fred (Conservation Resource Studies) Leavenworth, Steven (Senior) Lee, Brenda (Computer Science) Lee, Cordena (Philosophy) Lee, Emily (English) Lee, Harold (Business Administration) Lee, Lisa (Computer Science) Lee, Meme (Economics) Lee, Pamela (Business Administration) Lee, Patrick (Civil Engineering) Lee, Peter (Biophysics) Lee, Raymond (Applied Mathematics) Lee, Thomas (Molecular Biology) Leis, Silvia (Social Science) Lenk, Charissa (Art) Lentzner, Michelle (Economics) Lerman, Steven (Medical Physics) Leslie, Jodi (Psychology) Lessin, Michael (English) Leung, Ming-Wai (Business Administration) Leung, Pamela (Business Administration) Levine, Loren (Art History) Li, Kalhy (EECS) Li, Sheryl (Physiology) Li, Suzy (Molecular Biology Botany) Li, Walter (Physiology) 98 LIJO Amy (EECS) Lieberman, Andrew (EECS) Lightner, Robert (Japanese) Lilley. James (Molecular Biology) Lim, Annette (Computer Science) Lim, Artina (Social Welfare) Lin, Gary (Political Science) Lim, Jennifer (Business Administration) Lim, Nancy (Mathematics) Lim, Penny (Genetics) Lim. Susan (PE1S) Lim, Wai (IEOR) Liou, Benjamin (Economics) Lippetz, Gregory (Legal Studies) Upton Fawn (English) Liu, Peter (Chemical Engineering Materials Science) Lodgen. Elayna (Business Administration) Loewy. Caroline (Economics) Lopez. John (Social Science) Lopez, Stephen (Nutrition Food Science) Lopez -Guerro, Susan (Social Science) Loretto, Zeke (Economics) Lou rim, James (Physiology) Lovett, Michelle (Biology) Lowe, Mary Ann (Applied Mathematics Statistics) Lu. Shirley (Legal Studies) Lucas, Patricia (Business Administration) LuL Sung (Electrical Engineering Nuclear Engineering) Lum. Lara (Economics) Luong, Hoa (EECSI Lynch, Kevin (Rhetoric) Ma. Esther (Economics French) Macasieb, Sandra (Social Science) Macklin, Cerene (Sociology) Mac Lean, Michael (Mechanical Engineering) Macray, Robert (Social Science) 99 Mahler, Susan (Social Science) Mahoney, Leland (Social Science) Mandpe, Adili (Biochemistry) Mangram, Billy (English) Mank, Susan (PEIS) Marcus, Rodrigo (Electrical Engineering) Marquez, Melinda (Senior) Man, Deborah (EECS) Marshall, Michael (Social Science) Martin, Lindsey (Art History) Martinez, Mario (Chemistry) Martorana, Anthony (Legal Studies) Maruyama, Nina (Physiology) MastrangelL Alex (PEIS) Matoi, Michelle (Senior) Matsumoto, Julie (Public Policy) Me Adams, Daniel (English) Me Bride, Victoria (Political Science) Me Carthy, Kristine (Social Science) Me Connick, Gregory (Business Administration) Me Donald, Susan (Economics History) Me Dowell, Kelly (Business Administration) Me Gill Jr., James (Psychology) Me Gill, John (Biochemistry) Me Kay, Heather (Legal Studies) McKevitt, Jeanie (Economics) Me Klnnon, Shawn (Biological Resource Sciences) McNicholUan (Biology) Meagaer, Thomas (Rhetoric) Mecklenburg, William (Economics) Merln, Yardawa (Social Science) Metcalf, Hannah (Social Science) Metz, Annika (Landscape Architecture) Meyers, Jeanette (Humanities French) Mlchalik, Thomas (Physiology French) Michael, David (Psychology) 100 Mikami. Jon (Mathematics) Miller, Peter (Biophysics) Miller, Scott (Genetics) MUlstine, Wendv (Senior) Mink. Nemi (Art History) Minniey, Paul (PEIS) " Miotke, Thomas (Economics I Mirabal Namcy (History) Mitchell. Jonathan (English) Mo, Eva (Art History) Mochizuki, Christine (Social Science) Monier, Vivian (Bostness Administration) Montanez. Roberto (Social Science) Moomaw. Kelly (Psychology) Moon, Jennifer (History) Mooney, Adrienne (History) Morales, Tony (Materials Science Engineering) Morata. Floralyn (English) Morearty, Brian (Senior! Morearty, Michael (Computer Science) Morrison. Melodi (Social Science) Moss, Harvey (Business Administrate) Motamedi, Ali (Physiology Anatomy) Muir John (Mechanical Engineering) Mulkey, Christa (Genetics) Mullin, Christopher (Classical Languages) Munoz. Eduardo (English) Murray, James (English) Murtaza. Sohaila (Development Studies) Nagel, Kerry (Chemical Engineering) Sakahiro, Janis (Legal Studies) Narasimhachari, Sripriya (Nutrition fc Food Science! Na arro, Paulven (Political Science) Nelson, Christopher (Political Science History Nelson. Michele (Senior) Nelson, Paula (History) 101 Neufer, Gregory (Mineral Engineering) Newlin, Sarah (Psychology) Newton, Pamela (Physical Education) Ng, Jenny (Business Administration) Ng, Julie (Physiology) Ng, Robert (Business Administration) Ng, Rose (Social Science) Nguyen, Anh (Applied Mathematics) Nguyen, Anne (Biology) Nguyen, Elsie (Biophysics) Nguyen, Michelle (Nutrition Food Science) Nguyen, Phong (EECS) Nguyen, Trang (Material Science Engineering Chemical Engineering) Ninomiya, Kent (Social Science) Nipay, Judy (Biological Science) Nishida, Kim (English) Nishimoto, Mayumi (Oriental Languages) Nonaka, Scott (Economics) Noorani, Mariam (Biophysics) Nordstrom, Lennart (Economics) Obayashi, Anna (Asian Studies) O ' Brien, John (English) Oelkers, Lome (Senior) Oen, Jennifer (Physics) Ogawa, Joyce (Business Administration) Ogi, Naoko (Applied Mathematics) O ' Grady, Maureen (Development Studies) O ' Hara, Karen (Social Welfare) O ' Hern, Kelley (Applied Mathematics) Ohlmann, Mike (Business Administration) Okamoto, Anne (Oriental Languages) Oktavee, Neil (Sociology) O ' Leary, Richard (Genetics) Olendro wicz, Stefan (Political Science History) Olivar, Madere (English) Ombrello, Debra (Business Administration) 102 Omura, Craig (Biological Resources Science) O ' Neill Bruce (Social Welfare English) Ongkeko. Rutherford (Biology! Otchiton, Jamei F.rno.Uf Orefados. Arthur Oraodua Negis a rinii YlMl.l (Molecular Biology) Owrn. Claudia (Social Science English. Paek,Gen iMicrobiologyl Pataer.Beth Karen (EECSI Park. David (Mil niliiniilnjl Park, Jeannie Park,T (PhyaoUgy Faa iti. Mario PateLPhili (Genetics) Patterson. Frederick iLingnisticsl Paufose, Abnlua (Chemical E i Materials S Payne, Kirsfia (Mass riarti Hi ..... Social Scrace) Peck. Caroline (Biochemistfy) .latin Pepp, Dana (Senior) Peralta. Arnaldo (Business Administraiioa ) Perez- Cecilia ' Physiology) PeretFara (Architecture) Perlmurter. SKara (Mathematics) Perry, Mark (History) 103 Peterson, Catherine (Senior) Peterson IV, Merritt (Chemical Engineering) Petrich, Gina (Social Science) Plughaupt, Russell (EECS) Phan, Heidi (PEIS) Phillips, Anna-Katarina (History) Pick, Jennifer (Economics) Pierce, Andrew (Art History) Pitre, Blaine (Legal Studies) Platt, David (PEIS) Player, Ineda (Architecture) Plaza, David (Political Science) Pompeo, Mark (English) Pon, Nora (Economics) Poon, William (IEOR) Popp 4 Craig (Medical Physics) Porter, Randel (Chemical Engineering) Portillo, Myrna (Business Administration) Potter, Theresa (Industrial Engineering) Price, Gregory (Economics) Pugh, Carla (Neurobiology) Pugliesi, Raymond {Civil Engineering) Quinn, Erin (Economics) Qureshi, Mohammad (Civil Engineering) Rabara, Rebecca (Mass Communications) Raman, Steven (Molecular Biology) Ramirez, lelisa (Cell Biology) Ramkowsky, Nicolas (Development Studies) Ramos, James (Social Science) Ramos, Melanie (Psychology) Ramos, Zuny (Political Science) Rangel, Teresa (Senior) Rapaport, Steven (Applied Mathematics) Ratkovich, Julie (Economics) Raub, Suzanne (Humanities) Reich, Ron (1EOR) 104 Reitz. Thomas (Business Administration) Resnick. Mark (Social Science) Rhea. Fiona (Social Science) Rh u. Michelle (Molecular Biology) Rickson. Kevin (Political Science) Ridder, Liu (Chemistry) Ridgley, Erik (Civil Engineering! Rieders. Robert (PEISI Riewerts, Scott (History) Riggin. Paul (Legal Studies) Ring, Lori (Physiology) Ringman, John (Neurobiology Psychology) Riseley, Stephanie (Senior) Ritter, Adam (History) Roberts, Ann (Humanities) Robinson, Elizabeth (Social Science) Robinson. Laurie (Chemistry) Rockwell. Alicia (English) Rodriguez. Alicia (Applied Mathematics) Rodriguez, Inna (Business Administration) Rodriguez, Regina (English) Rodriguez, Rosa (Architecture) Roesler, Paul (Economics Spanish) Rosenzweig, Victor (Religious Studies) Rothberg, Gregory (Psychology) Rouda, David (Rhetoric) Rovero, Christine (Business Administration) Roviello, Lawrence (Humanities) Ruggiero, Patricia (Social Science) Ryang, Grace (Comparative Literature) Rytokoski, Katja (Civil Engineering) Sachs, Scott (Business Administration) Sacks. Joel (Computer Science) Samimi. N ' ooria (Biology) Sanchez, Romualdo (Mass Communications Political Science] {Political Science) 105 Sardou, Margaret (Microbiology-Immunology Economics) Sato, Heidi (Nutrition Food Science) Scaff, Eric (Economics) Schaffer, Donna (Social Science) Schneider, Stacy (Linguistics French) Schober, Stefan (Social Science) Schrag, Roger (Senior) Schram, Leslie (Architecture) Schreiner, Elyse (Genetics) Schrift, Amy (Economics) Schrift, Francine (PEIS) Schuster, Randee (PEIS) Schwantes, Annemarie (Business Administration) Schwartz, Harvey (Business Administration) Schwartz, John (Economics) Schwartz, Melissa (Social Science) Schwartzman, Nancy (Physiology) Schwimmer, Marilyn (Psychology) Scott, Kathleen (Social Science) Scott, Lanita (Physical Sciences) Scott, Sherry (English) Seigrist, Alan (Mechanical Engineering) Seltzer, Marianne (Economics) Selvidge, Linda (Genetics) Seto, Michael (Economics) Sharareh, Shahrzad (Microbiology) Sh arma, Vineet (Molecular Biology) Shen, Elizabeth (IEOR) Sherman, Morrisa (Art English) Shew, Dennis (Architecture) Shibuya, Robert (Physiology) Shim, L ' hng-Kyu (Biology) Shin, Hae-Siin (Nutrition Food Science) Shirey, Sheri (Art History Rhetoric) Shiu, Eric (Psychology) Shute, James (Economics) 106 (rolitkal Soence (Chrmirtrrl Sir, Raymoad Biomedical Physics! SUkey, Moaki (PEISl Sla.-sby, Ellen Laurrite SU (Social SciecrJ Snitk.Eric South. Jalie iBi rh su-ai Elation. Song, Grace legal Soon Ha.icia I Asian Amrrkan Sottsac. Catherine (Basness Administratna) SpieglCT. Ann-Giselle (Dnautk Art) lliilMwrr Puifl lEngineering Physics! Slefanek Kevin (Social Scie et Steim. (Mass Ci Steiner. Ally (English) Slf fling, Diana I Anthropoiogyl Stephany 1C (Social Science) Stephenson. Katie (Biology i Steuber, Virginia (Coo arative Stieber, Volket iBiology 107 Strauss, Randall (Political Science History) Stuck, Holly (Political Science) Su, Philip (Economics) Su, Stephen (EECS) Suckprasert, Jaithara (Economics) Suen, Larry (Business Administration) Suen, Mable (Civil Engineering) Sun, Philip (Genetics) Sullivan, Lynne (Nutrition and Clinical Dietetics) Sullivan, Monica (Business Administration) Sun, Amy (Chemical Engineering) Sun, {Catherine (Computer Science) Sun, Roland (Mechanical Engineering) Sutherland, Elizabeth (Accounting Finance) Sutton, Stacy (Business Administration) Suzuki, Carol (Social Welfare Microbiology) Svoboda, Stephen (Economics Geology) Taheri, Shahram (Biochemistry) Taitelman, Michael (History) Takamoto, Michelle (Legal Studies English) Takemoto, Greg (Microbiology Immunology) Takesaki, Kristyn (Microbiology Linguistics) Taketa, Dawn (PEIS) Talken, Kenneth (Social Science) Tarn, Chun (Economics) Tang, Helen (Accounting Finance) Tanguilig, Cheryl-Lynn (Public Health) Tanguilig, Ember (Architecture) Tanguilig, France (Asian American Studies Economics) Taslitz, Nancy (Psychology) Taylor, Lori (Biochemistry) Tenerelli, Thomas (PEIS) Teresi, Connie (Biochemistry) Theede, John (Biological Resource Science) Theringer, Todd (Development Studies) Thorn, David (Rhetoric) 108 Thomas, Alecia (Applied Mathematics) Thompson, Rebecca (Zoology) Tirsell, Elaine (Rhetoric) Tjahjadi. Paul EECS) Tomlinson. Thomas (Business Administration) Torino, Leah (Asian American Studies) Torres, Ricardo (Legal Studies) Tresan, Blake (Physical Environ menu] Science) Trevino, Michael (Social Science History) Trinh, Son IEECS) Tso, Patrick (Biochemistry) Tully, Griffeth (Genetics) Turg, Charmine (EECS) Turner, Jeffrey (Legal Studies ' ) Tussing III, Russell (Psychology) L ' esugi, Christine (Social Science) I ' mezawa, Lisa (English) Lrafa, Monica (Computer Science) Ureta, Cesar (Chicano Studies Biology) L ' ytingco, Myrna (Chemical Engineering) Van Atta, Amy (PEIS) Van Gogh, Julie (Physiology) Vasquez. Linda (Social Science) Veloso Sarah (Applied Mathematics) Villafuerte,Celia (Civil Engineering) Vinnedse, Sydney (PEIS) W ah 1. Marie (Psychology) Wakahiro, Eric (Mechanical Engineering) Walker, Kim (Social Welfare Psychology) Walton, Becki (Business Administration) Wang, Kai (Mechanical Engineering) Wang, Katherine N. (Business Administration) Wang, Katherine S. (EECS) Wang, Kenneth (Materials Science) Wang, Laura (Psychology) Wang, William (EECS) 109 Warner, Irene (Oriental Languages) Wasson, Christine (Social Science) Wei, ChUhon (Biophysics) Weichsel, Kelly (Scandinavian Studies) Weight, James (Economics) Weinhold, Kathryn (Physical Education Psychology) Welch, Christopher (Architecture) Welsh, Lori (Nutrition Food Science) Wen, Edward (Psychology) West, Christopher (Political Science Geography) Whipple, Brandi (PEIS) Whitney, Kristina (Psychology) Whitney, Shawna (Social Welfare Scandinavian) Wilds, Brigette (English) Williamson, Richard (Molecular Biology) Williams, Wandra (Film) Wills, Douglas (Mass Communications Political Science) Wiltsek, Dana (Sociology) Wohlgemuth, Lori (Mass Communications) Wong, Annie (Economics) Wong, Anthony (Materials Science Engineering) Wong, Cary (Psychology) Wong, Cheryl (Social Science) Wong, Darren (Biochemistry) Wong, Evangelina (Applied Mathematics Economics) Wong, Cordon (Mechanical Engineering) Wong, Michael (Medical Physics Asian Studies) Wong, Mitchell (Political Science) Wong, Rosalyn (Biochemistry) Wong, Susanna (Social Science) Woo, Betty (Legal Studies) Wood, Andrea (Economics) Wood, Daniel (Computer Science) Wood, James (History) Wu, Cynthia (Economics) Wu, Lisa (Physical Education) no Yamaguchi. Scott (East Asian Studio) Yamamoto, Gary (Civil Engineering) Y ' amamoto, Terry (Business Administration) Yan, Cindy iFilml Yao, Andrew (Business Administration) Ye. JUn-Wen (Computer ScietKe EECS) Yee, Belinda (Social Science) Yee. Eric (Social Science) ee, Sandra (Biochemistry) let Wv man (Architecture) Yen. Audrey (Applied Mathematics) Yen. Christine (EECS) Yen. Julie (Physiology- Anatomy) Yeh, Terence (Business Administration) Yen. Yvonne (Physiology) Yen. Owen (Electrical Engineering) Yesson,Lisa (PE1S) Yenng, May (Social Science) Yip, Elizabeth (History) ' (ip Kennedy (Rhetoric) Yoshikawa, Hugh (PE1S) Young, Vivian (Conservation Resource Studies) 1u lohn (EECS) Yu. Susan (Mass Communications Political Science) Yunjohn (Applied Mathematics) Zambo, Leslie (Psychology) Zaratan. Nilo (Mass Communications Social Welfare) Zarate. Eric (History) Zee. Karen (History) Zerrudo, Franz (Business Administration) Zimmerman. Paul (Accounting) Zimmerman. Sheryl (Political Science) Zlaket Michael (Business Administration) Zmach, Stephanie (English PE1S) Zohman, Carl (Mathematics) Zurnici van. Steven (Physiology) 111 Faculty Poll You chose your favorites, and you cast the votes. We tabulated the results. Here they are, the winners of the 1987-1988 Blue Gold faculty poll. fe te T FACULTY WINNERS: PATHATCHER: 1 FACULTY MEMBER The song remains the same: Pat Hatcher was once again one of the favorite instructors of the year. But the competition for the top-five faculty members was extremely close, and Leon Litwack, Walter McDougall, Marian Diamond, and Ken Jowitt all put in strong showings in the poll. KEN JOWITT The old cliche " big things come in little packages " surely holds true for one of U C Berkeley ' s best. Political science professor Ken Jowitt stands no more than 5 ' 5 " tall, but he can command a lecture hall of more than 800 students. Specializing in Eastern European politics and com- parative communist systems, Pro- fessor Jowitt is well-known on campus and causes major ACE overloads each time he teaches an undergraduate course. Text by Julie Friedman. Photographs by Petef Beck. 114 MARIAN DIAMOND The once- popular stereotype of dumb blondes hav- ing more fun provides quite a contradic- ti on for physiology anatomy professor Marian Diamond. This blonde was honored with the task of dissec- ting and examining Albert Eins- tein ' s brain. Her lectures are jam-packed with information as she instills in her students a fascination with their own bodies. Text t Jute Frwimin. Photographs by Dawcl Monk. WALTER McDOUGALL History pro- fessor Walter McDougall specializes in late modern European history and international relations. His lectures are hailed by students as being both " entertaining " and " highly informative. " Attuned to the enrollment problems at DC Berkeley, Professor McDougall does everything in his power to ensure that as many students as possible desiring to get into his classes actually do get in. Tea b Robot J. lUta. Photoya B by Dw! T 115 LEON LITWACK Leon Litwack ' s areas of interest include U.S. social history, black history, and the history of labor. A history professor at DC Berkeley, he is well-admired by his students. His lectures, always thoroughly rehearsed, are supplemented with relevent movies and slide presentations. Text by Robert J Kato Photographs by Peter Beck 116 PAT HATCHER Political Science lecturer Pat Hatcher receives top honors, having been selected UC Berkeley instructor of the year in the Blue Gold faculty poll. Hatcher is highly regarded by students both for his superior lecturing style and for his highly infor- mative classes. Hatcher manages to convey great quantities of information to his students, yet does so in such a way as to never overwhelm them with the course materials at hand. The examinations in his classes are rumored to be some of the fairest on campus. Happy, healthy, and showing no signs of teaching fatigue, Pat Hatcher continues to build on an already classic instructor ' s success story. Texl by Robert J Kalo Photographs by Peter Beck I 117 A young man stands on the bridge, laughing, seeing for the first time through the eyes of another. And then {the boy is gone. Tremendous changes we have witnessed under the guidance of your loving hand, with the strength of my loving embrace. Perhaps we are the only two who know of such changes or understand their significance, out this Is our gift from above and only we should expect to marvel In It and to thrive, throughout this lifetime and beyond. 120 121 Who laughed when you said goodbye instead, goodbye instead of forever? Robert J. Kato - " . .. fc h pf 1C i Si fflAWisco FEDERAL SAVING I 125 Cal Sports: Skills Psych-Up The athlete ' s mental state prior to a sporting event is as important as the many hours of training invested. f a student is to participate in sports at the collegiate level, the athlete must first devote many long hours to intense training and preparation. There is more to pre-game preparation than simply getting one ' s body into shape. Cal sports training requires building more than just muscles. Practice builds self- confidence, a vital com- ponent in any athlete ' s successful perfor- mance. Although many athletes gripe about constantly having to practice, practice, practice, by having " already played the game, " they are better prepared and more self-assured for competition on the playing field. Physical training often serves as the athlete ' s way of psyching up for the big event. For some, such preparation becomes an obsession. But practice makes perfect, and long hours, aching muscles, cramps, shin splints, and special diets all contribute to the high price of success! The athlete ' s mental state prior to a sporting event is as important as the many hours of training invested. For some, the key is to look good and to feel good. Others prefer getting in touch with their equipment as well as with themselves. Many also look to lucky charms for additional emotional support, hoping to maintain consisten- cy in their performances by consistently wearing the same " lucky " pair of 126 -- SP6BTS socks, shorts, underwear, or what have you. The best athletes must practice their skills as well as their psych-up. Both mind and body must be in perfect condition. The mental and physical preparation and conditioning required by intercollegiate sports demands an intense personal workout. Robert J. Kato FOOTBALL. Cal football took a step in a new direction with new head coach Bruce Snyder. Under Snyder ' s guidance, the Bears finished with a 3-6-2 overall record which might not seem encouraging. But the Bears were tied for third place in the Pac- 10 going into their final two games of the season, and the outlook on the future seems bright as 17 of the team ' s 22 starters will be returning next fall. Team- mate Scott Tabor was named to the Spor- ting News All-America Team and was also selected third team All-American by the Associated Press and Football News. VOLLEYBALL. Cal volleyball had its most successful season in four years. Coach Marlene Piper enjoyed her best autumn as a Bear coach since coming to Cal four years ago, with the team finishing 18-15 overall and 11-7 in the Pac-10. The Bears made it to the first round of the NCAA playoffs, los- ing to UCLA 15-12, 15-11 (Cal), 15-11, and 15-2. The fourth place finish in the Pac-10 defied the prediction of Pac-10 preseason coaches who predicted the team would end up in sixth place. Cal ended the season ranked 18th in the final NCAA poll. WATERPOLO. Cal waterpolo reached new heights this year, winning its seventh NCAA title and breaking the previous record of six title wins also set by Cal. The Golden Bears with their 27-3 overall record in 1987 held the NCAA tournament best mark, going 30-9 in 14 appearances for a .769 winning percentage, the best in tournament history. The competitive battle to capture the crown fought by USC and Cal will be remembered for years due to its for- tunate, last-minute outcome. With 59 seconds left on the clock in second over- time, Bear Kirk Everest scored the winn- ing goal. 128 129 WOMEN ' S SOCCER. This year ' s women ' s soccer team was almost undefeated. The Bears were invirt- cibte in regular season play, going 154 and into the NCAA playoffs Cal shut out UC Santa Barbara for the second time in the season during the quarter finals of the playoffs. Winnie Bums, Ji Scarce to Joy Btefetd, and Kathy FSdgewel to Oenyse Garcia rounded out the Cal scoring, pro- viding the Bears with a tie for the most Cal wins in one season. In the semi-finals, the Bears ran into the University of North Carolina, the defending NCAA champion. But in that matchup, Cal was handed a 4- defeat in their only loss of the season, running their record to 16-1 . That record engaged the Bears in a tie for third in the nation, the best Cal finish ever in women ' s soccer MEN ' S SOCCER. The men ' s soccer team was distinguish- ed by youth. Cal tost seven seniors during the previous spring ' s graduation ceremonies, and only one up- perdassman, junior Tony DeBok, return- ed to the team with previous Cal ptayng expertise. The team lacked experience which usualy proves crucial in building a winning season. The Bears had a suc- cessful season overall finishing at 9-8-4, but in the Pacific Soccer Conference they came up short at 2-3-1 . ft is predicted that next year this rebuilding season will most definitely pay off. 131 132 MEN ' S BASKETBALL. " Injury " was the buzzword for this year ' s men ' s basketball season as star captain Leonard Taylor missed his second con- secutive season due to a broken foot and numerous other teammates were sidelin- ed with similar injuries. Such injuries caus- ed continual line-up changes all season, and the Taylortess Bears acquired an eighth-place finish with a record of 5-13, Cal ' s worst finish since 1980 MEN ' S GYMNASTICS. The year proved to be one of business-as- usual for the young and talented squad of the men ' s gymnastics team. MEN ' S SWIMMING DIVING. The men ' s swimming and diving team completed another outstanding season, finishing fourth in the nation at the NCAA meet at Indiana University. Cal has been in the top- 10 eleven straight years under the guidance of head coach ' Nort Thornton. I WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL. The women ' s basketball team completed a rebuilding year going 15-15 overall, 6-12 in the PAC-10, and finishing in seventh place. Head coach Gooch Foster finished her ninth season at Cal, where she has never had a losing season in her 15-year head-coaching career. WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS. Beginning the season with high hopes, the women ' s gymnastic team failed to live up to pre-season predictions. Pam Burgess completed her third year as head coach, leading the Bears to a 7-9 mark for the season. WOMEN ' S SWIMMING DIVING. When all was said and done, the women ' s swimming and diving team ended up fourth in the nation. This impressive finish marked the fourth year in a row that the Bears have finished in the number four spot. Cal was led this year by Hiroki Nagasaki and her record in the 200 breaststroke. v 135 DAVID MONK BASEBALL. Ranked 22nd in Baseball America ' s pre- season Top 25, the 1988 Cal baseball team set its sights on the College World Series as a season goal. With the acquisi- tion of two star junior college transfers and a strong returning squad, the Bears rolled into the season by sweeping a three-game series from their Bay Area neighbor, the St. Mary ' s Gaels. The Bears ran into a conference losing streak mid- season, but hopes were high that with some adjustments in the line up, they would rebound ,and earn a berth to the NCAAs while jumping back into the top ten by season ' s end. 136 DAVID YEE SOFTBALL Cal ' s 1988 women ' s Softball season started in mid-February with a number fif- teen pre-season national ranking and last year s Pac-10 Conference Championship to defend The nucleus of this year ' s team came in the form of senior Kim Moe and junior Erin Cassidy, the Bears ' two woman pitching combination and slug- gers in the batting line-up Cal was scheduled to host the 1988 NCAA Divi- sion 1 Softball Championships at the Twin Creeks Sports Complex in Sunnyvale from May 25-29 Head coach Diane Ninemire predicted a trip to the NCAA regionals for the team by season ' s end. DAVDYEE 137 SP6BTS MEN ' S CREW. The California crew season got underway in April with participation in the San Diego Crew Classic. Then the Bears headed off for their first dual race of the season against UCLA at Marina Del Rey, the result of which proved in- teresting as California had beaten the Bruins in 15 of their past 16 dual races. Coach Bruce Beall was at the healm of the California men ' s crew program for the first time this year, com- ing to Cal after coaching at MIT for the past two years. He inherited a young crew as six oarsmen and the coxswain from last year ' s varisty shell had graduated, but his two retur- ning veterans seniors Tom MacKinney and Ross Flemer provided a strong backbone to the team. WOMEN ' S CREW. The California women ' s crew team, under the direction of first-year coach John Squadroni and novice Ann Dethloff, started off the season on the right foot. Highlights of this spring ' s season included a solid showing in the Redwood Shore Classic where the Bears placed a sound third, beating home-state rivals Stanford and UCLA, and a similar per- formance in the San Diego Crew Classic where the team also came in third. The 1988 team contained a large proportion of undergraduate members, whose return next season should help to ensure an even greater showing in the women ' s crew program. 138 ais 140 MEN ' S TRACK. Because the men ' s track and ' 35 finished in the up- per division of the rugged Pac 10 Conference eight times in the past nine years head coach Erv Hunt had high expectations of the 1988 squad With eighteen returning tetterrrien. Hunt, a Cal coach for the past sixteen years, was convinced his team would reach even greater heights in 1988 As long as e all stay healthy, he commented, we II be better than we were last year We feel we have the potential to challenge for a top three placing this season! " Only time will tell if such an im- pressive placing will become reality for this year s team, but at least the team was off to a strong start toward attaining such a goal The most exciting newcomer to the Bears squac year was freshman Brent Burns, the top-rated prep pole vaulter in the nation last spring Burns is at his best in pre? situations, and many believe he could become one of America s top Olympic hopes in 1992 WOMEN ' S TRACK. This ; of Tony Sandc women ' s track and field te Apnl, the Golden Bears ha: and loss-: Beach State (69 dous victc 33). . against both UCLA and Ca thridge in early season comp- This year ' s team cor - of strong indivic qualifying standards for ti Conference UCLA, includir Huds Vida 1 the 40C Juniors Shiela Hudson and - O ' Hara were also NC -s set to compete in June ' s 1985 ships held in Ore - 141 142 ' ' RUGBY. The men ' s rugby team went 16-4 in the regular season and went into the NCAA championships as a top contender for the title. In the NCRFU, Cal was undefeated with a 9-0 record. WOMEN ' S TENNIS. Junior Karen Shin, a two-time Ail- American ranked tenth in the 1988 ITCA pre-season poll, anchored what turned out to be a very strong women ' s tennis lineup this year. Five teams Cal, Stan- ford, USC, UCLA, and Arizona were all very legitimate contenders in the battle for the 1988 Pac-10 crown. MEN ' S TENNIS. Men ' s tennis coach Scott McCain demanded an impressive start from his Cal netters, but plagued by injuries and lack of adequate improvement, the team did not fare so well throughout the re- mainder of the season. As the end of April drew near, the Bears ' Pac-10 record stood at 3-6 with an even overall record of 12-1 2 on the year. V - i L- V V |MV J 1 M V T vM |W|M - V - . - ' - . ? - ' : --X-; HE WHO VIEWS FROM ON HIGH A look at the newsworthy current events of the past year. Compiled by Robert J. Koto 1987-1988. The year in which Pat Robertson and Robert Bork missed their chances at making history, the NFL missed its striking players, and Dan Rather missed his own newscast during his six-minute no- show on CBS News. Wall Street in- vestors were big winners until mid- October, when computer trading was accused of creating the greatest crash in Wall Street history worse than even the Big Thud of 1929. Olliemania swept the nation after Colonel Oliver North unveiled his brand of patriotism at the Iran- Contra hearings, Presidential hopeful Gary Hart tumbled on and off the campaign trail after his alleged monkey business with model Donna Rice, Jessica Hahn revealed all in Playboy concerning her sexy frolics with preacher Jim Bakker, and many Americans celebrated the rescue of brave youngster Jessica McClure after she was trapped for nearly sixty hours in a Texas weD. It was a year of misses and near misses in the air as well as on the ground. Cecilia Cichan became sole survivor of the Detroit air crash that killed her parents and 154 others. Peter Holm missed out on a generous alimony check from ex- wife Joan Collins. Douglas Ginsburg missed his chance at be- ing part of the U.S. Supreme Court after admitting that he had smoked marijuana. Martina Navratilova missed being No. 1 for the first time in years despite her wins at Wimbledon and the U.S. Open. LEFT: Oliver North ' s role in the Iron-Contra affair Jed to criminal charges brought against him in March. RIGHT: Dave McElhatton and Wendy Tokuda of KPK ' s Eyewitness News. PHOTOGRAPHY: WIDE WORLD PHOTOS 145 146 " No guns. No butter. Both can kill you! " Speeches by Libya ' s Muammar Gaddafi used in an attempt to scare away unwelcome sea lions. Among the announced presiden- tial candidates for 1988 were Vice President George Bush, the Reverend Jesse Jackson, Governor Michael Dukakis, and the lesser- known, former major league pitcher Bill " Spaceman " Lee whose slogan was " No guns. No butter. Both can kill you! " Sitting president Ronald Reagan twice feigned laryngitis in order to avoid questions at public appearances. First Lady Nancy Reagan check- ed in for a stay at Bethesda Naval Hospital, where she underwent breast cancer surgery. The Senate rejected President Reagan ' s nomination of Robert H. Bork to the Supreme Court, ending the long debate over a judge por- trayed both as a brilliant jurist and a dangerous extremist. Reagan ' s second nominee, Douglas H. Ginsburg, was also rejected. As for the other Washington, wildlife officials attempting to frighten sea lions that eat salmon and trout en route from the Pacific to Seattle ' s Lake Washington system employed such measures as play- ing blaring tapes of Motley Crue songs and speeches by Libya ' s Muammar Gaddafi. LEFT: Nancy Reagan waves to well-wishers following her breast cancer surgery. ABOVE RIGHT: President Reagan with laryngitis? RIGHT: The rejected Robert H. Bork. The Persian Gulf exploded when a missile launched from an Iraqi warplane hit the U.S.S. Stark, killing 37 sailors. In an effort to keep the Persian Gulf open to navigation, United States forces began escor- ting vessels to protect them from Iran. President Reagan, determined to protect Kuwaiti oil tankers, ordered U.S. forces to fire at any planes approaching with " hostile intent. " In September, the U.S. Navy blew up an Iranian ship that was caught laying mines in the Gulf. Several mines were confiscated. In late 1987, the Soviet Union launched a research satellite carry- ing rats, lizards, newts, insects, fish, and two monkeys. The purpose of the launch was to examine the ef- fects of weightlessness on different kinds of animal life. After only five days, one of the monkeys (ap- propriately named Yerosha, mean- ing " trouble maker " ) worked a paw loose and played a game of " Si- mian Says " with the satellite ' s con- trols. The capsule landed much sooner than expected, hundreds of miles off course in Siberia. The launch threw an unexpected " monkey wrench " into the Soviet space program, increasing the desire for successful cold war space operations on behalf of both the Soviet Union and the United States. With respect to other types of " foreign relations " such as the marital relations in the British royal- ty scene, all was not quite well for Prince Charles and his wife Diana, the 26-year-old Princess of Wales. The princess invented last-minute commitments to avoid dinners with Charles and his elite circle of friends. She flirted openly with at- tractive, younger male companions. The couple spent unprecedented time apart without bothering to call one another or to write. There were few public displays of affection bet- ween them, and rumors spread about a possible impending breakup. Charles and Diana decid- ed to seek professional help rather than calling it quits on their marriage. The United States escorted vessels in the Persian Gulf to protect them from Iran. 148 On December 7, 1941, the Japanese bombed Pearl Harbor and the United States entered World War II. President Roosevelt call ed it a " day that will live in in- famy. " As American citizens, we may have yet another reason for remembering December 7. For on this day in 1987, President Reagan welcomed Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev to Washington to discuss a treaty which may very well signal the start of peace bet- ween the two competing nations. The two superpower leaders held a three-day summit meeting in Washington which resulted in a signed nuclear arms control agree- ment. The agreement was the INF, or intermediate-range nuclear forces. Treaty. The INF Treaty called for the total elimination of all missiles with a range of 300 to 3400 miles, such as missiles capable of traveling the distance from West Germany to the Soviet Union. It also called for the abolishment of 72 Pershing 1-A ' s residing in West Germany. In addi- tion to the treaty, Reagan and Gor- bachev discussed Star Wars (SDI), human rights, Afghanistan, and the Contras. Gorbachev and his " glasnost " ( " openness " ) were well received by the American public and press. Suddenly communism had a human face. For once, the Soviet General Secretary seemed to be more than just a wooden Marxist spouting the all-too-familiar Kremlin superpower message. Mikhail Gorbachev spoke a supple language that all people could understand. His openness ap- peared generational, and therefore historic. He represented an ap- parent determination to bury Stalinism once and for all. America reacted with a blend of euphoria and quiet consternation. Superpower summit meeting leaders. 149 " By helping the shepherd, you ' re helping the sheep. " Prosecution isn ' t always easy when entities both long and wide are involved. " By helping the shepherd, you ' re helping the sheep, " assured televi- sion evangelist Jim Bakker to church secretary Jessica Hahn after removing his swim trunks in a Florida hotel room in 1980. Seven years later, after Jim ' s public con- fession about his tryst with Hahn, the wal ls of The PTL Club came tumbling down. Jessica sold her story to Playboy , and the television empire that Jim and wife Tammy Faye shared was handed over to fellow evangelist Jerry Falwell. American-born artist Stephen Boggs literally " drew cash " as he needed it, using pen and ink to create larger-than-life bills. He then either sold the fake money as art- work or used it directly to " pay " his bills with willing merchants. The Bank of England, however, had Boggs arrested for illegal reproduc- tion of legal tender. " I think they ' ll find it difficult to prosecute me over a bill that ' s three feet high and five feet wide, " he remarked. Boggs was cleared of all charges in his trial last winter. Texas authorities tried unsuc- cessfully to revoke the medical license of a doctor who prescribed 2,4 dinitrophenol as a weight-loss drug to a patient. The prescribed " diet aid " is best known for its use in weed killers. As Gary Hart informed ABC ' s Ted Koppel, he is one of those guys who doesn ' t see any difference bet- ween men and women. Such blur- red vision forced the democratic candidate to drop his bid for the presidency amidst reports of his romantic involvement with 29-year- old model Donna Rice. He later reentered the presidential race, but dropped out again after learning of his poor showing on Super Tuesday. ABOVE LEFT: Candidate Gary Hart withdraws after entanglements with Donna Rice (RIGHT). LEFT: Jim and Tammy Bakker lose their televangelism empire following scandal. 150 151 Searching for a place to dump its cargo, Gar-barge was banned by six states and three foreign countries before its incineration. A barge filled with 3,128 tons of garbage became a symbol of the nation ' s worsening problem with solid waste management. The barge was eventually reduced to ash in an incinerator. California was faced with a severe water shortage in the first half of 1988. Households were ask- ed to drastically reduce their daily water consumption. Ted Koppel commented on the problem of modern journalism in a speech at Duke University. " We now communicate with everyone and say absolutely nothing. Everyone ' s opinion is afforded equal weight regardless of substance or merit. " Two male gorillas turned off a channel showing Wheel of Fortune in an experiment at the Milwaukee Public Zoo. Californians found wafer in short supply. 152 AIDS, the " Public Health Enemy No. 1, " has claimed nearly 25, 000 American lives. In the six years since Americans first heard of the dreaded immunity-robbing disease from which no one recovers, AIDS has killed nearly 25,000 Americans. President Reagan has proclaimed AIDS " Public Health Enemy No. 1. " and millions of dollars have poured into AIDS research in hopes of fin- ding a cure for the epidemic. Researchers at the Association for the Control of AIDS in Lyons, France have been able to obtain a photograph of the AIDS virus via the use of computerized photographic enhancement. One type of AIDS treatment, AZT, has received approval for use in the United States. Though not a cure for the disease, AZT appears to pro- long the lives of AIDS patients by several months. 153 154 " The banana is an important product and deserves to be treated with respect. " A Florida funeral home displays its loved ones in a drive-up window. Some called it a " crash. " Others called it a " meltdown. " On " Black Monday " (October 19) the Dow Jones industrial stock average drop- ped 508 points. This was the largest drop in W all Street history. In one day, the market value of U.S. securities decreased by S500 billion. Also in October, an earthquake measuring 6.1 on the Richter scale rocked Southern California. Centered in Whittier, it was not a catastrophic event, but the damage was extensive. Fifteen persons were killed when an Amtrak Washington-to-Boston passenger train carrying 6 1 6 collid- ed with three Conrail diesel locomotives. An additional 176 passengers were injured in the crash. President of the International Banana Association Robert Moore protested the use of a banana as a prop in the demonstration of proper condom use on a PBS documentary. Moore felt that the choice of a banana rather than some other ob- ject constituted " arbitrary and reckless disregard for the unsavory association that will be drawn by the public and the damage to our industry that will result therefrom. The banana is an important product and deserves to be treated with respect, " he said. A funeral home in Pensacola, Florida came up with what it felt was the 1980 ' s solution to busy schedules prohibiting individuals from paying their last respects to the dead. The home began display- ing its loved ones at a drive-up win- dow during hours when the establishment would otherwise be closed. LEFT: Wall Street investors were shocked by the events of Black Monday. ABOVE RIGHT RIGHT: Extensive damage was caused by the 6.1 Southern California guaJre in October. r -r " I have seen both of us in the nude, and I agree, " remarked Bud Collins to fellow TV tennis commen- tator Arthur Ashe. Collins was rated last while Ashe came in first in a magazine poll asking women players which male TV tennis com- mentator they would most like to see nude. For the second time in five years the NFL players walked the picket line. In 1982 the season was shortened due to the length of the strike, but in 1987 team owners chose to field teams of replacement players and to carry on with the season. Much of the debate leading to the strike concerned free agency NFL players walked out in October. by which players are permitted to search for more lucrative financial offerings from opposing teams. Players desired unlimited free agency; owners were very much against unlimited free agency. In the end, the players got nowhere in their negotiations and in their strike which lasted just 24 days. Without solidarity, the NFL Players ' Associa- tion had very weak ground from which to bargain. The walkout resulted in only one cancelled game and a no-win situation for labor. Once again, the fans came out on the short side, having to sit through three weeks of imitation professional football. Winter Olympics 1 988 filled the airwaves. 156 Among the teams that linebacker Brian Bosworth said he would not sign with was the Seattle Seaha wks. " If I tried to reconsider, it would be hypocritical on my part, " he insisted. " Seattle doesn ' t fit the mold I put myself in. " How does Bosworth spell financial relief? H-Y- P-O-C-R-I-T-E! Bosworth recon- sidered his stance and signed with the Seahawks despite his previous statements concerning such an action. World Series 1987 and Super Bowl 1 988 proved to be memorable sporting events. The World Series between the Minnesota Twins and the St. Louis Cardinals gave new meaning to the phrase " home field advantage. " The Twins used their synthetic home field to their advan- tage, winning the seventh game of the series on their home turf. It seems the home team won every game in the series. Since four were played in the Metrodome, the Twin Cities had themselves a champion. This World Series title was the first for the Twins since they left Washington in 1961. Once again the Super Bowl did not live up to its name, deserving the more appropiate title of " Super Rout " as the Washington Redskins scalped the Denver Broncos 42-10. The Super Bowl hype surrounding this twenty-second meeting of con- ference rivals was inescapable. Throughout the week, Redskins ' member Doug Williams was hound- ed with questions about being the first black quarterback to play in a Super Bowl. When all was said and done, he was selected Super Bowl Most Valuable Player with 18 com- pletions in 29 attempts, having passed for a record 340 yards. The victory marked the second Washington championship of the decade, putting the Redskins at 2 for 3 in 1980 ' s Super Bowl appearances. There were no miracles to be had for Team USA in the Winter Olym- pics ' 88 held in Calgary, Alberta, Canada. The games left many Americans disappointed, hoping for better things to come in the Seoul, Korea Summer Games. Kirby Puckett and Jeff Raerdon of the Twins celebrate their World Series victory. 157 " It was a pleasure visiting places I never thought people lived in, like North and South Dakota or Nebraska. " Pope John Paul II visits America. Perhaps Vanessa wasn ' t so bad after all. When Miss America Kellye Cash of Memphis, Tennessee took a swing through the Midwest, she was amazed at the sights she had seen. At a press conference, she gushed about what a pleasure it had been to visit places she " never thought people actually lived in, like North and South Dakota or Nebraska. " She then went on to sur- render her crown to Miss Michigan Kaye Lani Rae Rafko, a nurse who shook up the talent competition with a Polynesian dance before being chosen Miss America 1988. He came prepared for everything but the weather. The meetings, the masses, the messages for his entire 10-day mission had been carefully planned right down to his final papal blessing. So began Pope John Paul II ' s second pilgrimage to the United States, a journey which pro- mised to be far more turbulent than his first visit back in 1979. The first Polish pope and the first pope ever to visit the American South, John Paul II was immediately immersed into the heterogeneous sights and sounds of American society. Among the sourvenir items marketed in connection with the papal mission were a lawn sprinkler spurting water ' out of the hands of a plywood pontiff; the " Popescope, " a periscope to help people see John Paul in crowds; a comic book about the pope featuring both him and Spiderman; and a Pope-on-a-Rope bar of soap. LEFT: Pope John Paul II made a pilgrimage to America, being greeted by President and Mrs. fleagan when he arrived in Miami to begin his nine-city tour of the US. 158 The Associated Students of the University of California was caught by surprise in December, 1987 when Internal Affairs Officer Bill Buchanan discovered a projected shortfall of nea rly one half million dollars in the ASUC ' s 1987-1988 fiscal budget. The deficit sent a tremor through the ASUC Ex- ecutive Management and Senate when it was discovered that the ASUC ' s full-time pro- fessional staff was at fault. As the story unfolded, it became evident that grave mistakes were made in the budget pro- cess last year during which the ASUC store revenues were grossly overestimated by the executive officers. As part of the budget pro- cess, ASUC Controller Gordon Chard submitted an original estimate of $1,600,338 for the ASUC Store revenue for the 1987-1988 fiscal year. ASUC Executive Director Dr. Beno English ordered Chard and the store staff to re-estimate the numbers by reducing estimated costs and increasing the revenue projections. As a result, the store staff was forc- ed to submit four separate revenue projections during the budget process. While review- ing the budget draft, Business Management Board Chair Dave Baran repeatedly informed Ex- ecutive Director English that the store revenue projections were way too high. He submitted a statistical analysis showing that ASUC DEFICIT DILEMMA the estimated revenue was en- tirely unfeasible based on the store ' s past years ' perfor- mance. Dr. English refused to lend an ear to Baran ' s warn- ings, and consequently the higher levels remained intact. Baran stepped down as Chair of the Business Management Board, saying: ' My goal was to produce a realistic budget. We never got to (that point). " In the final budget brought before the ASUC Senate and President Matt Denn for approval, the store revenue projection was inflated by 32% from the original estimate to $2,121,007 at the request of Dr. English and others in the executive staff. Because other members of the Business Management Board and most of the ASUC Senators agreed that the budget estimates were realistic, the budget passed with a virtual rubber stamp. It was then discovered in December that the store s revenues had only increased by 4% over last year ' s numbers, while the budget called for an increase of 15%. As a result, the ASUC was projected to run an estimated $497,000 deficit if the allocated budget spending con- tinued unchanged. In early February the ASUC Senate held an emergency ses- sion in an effort to avoid the half-million dollar deficit by cut- ting remaining expenditures for the rest of the fiscal year. The 159 Senate approved a plan written by ASUC President Matt Denn which called for the elimination of six vacant full-time staff posi- tions and layoffs for 16 part- time ASUC employees. The ASUC eliminated the staff development coordinator and student affairs media coor- dinator, three student union ad- ministrative assistants, three box office cashiers, six posi- tions in the art studio, one posi- tion in building operations and advertising, and six various va- cant full-time positions within the ASUC. Although the Senate passed Denn ' s budget revision, some senators expressed reservations that the cuts were not deep enough, citing the fact that there were still many un- necessary jobs remaining in the ASUC budget. n mid-February, Ex- ecutive Director English took the blame for the entire projected ASUC deficit, stating: " Any blame rests with me and I ' ll accept that blame. I truly and heartedly believed them (the store revenue projections) to be makeable. If I had to do it again, I would, given the exact same information I had at the time. " English explained that the revenue projections were in- flated because " we were hop- ing for a comeback to the 1984-1985 pre-fire levels. Un- fortunately, it did not work out. " English said that the projec- tions were not met because of the nation ' s depressed economy as a result of the Oc- tober stock market crash. As February came to a close, the ASUC Executive Director Review Committee began its annual review of Dr. English ' s job performance with the budget fiasco fresh in their minds. Composed of the ASUC President, three ASUC Senators, one Business Management Board member, and one university official, the review committee investigated English ' s role in the budget pro- cess and gave its recommen- dation to the ASUC Senate a month later. fter hearing the review commit- tee ' s recommen- dation, the ASUC Senate called for English ' s resignation on March 23. Following the committee ' s wishes, the Senate denied English ' s July 1 merit pay in- crease and instructed the ASUC ' s attorney to negotiate a settlement for English to leave office before his contract ex- pires in December, 1988. ASUC Senators and commit- tee members would not speculate whether or not Dr. English would accept compen- sation for an early leave as a result of his role in the ASUC budget deficit. Timothy Akin 160 FOR FAME AND FORTUNE ENTERTAINMENT NEWS BY ROBERT J.KATO All photographs in this section reprinted with prior permission. Special thanks to Wide World Photos, KGO-TV Son Francisco, K RON-TV Son Francisco, Atlantic Records. Sire Records, and Worner Bros. Records Inc. 161 T Growing Pains For the first time in seven seasons, the agonies of the Ewing and Carrington clans rarely made the Top 10, so viewers were free to turn their attention to tried ond true comedies such os Growing Pains, starring Ajan Thicke, Joanna Kerns, and Kirk Cameron. Moonlighting A perennial favorite of Cal students, Moonlighting starred Bruce Willis as detective David Addison and recent-mother Cybill Shepherd as his employer Maddie Hayes. Moonstruck Cher broke through on film this year, starring in three major motion picture releases (The Witches of Eastwick, Suspect, Moonstruck). Though overlooked by the Academy in the past, for her efforts in Moonstruck she was awarded an Oscar for best actress. A Cher Despite Cher ' s accomplishments as an actress, Cher as a singer released a new rock LP this year entitled, appropriately enough, Cher. The album spawned the hits " I Found Someone " and " We All Sleep Alone. " V I Love Lucy Still a staff favorite; always a classic. Valerie ' s Family After living together for eight years, producer Tony Cacciotti and actress Valerie Harper finally let wedding bells ring. But a sour note sounded when Valerie was bounced from the NBC sitcom bearing her name during a pay dispute, being replaced by actress Sandy Duncan. 162 4 Miss America Pageant Miss Michigan Koye Lani Roe Rafko shook up rhe rolenr comperirion of rhe Miss America Pogeanr with a Polyresion dance. Admirring rhor she never really expeaed ro win rhe comperirion, she was lorer crowned Miss America 1983. The Golden Girls Always a Sarurday nighr highlighr, NBC ' s Golden Girts kepr audiences of all ages in srfrches. The show, which won rhe 1985-1986 Emmy for Oursranding Comedy Series, srors Bearrice Arrhur, Esrelle Gerry, Rue McClonohon, and Berry White. 4U2 Following Oaober ' s srock marker crash, rhe Irish bond U2 gave a free performance in Son Francisco ' s financial disrrio, jokingly dedicaring ihe conceit ro ' rhe laresr endangered species. " The group wenr on ro complere " U2 The Joshua Tree Movie, " a documenrory abour U2 direaed by Phillip Joanou. Bruce Springsreen Afrer rhe release of Tunnel of Love, rhe Boss was reborn rops in rhe USA. In March he rook his show on rhe rood, starring off wirh a conceit ar rhe Omni in Atlonro. A Thirty Something Ken Olin and Mel Harris were bringing up baby in rhe new series Thirty Something which mode irs debur last fall on ABC. 163 A Lisa Hartman Singer octress Lisa Harrmon mode her exit from the popular prime rime series Knots Landing to pursue her singing career. She then released her first Atlantic album ' Til My Heart Stops. Fleetwood Mac Supergroup Fleetwood Mac lost one of its key members when guitarist Lindsey Buckingham chose to go his separate ways. But Stevie Nicks and the rest of the Mac decided to regroup rather than to disband, adding members Rick Vita and Billy Burnette to the lineup before hitting the road for the Tango In The Night tour. Mr. Belvedere ABC ' s sitcom Mr. Belvedere has been around on Friday nights as long as this year ' s seniors have been at Col. The series stars Christopher Hewett in the title role, Bob Decker as George Owen, and llene Graff as George ' s wife Marsha. 164 4 " Slop " Maxwell The " Skip " Maxwell Story starred actor Dobney Colemon as a crusty sportswriter for a two-bit Southwest newspaper. " Slap " hod a hard-nosed managing editor, on estranged wife, and a stunning girlfriend. His only real problem? His columns were always filled with rumors, libel, and defamation. T Hooperman John Ritter didn ' t want to go down in television history as Jock Tripper. So this year he come bock in a new half- hour comedy as Harry Hoopermon, o police inspector living in a San Francisco apartment building. 4 The Smiths Sire Records ' recording artists The Smiths decided to coll the group quits, with the individual band members desiring to venture down different avenues in their careers. Like the others, vocalist Morrisey of rhe Smiths went on to pursue individual projects including o solo album. The Lost Emperor Good Morning Viernom and Throw Momma From The Train were two of the biggest movies of rhe year, along wirh rhe blockbuster thriller Forol Attraction starring Michael Douglas and Glenn Close. Bur rhe big winner of the year, at least in the eyes of the Academy, was The Last Emperor, winner of oil nine Oscars for which ir was nominated. Our House As the second season opened. Jessie hod temporary custody of on abandoned infant, David hod lovesick blues on his 13th birthday, Gus had to pick up extra money in order to prevent o financial disaster, and a series of earthquakes hod everybody shaking on Our House, where the action never stops. A Dolly Mary Tyler Moore couldn ' t do it. Barbara Mandrel! couldn ' t do it. But ABC thought Dolly Parton could do it, fielding a successful variety show, that is. 165 Heart According ro the members of Heart, the phrase " bad animals " (fhe title of the group ' s most recent album) refers to any bandmember who is on his or her last legs after a grueling tour. A My Two Dads Two former romantic rivals were shocked to learn that they both share custody of the recently-orphaned 12- year-old Nicole when it could not be determined which one of them was actually the father on NBC ' s comedy series My Two Dods. 1 66 A Miami Vice Don Johnson and Philip Michael Thomas. Crockett and Tubbs. More music. More violence. More colors. More of the same. Perfect Strangers The two perfect strangers became even wilder and crazier in the episode " Hunks Like Us. " Madonna Fans almost had their last look at o married Madonna during her recent concert string. Sean Penn had made her " true blue " and she was ready to divorce him, but the couple reconciled their differences at the last minute. AINXS INXS hasn ' t followed any tradition, they ' ve created their own. As soon as you think you ' ve pinned them down, they ' re somewhere else, pushing forward. A ten-year musical odyssey has taken them from the pubs of their native Sydney to the stages of the world. INXS revealed their follow- up album to Listen Like Thieves entitled, succinctly enough. Kick. A Spenser: For Hire On this ADC ocrion-droma series, viewers once again learned rhar you should never mess around with Spenser (Robert Urich) and Hawk (A very Brooks) when they ' ve got a job to do. Belinda Carlisle Singer Belinda Carlisle was trying to cope with a sudden case of stage fright at a rime when her solo career was soaring. Her latest album Heaven on Earth immediately went gold. A Whitney Houston Whitney Houston joined the ranks of performers with no last names with her second album, Whitney. Whitney continued the slick sound and outrageous sales of her 1985 debut effort, with her second album becoming the second best-selling album of 1987. 167 169 170 You witnessed it, as did I. We experienced it. Lightning shooting out in all directions at once, Bringing new life to the cold, dark sky, Transforming the night in ways never before imagined. I had seen this kind of lightning before, Though I knew you never had, And never expected to. But it was never quite like this, And it never meant so much. You and I had always shared a common love of the night. At times it seemed we couldn ' t go on without it, And we probably couldn ' t now. We will never have reason to find out. It was the night that kept us together, Until the lightning came. In its brilliance we were changed, You and me and the night itself. I have had good friends, And you have had the same, But I am no longer your good friend, And you are no longer mine. I do not mean that I no longer care about you, Or that for you I am no longer here. I will always care more than you know, And I will always be your friend, For as long as you will have me. But just as the lightning transformed that cold, dark sky, It transformed us as well. The night shall never again be the same. If day ever came to the land of the beauty and the beast, We could go on, Yet life would hold little meaning. For what is life without caring, Without a best friend keeping abreast of another ' s feelings, emotions, and daily experiences? What is life without family, Without a brother reaching out to help another in a moment of weakness or pain? What is life without lightning, Without a brightness warming the hearts of two lives experiencing it, if only for a while? And what is life without the night, Without the bond uniting the beauty to the beast? Just as there can be no beauty without the beast, There can be no truly fulfilling life without the night. A whole, once comprised, can never again be separated into its parts. Everything happens for a reason, Reasons we shall never truly understand. Never question, never regret. For lightning is intended to last but an instant before it disappears. It serves its purpose and fades into the skies. All that remains is the transformed night, And the thunder, The natural extension of the night. Take hold of the thunder and keep it in your heart. Let it be your comfort when you are sad, Let it be your lifeline when you are weak. Never forget that I will always be here for you, And that you are a part of me which I could not survive without. Although the lightning faded shortly after we experienced it, We will always have the thunder, And we will always have the night. Such knowledge, In its eternal truthfulness, Makes life all the more worth living. Robert). Kato into the trans - formed night 171 E 172 174 (ZotCeye Septet CAL IN A NUTSHELL MY FIRST BIG FEAR WAS HOUSING. CAL ' S RAFFLE SYSTEM OF DECIDING WHO GETS IN AND WHO DOESN ' T SEEMED SORT OF PRIMITIVE TO ME, BUT I DECID- ED I T WAS FAIR AND PRAYED FOR A GOOD HOUSING-RAFFLE NUMBER EVERY NIGHT. WHEN THE LETTER CONTAINING THE RAFFLE RESULTS FINALLY ARRIV- ED, I COULDN ' T BRING MYSELF TO OPEN IT. UNDER PRESSURE FROM MOM AND DAD, I RIPPED OPEN THE ENVELOPE. I GOT IN! MY PRAYERS HAD BEEN ANSWERED! ONCE IN THE DORMS, I DECIDED IT WAS TIME TO MEET PEOPLE AND JOIN SOME ACTIVITIES. I LEARNED A GREAT DEAL ABOUT SURVIVAL AT CAL IN THE PROCESS, AND YEARBOOK BECAME MY LIFE. BY ROBERT J. KATO 175 176 SOON I LEARNED THAT CUSSES AND YEAR- BOOK JUST DIDN ' T PAY THE BILLS, SO I GOT A PART-TIME JOB IN AN ICE CREAM STORE NEAR CAMPUS. HERE I MET SOME OF MY CLOSEST FRIENDS IN CALIFORNIA WHILE EARNING MONEY TO COVER MY EXPENSES, ESPECIALLY THE PHONE BILL. COMING TO BERKELEY FROM THE EAST COAST, I HAD EXPECTED TO RUN UP QUITE A BILL TALKING TO MY FRIENDS AND FAMILY BACK HOME. BUT WHEN I GOT MY FIRST $266 PHONE BILL. I KNEW THINGS HAD TO CHANGE. EITHER I HAD TO WORK MORE OR TALK LONG-DISTANCE LESS. CHOOSING THE FORMER, I INCREASED MY ICE CREAM SCOOP- ING HOURS TO NEARLY FULL-TIME AND CON- TINUED REACHING OUT AND TOUCHING EVERYONE WHENEVER I SO DESIRED. 177 THEN CAME THE CREDIT CARDS VISA, MASTERCARD, MACY ' S, CAPWELL ' S, AND SHELL, JUST TO NAME A FEW. BEING QUITE THE BUDGET-CONSCIOUS UNDERGRAD, I LEARNED TO DO WITHOUT LONG-DISTANCE IN FAVOR OF PAYING FOR THE PLASTICS ON TIME. THIS WORKED WELL UNTIL THE SECOND SEMESTER OF MY JUNIOR YEAR, WHEN MY BEST FRIEND LEFT THE BAY AREA TO ATTEND COLLEGE IN SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA. I ' LL NEVER FORGET THE LOOK ON MY FACE WHEN I GOT MY FIRST $353.53 PHONE BILL, FOLLOW- ED BY THE $449.29 BILL JUST ONE MONTH LATER. DAY AFTER DAY I WAITED FOR A LET- TER FROM THE PRESIDENT OF AT T THANK- ING ME FOR PUTTING HIS OWN CHILDREN THROUGH COLLEGE IN ADDITION TO MYSELF. LOW-BUDGET MEALS OF MACARONI AND CHEESE AND HAMBURGER HELPER NEVER TASTED SO GOOD! 178 179 AT CAL, I SOON LEARNED THAT MOST UNDERGRADUATES CHOOSE THEIR COURSES NOT ON THE BASIS OF THEIR SUBJECT MAT- TER, BUT ON THE BASIS OF WHO IS TEACHING THE CLASS, WHEN THE CLASS MEETS, HOW MANY EXAMS THE CLASS HAS, AND WHETHER OR NOT A TERM PAPER IS REQUIRED. 8 AM CLASSES ARE DEFINITE NO-NO ' S, AND CLASSES REQUIRING ONLY MIDTERM AND FINAL (ESPECIALLY IF THEY ARE TAKE- HOME ' S) ARE ALWAYS PREFERRED. 180 I E 181 pnj iiKfh WVi UllL I 182 LOOKING BACK OVER THE PAST FEW YEARS, I REALIZE HOW MUCH I ' VE ENJOYED LIFE AT CAL. JUST AS I ' LL NEVER FORGET THE SEMESTER OF WORKING 70 HOURS-PER-WEEK AS MANAGER OF THE ICE CREAM STORE. EDITOR OF THE YEARBOOK, AND INTERN- CORRESPONDENT WITH NEWSWEEK MAGAZINE WHILE STILL MAINTAINING A SOCIAL LIFE AND PULLING OFF A FULL COURSE LOAD WITH GPA 3.75. I ' LL ALSO NEVER FORGET THE FIRST TIME I RAN INTO THE BUBBLE LADY AND THE POLKA DOT MAN ON CAMPUS OR MY INITIAL ENCOUNTERS DEALING WITH THE BUREAUCRACY IN SPROUL. CAL HAS TRULY BEEN A PLACE WHERE I FOUND MY OWN NICHE, WHERE I CONQUERED MY OWN CHALLENGES, WHERE I PURSUED MY OWN DREAMS. CAL HAS BEEN A PLACE WHERE I THRIVED! ' 183 Summer is stii with you, but for ira it faded into memory, breeze by cod breeze. know wo WH meet somedoy, perhaps mutual ground, ond musk wi resound from my heartstrings forever, ond summer shol fil my soul. The waiting wi be diehardest pa - Robert J. Koto 185 Innovation THE FIGHTER OF THE CENTURY THE OPPORTUNITY OF A LIFETIME. One of the greatest engineering challenges in aerospace is now begin- ning for the Lockheed team. The Air Force ' s YF-22A Advanced Tactical Fighter has arrived at Lockheed. That means whether you ' re interested in aeronautics, avionics, structures or software, you can make key contributions to the most sophis- ticated combat aircraft ever designed. You ' ll find the freedom to ex- plore and the tools to succeed at Lockheed ' s $45-million avionics installation, its new composites facil- ity, or its Rye Canyon R D center. Don ' t miss the fighter of the century, and the opportunity of a lifetime. Send your resume to Lockheed Aeronautical Systems Company, Dept. 171-46, PO. Box 551, Burbank, CA 91520-9012. Lockheed is an equal opportunity, affirmative action employer. U.S. citizenship is required. Giving shape to imagination. 1 CONGRATULATIONS BERKELEY GRADUATES! " m ' Deserve the Brass Ring... the First Time Around! Mewyn ' s Welcomes Your Resume Located in Hayward, California, we are a division of Dayton Hudson Corporation with $3 billion in sales and over 200 stores in 14 states. Our employment opportunities are in the areas of: Merchandising, Finance, Store Management, MIS, Sales Promotion, Operations, Store Planning Construction, Personnel and General Management MERVVN ' S Dar ' le Morgan, Corporate Personnel 25001 Industrial Blvd., Hayward, California, 94545 EOE 1 m S3. ' : i - : ' fe S 1 " -; - 187 ScQ NATIONAL STEEL AND SHIPBUILDING COMPANY A MORRISON KNUDSEN COMPANY Careers in Shipbuilding - Engineering - Production Management - Ship Production Planning Scheduling HARBOR DR AN D 26TH ST R . ET F ' O bOX 852 76. S AN Dl EGO C A r . " ' f- ' TELEPHONE ' 619 ' 544 34OO TWX 91Oi 335 125O TELEX 695O34 SERVING THE TRAVEL NEEDS OF BERKELEY AND THE CAL COMMUNITY SINCE 1960 Berkeley Hills Travel Andersen Travel Ltd. 1879 Euclid Avenue 2564 Bancroft Way 848-0465 845-1781 Harry Andersen Gordon Johnson Boyan Ribnikar o T = X MANUFACTURING COMPANY, INC 76OO,Wedd Overland Park. Kansas 662O4 A DIVISION Ot 188 .-X Dr. Frorvci Tong a young boy in Hong Kong. Or Francis Tsang was intrigued with natural phenomena, the laws of nature that make things work, and was constantly taking toys and other things apart so he could understand them Today. Tsang channels that wonderment into fusion energy research as a nuclear physicist with EG G Idaho Tsang. is involved with special programs for the 1NEL Most recently, his assignment includes evaluating verification provisions of on going negotiations of Arm Treaties for the US Department of Energy. Additionally. Or Tsang worked on assignment for the Princeton University Plasma Physics Laboratory, conducting radiation measurements related to fusion breeding blanket development and the Ibkamak Fusion Test Reactor l ue alti-ays been enthusiastic about applied science and find H very challenging. " he says Since coming to EG G Idaho after earning his doctorate at Perm State. Francis has had the opportunity to take base knowledge and apply it to practical and workable concepts " like irorting for EG G Idaho because, in addition lo my regular assignments. I ' m often given the opportunity to deivlop and explore my otrn :- Francis uses his fascination with natural phenomena to perfect his skiB and instruction in the martial arts karate and kung fu He holds a second degree black beft n karate EG G Idaho is the prime contractor for the Department of Energy ' s Idaho National Engineering Laboratory. Here you can be part of a community of scientists and engineers seeking new solutions to key problems of nuclear and non-nuclear energy. Some of the areas of opportunity include: mechanical, chemical. electrical, and design engineering, quality assurance and control; reliability and statistics: radiological engineering: ceramics technology: solid state physics: and computer system analysis. Send your resume to Employment Services (FGS). EG G Idaho. Inc.. P.O. Box 1625. Idaho Falls. Idaho 83415. U.S. Citizenship Required AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER n 189 Stop fooling around. It ' s time to get hardcore about software. With Microsoft. We ' ll give you all the resources you want. Tens of millions in R D funding. Along with one of the most elementary tools for thinking a door, which leads to your own private office. All backed by management that truly does speak your language, because they probably helped write it. We ' re serious about software design. If you are too, now you know the perfect place to start - Microsoft. Software Design Engineers We ' re working on everything from compilers, operating systems, and networking to sophisti- cated graphics, powerful productivity software, and more. In fact we ' re working on some truly visionary ideas we can ' t even reveal yet. You could be too, if you have programming experi- ence and a background that includes micro ' s, " C " . 8086. UNIX XENIX. or MS-DOS. Program Managers Instant responsibility. You select the features, you shape the product, you design the user interface for new generations of software. Guide product development from programming through docu- mentation and testing. Keep your product at the forefront of technology by knowing your compe- tition and product trends. Product Managers As Product Manager, you will strategi e and focus efforts for marketing one of our product lines. This includes directing marketing commu- nications, analysis, and training. As well as ana- ly .ing. forecasting, and reporting accurately. There are opportunities to work with our teams in applications, systems, languages, or CD-ROM. If you ' re about to graduate with a B.S. in computer science, math or a related major, or an MBA. we want to talk to you. Microsoft offers you an opportunity to live and work where the quality of life is high and the cost of living is low the beautiful Pacific Northwest. Along with amenities such as a health club membership, workout facilities and parcourse, plus an array of benefits. Begin by sending your resume to College Relations, Dept. BBG, MICROSOFT CORPORATION. 16011 N.E. 36th Way. Box 97017. Redmond. WA 98073-9717. We are an equal oppor- tunity employer. Microsoft I9XX. Microvolt Corporation " UNIX is a trademark ol AT T Bell Laboratories XhMX and MS-1X)S are trademarks ol Microsolt Corporation Macintosh is a trademark ol Apple Computer. Inc 190 The Intel Influence We ' re everywhere. In microelectronic systems. Components. And business. And we can help you launch a great career at a company that sets the standards. For ourselves and virtually everyone else. I Intel. A name that stands for excite- ment and technological innovation. Let us be your springboard to the future. At Intel, we ' ve created one microelec- tronic " first " after another. Inorderto further our leadership role . we seek high achieving college graduates, like you. about to take that all importdnt first step. Over the past two decades, our stand- ards have influenced the way our industry thinks and performs. So if you have a tech- nical or business degree, enjoy challenge and have a desire to excel, come to Intel. A company where your efforts will make a big difference. See us on campus or send your resume to College Relations at the Intel location of your choice Arizona: 5000 W. Chandler Boulevard. Chandler. AZ 85226 California: P.O. Box 58 1 2 1 . Santa Clara. CA 95052-8121 California: 1900 Prairie City Road, Folsom.CA 95630-4760 New Mexico: 4100 Sara Road, Rio Rancho,NM87124 Oregon: 5200 NE Elam Young Parkway, Hillsboro.OR97124 Equal Opportunity Employer M F H 191 The Right Kind Of Energy. We Supply It, And We Seek It. We ' re Southern California Gas Company, the nation ' s 1 sup- plier of natural gas, serving more than 13 million customers in southern and central California. We make it our business to serve our customers with the right kind of energy. We also make it our business to hire college graduates with the right kind of energy, and provide them with the best possible opportunities for personal and professional growth . Right now, we have the following openings in the Los Angeles basin area: Associate Design Engineer Prepare designs for the construction and alteration of transmis- sion, distribution and company building facilities. Requires knowledge of basic engineering principles, including design calculations analysis and engineering documentation. Associate Test Development Engineer Plan, design, coordinate and carry out tests to evaluate tools, hardware, equipment and materials, including energy saving devices, special instrumentation, appliances, pipeline equip- ment and electronic equipment. Associate System Engineer Make System Studies in planning of transmission and distribu- tion pipelines, utilizing computer modeling techniques, steady and unsteady analysis and load allocation. The previous positions require a BS in Engineering (Chemical, Civil or Mechanical preferred). Associate Petroleum Engineer Provide staff expertise in the development and operation of the company ' s underground natural gas storage fields. Will par- ticipate in general reservoir engineering studies of underground storage fields and will be directly involved in planning and executing well drilling and workover programs . The position requires a BS or MS in Petroleum Engineering or equivalent related experience. Operations Research Specialist Responsible for the formulation and implementation of solu- tions to operations research-type problems. Requires a graduate degree in Operations Research, Industrial Engineer- ing, Quantitative Economics or equivalent. Must possess a thorough knowledge of advanced mathematics, statistics and operations research. In return for your energy and ability, we will provide you with a competitive salary, excellent benefits and the right environ- ment for growth. For more information on our career oppor- tunities, talk with our Professional Staffing Coordinators when they visit your campus or write to: Southern California Gas Company, SlOSouth FlowerSt., M.L. 303H, Los Angeles, CA 90017. People... The Energy of our Future. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA gas COMPANY Equal Opportunity Employer M F V H U.S. Citizenship Permanent Resident Visa Required 192 TEKTRONIX The Creation of Excellence ' At Tektronix we have a reputation lor ' providing products, services and solutions ' representing state-of-the-art technology ' that is sought throughout the world. We ' re a $1.4 billion company located in the spectacular Pacific Northwest with the resources and environ- ment that earned us a place in " The 100 Best Companies To Work For In America. " We will take you to the frontiers of CAD CAE CAM. artificial intelligence, gallium arsenide, liquid crystal shutter, graphics and real-time software systems, avionics, computer architecture, engineering work- stations, and the world ' s fastest scopes. Our U.S. manufacturing, research, engineering and marketing operations are in the metropolitan Portland, Oregon area and offer you a diverse environment with many cultural and recreational choices. If you are graduating with a degree in Computer Science, Physical Science, Electrical or Mechanical Engineering, we invite you to explore internships, co-op and future opportunities with Tektronix. Please contact Nancy DeVita. Tektronix, Inc., M.S. 19-140, P.O. Box 500, Scare ton, OR 97077. We are an equal opportunity employer, m f h v. Tektronix COMMITTED TO :-..:: 1 93 I GRANNY GOOSE and OSKI wish the graduating class of 1988 the best of luck in their careers. Granny f 4fe 4 4 w Granny Goose Foods Inc. 930 98th Ave. Oakland, CA 94603 (415) 635-5400 A Unique Opportunity Within four years, we have established a reputation for leadership and product excellence in the personal computer and peripheral equipment industry. We currently manufacture and market a complete line of add-on products for IBM and Macintosh computers as well as our own line of high- performance personal computers. In 1984 we had 41 employees, in 1988 we are 1500 strong and operating worldwide in Hong Kong, London, Sydney, Brussels with headquarters in Fremont, California. We are unique combination of American, Japanese and Chinese technology and management styles which provide a rich integration and cross pollination of ideas and implemen- tation methods. If you enjoy a fast-paced environment, are resourceful, highly motivated and have experience in any of the following functional areas, please contact EVEREX for challenging and rewarding career. Engineering (software, hardware micro computer design) Engineering (electrical and electronic design) Engineering (industrial and manufacturing) Technicians Computer Sales Marketing Support Accounting and Administration Support Management and Trainee Program EVER lor Excellence 48431 Milmont Drive, Fremont, CA 94538 (415) 498-1111 194 Eaton Corporation is located in Westlake Village in the heart of the Conejo Valley, a well-planned community near the city of Los Angeles, yet it remains untouched by the hustle and bustle of inner-city living With oak -covered hills and picturesque lakes. Eaton is situated near ocean beaches and marinas, numerous county and state parks, and the unsurpassed beauty of the Channel Islands All of the following positions require RECENT DEFENSE ELECTRONICS OR AEROSfWCE EXPERIENCE ANALOG DIGITAL COMPUTER INTERFACE ENGINEERS EW Will conceptualize digital and analog circuits ex sub- systems to meet project or proposal requirements Primary assignment will be design and configuration of special interfaces, fiberoptic networks, peripherals and power subsystems for computer based information and com- munication systems BSEE and 5-10 years experience in the design jf analog, digital, power, and communications circuits and subsystems for military electronic products Must be familiar with fiberoptic, analog, digital and power sijoply technology and knowledge of EMP hardening and TEMPEST techniques is desirable RF MICROWAVE ENGINEERING MANAGER EW Will supervise RF and Microwave Engineering Design Group and contribute to proposals, customer contacts and presentations BSEE required and a minimum of 12 years experience in the design of military RF and Micro- wave components, subsystems, and systems related to Electronic Warfare such as receivers, transmitters, and jammers Also, a working knowledge of Analog. Digital and Software techniques is required Recent work experi- ence should include hands-on circuit and subsystem design mixed with conceptualization of design approaches to meet system requirements SOFTWARE TECHNICAL WRITER (MIL-STD 2167) Selected candidate will write technical specifications, manuals and reports conforming to MIL-STD 2167 and assist with technical evaluation of Government com- ments and make changes as required Word processing systems knowledge is required The position requires 1-3 years technical writing experience in the computer field and experience with MIL-STD 2167 documents Desktop publishing systems experience is desirable BS Computer Science or substantial related courses and technical experience is necessary SR. SOFTWARE ENGINEERS EW Senior Software Engineers to work m the Signal Processing Engineering Group Will design coding and check out of software for real time and non-real time electronic warfare, radar, communications and intelligence applica- tions Will support marketing in proposals and new business development Requires a BSEE. Computer Science. Math, or Physics A minimum of 12 or more years experience in the design and development of software for real time military applications particularly those related to electronic warfare and radar Design and documentation experience of software for military projects and experience with modern 8. 16. and 32 bit microprocessors is a must Experience with standard military computers such as I750A AN UYK 19. 20. AN AYK- 14. and military programming languages is also a must Techniques utilizing VAX ' s and ADA program- ming experience is a plus Eaton offers an outstanding compensation and benefits package Send resume with salary history to WF Smith. Manager. APPLICANTS ONIY. US CITIZENSHIP REQUIRED Eaton Corporation. 31717 La Tienda Drive. Box 5009. Westlake Village. California 91359 Equal Opportunity Employer M F F:T 195 CALIFORNIA SPECTRUM PHOTOGRAPHY BY ORIN BELL PROMS PARTIES GROUP PORTRAITS GRADUATION CEREMONIES P.O. Box 547 Berkeley. CA 94701 (415) 652-9875 ETATC LICENSE 216716 GranKoIt SKeet Metal Works, Inc. INDUSTRIAL SHEET METAL HEATING - AIR CONDITIONING 5Ot SAN PABLO AVE. ALBANY. CALIF. 947O6 525-5721 SUPERIOR QUALITY Becton Dickinson Immunocytometry Systems develops and markets, on a worldwide basis, sophisticated flow cytometry instrument and reagent systems used for cell analysis. Send your resume to Manager, Staffing Employee Relations, Becton Dickinson Immunocytometry Systems, 2375 Garcia Ave., Mountain View, CA 94043. An equal opportunity affirmative action employer. Caring for people is our business. BECTON DICKINSON GOOD LUCK CLASS OF ' 88 XEROX W. H. ELLIS Owner H. R. ELLIS CO. RUBBER STAMPS - NAME PLATES and a Complete Line of Marking Devices 1680 UNIVERSITY AVE. BERKELEY, CA 94703 Phone (415) 845-5685 CORPORATION GLENN D. BIGELOW. ESQ. A Professional Corporation Attorney At Law 3577 Fruitvale Avenue Oakland, California 94602 196 OAKLAND AIRPORT HILTON Wishing the students, staff and friends of Cal Berkeley a successful 1988 Thank you for your Support. GO BEARS GO OAKLAND AIRPORT HILTON ONE HKGKNBERGKR ROAD, OAKLAND, CA 94621 (415) 63.V5000 Have you ever contemplated a career in the entertainment industry? Mann Theatres, the leader in motion picture exhibition may have an opportunity for you! For information regarding positions in theatre management. Contact: Mann Theatres Service Corporation Human Resources Department 9200 Sunset Blvd. Suite 300 Los Angeles, California 90069 At Hexcel, it ' s the voyage that counts... Not just the des tination. With the help of our high-quality, high tech materials, Vovager circled the globe and accomplished some- thing once thought impossible. Now lexcel otters you the chance to enjoy the pur- suit of similar accomplishments. Ue ' re developing new prducts for aert space and other applications. . . from structural materials like Voyager ' s advanced honeycomb composites to specialty chemicals and resins. And while we ' ve been helping ginni ideas get off the ground, we ' ve been achieving record sales and profits too. If you ptssvss a strong research or chemistry background, here ' s how you can start your journey with I lexcel. Polymer Chemist Conduct the research and development ot polymers and oligomers for evaluation in aerospace advanced composite applications. MS or PhD in polymer organic chemistry science required. L ' p to 3 years ' experience in polymer preparation and isolation highly desirable and experience in the functional modification of polymer backbones a plus. R D Test Engineer Play a key role in the expanding staff of the Composite and 1 loneycomb Mechanical Testing Lab in our Corporate R D Department. This hardware-oriented individual will handle composite mechanical testing, test specifications, and project management of test programs. Vm will also design and install new tests to study the behavior of composite materials, knowledge of mechanical testing equipment and basic electronics, plus computer pn gramming required. Experience with ASTM test methods for compt sites and data acquisition systems highly desirable. For more information about these positions, send your resume to: Hexcel Corporation, MS-BG.P.O. Box 2312. Dublin. CA 94568. Or call (800) 3-HE.XCEL. We are an equal opportunity employer, M F H V. HEXCEL 197 otour UC Berkeley has contributed significantly to the resources of Dean Witter. Over 100 former students of this campus now staff our more than 600 locations. Check the roster below. Wendell W. Witter . 2 William B. Boone ' . ' 15 Robert B. MacBride ' :i9 James A. Fclchin ' 42 Gerald Brush ' 4, ' i Fenn J. Wils n ' 4!i Richard Lesser ' 4ti Earl Marks ' 4H William H. Kllis ' 47 John L. Donovan. Jr. ' 49 John H. Everett ' 49 Charles A. Mower ' 49 James Beaver ' 50 James A. Cavanah ' 50 Robert J. Clark ' 50 Donald R. Dickey ' 50 George Leung ' 50 Stewart Randall ' 5(1 Douglas C. Witt ' 50 F. Brad Gleason ' 51 S. James King ' 51 William D. Stauffer ' 51 Robert W. Witter ' 51 Thomas W. Witter ' 51 Perry B. Biestman ' 52 James I). Walker ' 52 Richard F. Lee ' 5. ' i Gary E. Marsella ' 5, ' i Lee C. Branstool ' 54 William J. Carroll ' 54 Steve Patterson ' 54 G. Blake Calder ' 55 Jack H. Saunders ' 55 Marion R. Buljan ' 57 C. Paxton Davis ' 57 Donald F. Jordan ' 57 James F. Reuter 57 Michael D. Herb ' 5K JohnJ. Roth, Jr. ' 58 Thomas Schneider ' 58 Carlisle Wilson ' 58 Henry H. Duke ' 59 II Michael L. Simon ' 59 San Francisco Portland Palo Alto San Francisco San Francisco Berkeley Walnut Creek Long Beach San Mateo San Marino Walnut Creek Sacramento San Francisco Aptos San Jose San Rafael San Francisco Fresno Sacramento Newport Beach MerHo Park Santa Ana Sacramento San Francisco San Francisco Sacramento Upland Fresno San Mateo San Rafael Oakland ( i.iklam! ( )akland Sacramento Menlo Park Santa Ana San Francisco Honolulu San Francisco New York San Francisco untington Beach Walnut Creek Richard A. Adams ' (10 J. Michael Bowhay ' ( () Daniel H. Grener ' HO Doug Muirhcad ' (ill William Murray ' (id t Drew L. Robarts ' (id Martin Aulliauser ' (il William Cuneo ' til James Emery ' (il Anthony Piax a ' (il Raymond Douglas ' H2 William T. Rigsbee ' H2 Edward K. Stark ' H4 Jerome Gitl ' n ' 5 George I. Gracis ' (if W. Eugene Yunt ' H5 John P. Rusev ' l 7 Charles K. Cabrera ' ( 8 Susan McClees ' (i9 Henry Auwinger ' 70 William E. Denning ' 70 Thomas II. Krause ' 71 Craig S. Bonelh ' 72 Randall G. Colombo 72 Edward A. Bcrrue o 73 HalS. Dahlmeier ' 7. ' ( Stephen C. Powell 7. ' t Richard Kay 7. ' i John Bellizzi 74 Russell Callenberg 74 Kick Huber 71 Wendell I. Misawa 74 William W. Phillips 74 Carolyn Clifford 75 Wayne Leonard 75 Richard Perry 75 Garrett Seligman 75 Cory Bihr 7(i Franciska E. Diemont 7ti Conrad Frankowski 7(i Howard Tharsing 7(i Patricia Williams 7(i Nancy Brandstatter 77 Stockton San Francisco San Francisco Santa Ana Portland Oakland Francisco Francisco Sai Sai Sai Sat Sai Francisco Monterey Francisco Francisco Monterey San Francisco Sanla Momc.i Vi salia Sanla Crux San Franciscc Oakland San Francisco San Maleo San Francisco Paso koblcs Berkeley Napa Aptos Sacramento Reno Modesto San Rafael Cupertino San Jose Palo Alto Sacramento San Francisco Fairtield Boise San Rafael San Francisco New York New York San Francisco Menlo Park Laura Brody ' 1 i Charles Ensey 77 Mary Foard 77 Rod LaRocque 77 Madelyn M. O ' C ' onnell 77 Scott Anderson 78 Susan E. Rogers 78 Henry W. Wagner. Ill 78 Kurt Burkhard 79 Thomas R. Ley 79 William T. Kendall ' 80 Robert T. Witt ' 80 Debbie Nygaard ' 81 Mary Tootell ' 81 Belli Elliott ' 82 Janet Campbell ' 82 Bob Cheney ' 82 Sharon Gerber ' 82 Katherme Hankin ' 82 Douglas N. Howe ' 82 Marc Jones ' 82 Douglas Koenig ' 82 Todd l.yon ' 82 Tina Mark ' 82 Heather Stiles ' 82 William Bicker. Jr. ' 83 Mark Burger ' 8. ' ! Peter Dean Xi Kobyn Goldstein Ki Kenneth Malison ' 8, ' i Ricardo Monlejano ' 8. ' i Margaret Oslund ' 83 Ronald Petroff ' 8, ' i Michael White Xi Lynn Basque ' 84 Paul Dowling ' 84 Lynn Fmkel ' 84 David La Morgue ' 84 Carlie Berke ' 85 Bruce Whilten ' 85 John Riddenng ' 8( Joseph B. Sterling ' 8ti Tyler T. Whillen ' 86 San Francisco San Diego San Francisco San Francisco Oakland San Maleo San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco San Francisco Stockton San Francisco Pleasanton San Francisco San Francisco Santa Barbara San Jose Palo Alto Concord San Francisco San Francisco Concord San Francisco San Francisco Santa Cru Walnut Creek Berkeley Santa Cruz San Francisco Fairlield Woodland Hills San Rafael San Mateo Berkeley San Francisco Pleasanton London New York San Francisco Oakland Oakland Palo Alto Reno Berkeley alumni have chosen Dean Witter for a career because we have a great respect for people respect for our clients and our more than 9,000 associates. Dean Witter offers extensive training programs for both sales and non-sales employees. If such an opportunity interests you, consider joining your fellow alumni at Dean Witter. Simply write us about yourself and your academic background. Mr. Rich Franklin, Assistant Vice President and Personnel Manager Dean Witter Reynolds Inc. 101 California Street, 5th Floor, San Francisco, CA 94111 A member of the [71 .SV( r.s Financial Network 111 DEAN WITTER 11 Kqu:il I l|j|xn luml Kinpln IWWDran Wj!;.-r 198 In the battle for business, you need every advantage. That ' s why our people work with each other. Because the more they share their insights and expertise, the stronger we become. Senior management sets the broad goals. Then employees throughout the organization take charge. They discuss a plan of attack and set out to meet those goals. After all, the people closest to the action have excellent tactical insights. All this interaction works exceptionally well. We ' re stronger now than ever. So we decided to make it a permanent institution. We created a program called " The Five Keys To Self-Renewal. " It covers all areas of our business: Human Resource Management, Participative Management, Quality Productivity Improvement, Ethical Decision Making and Strategic Management It ' s a program that makes sure every- body and we mean everybody can become a secret weapon in our battle for business. Douglas Aircraft Company, 3855 Lakewood Blvd., (204-21) R4872, Long Beach, CA 90846. MC DON IV ELL DOUGLAS 199 200 Where Individuals Stand Out. Schlumberger. To have an independent mind, to think for oneself, not to follow fashion, not to seek honor or decoration, not to become part of the establishment this was the credo that guided the pioneering efforts of Marcel and Conrad Schlumberger. And it is this philosophy that inspires our energies to this day, from wireline and drilling services to measurement instruments and computer aided systems. Each year Schlumberger actively searches for talented new graduates with independent spirits to join our staff of over 50,000 graduates from virtually every discipline who share our philosphy and dedi- cation to being the best. So if you ' re someone who stands out from the crowd, explore your future with Schlumberger. Schlumberger GRADUATES IX EXGIXEERIXG. COMPUTER SCIENCE AXD BUSINESS Knowing Where You ' re Going Gives You a Head Start at NCR As one of America ' s most successful organizations. NCR continues the tradition of recognizing the potential of aspiring engineers, computer scientists and computer sales professionals. Vfe offer unrivaled challenges in business information processing. From developing state-of-the-art mainframe processes and communication network software to performing advanced systems design and integration. Vk know where we ' re going at NCR and we ' d like you ID be part of our exciting future. NCR THE COMPANY THAT KNOWS WHERE IT ' S GOING. NCR Corporation, Engineering and Manufacturing, Dept. BG, 16550 Vfest Bernardo Drive, San Diego, CA 92127 An Equal Opportunity Employer CALTRANS CALIFORNIA DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION an Equal Opportunity Employer GxJtrans Home Office: 1120 N Street, Sacramento, CA 95814 Number of Employees: 15,500 Corporate Description: A State Government Agency, responsible for designing, con- structing, and maintaining California ' s multi-faceted transportation system, which is considered one of the most advanced in the world. Career Opportunities: Civil Electrical Engineers, Planners, Real Estate Agent. Who to Contact for Interview: Recruitm ent (916)324-4816 (916) 324-0497 Territories Open: Openings available throughout California. Summer Employment: Student Internship Program. Procedure for Arranging Interview: Send resume to Recruitment 88-2, Room 1218, at the above address. ' U ass UNOCAL Congratulations Graduates ! Dest Corporation 1201 Cadillac Court Milpitas, CA 95035 202 GTE Government Systems: WHERE TALENT MEETS CHALLENGE . . . There s no stopping someone with skills like yours Your talents will move your career as far and as fast as it can go The right company will provide the challenges you need to maximize your talents to achieve the career momentum that will allow you to move from one achievement to the next in the areas of your choice The right company GTE Government Systems The diversity of our activities fos- ters a unique professional envi- ronment geared to extremely talented technical individuals Here you will find entry-level opportunities in a broad range of challenges to complement your expanding expertise You will also have the flexibility to move from program to program to explore new areas of interest as your career develops Our professionals are involved in a wide variety of very high- level projects using extremely sophisticated technologies Our programs include such areas as artificial intelligence, signal pro- cessing. 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PO Box 7188. 100 Ferguson Drive, Mountain View, CA 94039 An equal opportunity employer US citizenship is required Government Systems 203 INDEX A Aabu, Eric 82 Abarca, ' Maria 82 Abramowitz, Kenneth 82 Abulencia, Armand 82 Adela, Angelica 82 Ahn, Sang 82 Aires, David 82 Aitken, Barbara 82 Akabane, Christopher 82 Akin, Timothy 202 Akizuki, Kenneth 82 Akuhara, Minoru 82 Alam, Amir 82 Albarian, David 83 Alcantara, Edwin 83 Alvord, Carolyn 83 Amboy, Imelda 83 Ammar, Robert 83 Anapoell, William 83 Andersen, Eric 204 Anderson, Raima 83 Apilado, Lourdes 83 Arthur, Beatrice 1 63 Ashe, Arthur 156 Aspholm, Nanna 83 Assefa, Brook 83 Atencio, David 83 Atkins, Tacy 83 Atwood, Brian 84 Auguste, Smith 84 Azzolino, Mary-Grace 84 B _ Bafi, Aus 84 Bakker, Jim 145, 150 Tammy 150 Bakonyvari, Albert 84 Banan, David 159 Banez, Allen 84 Barackman, John 84 Barker, Craig 84 Barroga, Veronica 84 Barthuli, Kaisa 84 Shawn 84 Bass, Todd 84 Batlin, Lisa 85 Battelle, John 85 Batton, Linda 85 Baum, Dorothy 85 Baysa, Joannette 85 Beall, Bruce 138 Beck, Peter 201 , 202 Becker, Alison 85 David 85 Becton, Sean 85 Beeson, Nicholas 85 Belichick, Kim 85 Bell, Tangular 85 Bender, Karen 86 Berenstein, Pam ela 86 Berghout, Caroline 86 Berson, Amy 86 Biaird, Lisa 85 Biefeld.Joy 131 Bierman, Jeffrey 86 Black, Thomas 86 Blackford, Jennifer 86 Blakeman, Jocelyn 86 Bloom, Andrea 86 Blumenfeld, Keran 86 Bobis-Seidenschw, Alexander 86 Boggan, Daniel 16 Boggs, Catherine 86 Stephen 150 Boles, Alexis 87 Bellinger, Dean 87 Bolman, Julie 87 Bonney, Ferelith 87 Bookin, Kari 87 Boone, Stanley 87 Bork, Robert 16, 145, 147 Born, Teresa 87 Bosworth, Brian 157 Boyce, Rozella 87 Boyd, Arlene 87 Breuer, Teri 87 Bri, Thu 88 Brochard, Nathalie 87 Brodwin, Andrea 87 Brooks, Avery 167 Brown, Kevin 88 Valerie 88 Browning, Craig 88 Bracket, Tamar 88 Bruening, Oliver 88 Buchanon, Bill 159 Buckingham, Lindsey 164 Buksbaum, Loree 88 Burgess, Pam 134 Burnett, Kelly 88 Burnette, Billy 1 64 Burns, Brent 141 Winnie 131 Bush, George 147 Butier, Marcus .88 -c Cacciotti, Tony 162 Calakos, Nicole 88 Cameron, Kirk 162 Camino, Thomas 88 Campbell, Anne 88 Cannestra, Michael 88 Cannon, Jonathan 88 Carbonell, Juliet 88 Carlisle, Belinda 167 Carlson, Bonnie 88 Robin 88 Carrig, Catherine 88 Carter, Lucy 88 Carvalho, Christopher 88 Cash, Kellye 158 Cass, Carin 88 Cassidy, Erin 1 37 Castillo Del Mur, Martha 88 Cater, Yolanda 88 Caulf ield, Barbara-Ann 88 Caybut, Gregory J. .56,121,123, 168,169, 170,201,204 Tracy 170 Cerruti, Mark-Anthony 88 Cha, John 88 Chain, Noel 88 Chan, Adeline-Yuk 88 Alexander 88 Joseph 88 Maria-Agnes 88 Steven 88 Thomas 88 Chandler, Kimberly 88 Chang, Ji-Young 88 Julie 88 Sophie 89 Wanda 89 Wayne 89 Chapman, Marcy 89 Chard, Gordon 159 Chasuk, Jeanette 89 Chavez, Elizabeth 89 Michelle 89 Thomas 89 Chen, Gregory 89 Julia . . 89 Cheung, Terence Chien, Paul Chin, Cyndy Daniel Robert Yolanda Chiu, Anthony ... 89 89 89 89 89 89 89 Joel 89 Choi, Amy 89 David 89 Dongsuk 89 Sunhee 89 Chong, Petrina 89 Choy, Harry 89 Christ, Mary 89 Chrysler, Stephen 89 Chu, Alice 202 Angela 89 L Philip 89 Chua, Caroline 89 Cichan, Cecilia 145 Clark, Patricia 89 Stephanie 89 Clevenger, Christine 89 Close, Glenn 165 Clowser, Valerie 89 Cochran, Laurel 89 Cockle, Mary 89 Cohen, Aaron 89 Robert 90 Coleman, Dabney 165 Collins, Bud 156 Cindy 90 Joan 145 Colombo, Dean 90 Conklin, Jennifer 90 Connolly, Eileen 90 Contreras, Guadalupe 90 Rosaura 90 Cooley, Michael 90 Cooper, Cynthia 90 Mari-Anne 90 Cornwell, John 90 Corpuz, Lavinia 90 Corvino, Susan 90 Coryat, K arl 90 Costa, Joe 90 Costello, Keith 90 Coughlin, Alison 90 Carolyn 90 Cox, Eric 90 Crawford, Joseph 90 Crosby, Jeanette 90 Crowther, Martha 90 Crupi, Katherine 90 Crystal, Ruth 90 Cunningham, Richard 90 D Dabell, John Daly, David Gloria Dang, Tracy Daniel, Dale Dart, Steven Dashiell, Shannon Davis, Angela Dawkins, Rogelio De Buren, Lisa Dea, Kimberly DeAngelo, Francie .... DeBok, Tony Del Rosario, Alexander Denn, Matt Derezin, Rena Dessayer, Kathryn .... Dethloff, Ann DeVos, Christina .. .16, 90 . ... 201 201 90 90 90 90 90 90 90 90 90 . ... 131 ....90 159, 160 91 91 . ...138 ..91 204 Dharhawan, Johannes . . Diamond, Marian Diaz, Catenna David Dickey, Elizabeth Diggins, Nicole . DiMeo, Laura Dixon, Sharon Dizon, James Doe, Tracy Doherty, Renee Do (court, Amy Dominguez, Cecilia Douglas, V chael Drachman, Davina Dresel, A- ' -: Drew, Catharine Drucker, David Duckering, Eric Duffy, Patnck Dukakis. Michael Duke, Sharon Dunbar, J Robert Duncan, Sandy Dunn, Gitte Jeffrey . Duong, Kim-Ann Duran, Arieen Dykes, Scott B Eades, Allison Eccles, Roberta Edmonds, Eric . Edwards, Sydney Ehorn, Cheryl Eliashof , ' . ' .ark . Empey, Morgan Enea, Knstine England, Elizabeth English, Beno Epstein Juliette 91 114 115 91 91 91 91 91 91 91 91 91 91 147 91 91 91 91 9 9 Q Q 9 91 92 159,160 92 92 92 92 92 92 92 128 92 92 92 92 92 138 - .- 92 92 Freytag. 92 Harvey, Linda Hatcher, Pat 113, Hatlestad. ' Hatton, Kendall Hawley, Joe . 94 114, 117 94 94 94 .94 94 94 94 94 94 94 164 .16 94 94 94 94 94 94 94 95 95 95 95 .145 95 95 95 95 167 95 95 95 95 95 95 95 Friedman. e 73,92.170,201. Fujihara, -e ' 202.204 92 Fujikawa. ' . ' : :- Fukuda. David Fukui, Lon Fuller, Thomas Fung, David . . John Furuta, Reiko f Gaddafi, ' . ' .-. v Galera, Barbara Gallo, Jacqueline . . Garcia, Denyse Laura Rosa 202 92 92 92 93 93 93 .147 93 201 131 93 93 Heam, Cham ... Heilmann, Eric . . Heintz, Wendy Henderson, Ross Henson, Kelt Hernandez, Cnstina Hew, Ronald Hewett, Christopher . . Heyman, Ira V.chael Hit, Sandra Hillman, Andrew Hirano, Pa ' ' c a Hiraoka, Tareshi . Ho, Richard Hobbs, EBen . Hobson, Patricia Holland, Eric Holdnak, Desiree Hollingsworth, Jeffrey Hollister, Chnstine Holm, Peter Hoist, Shetey . . Horn, Shirley .. Hoover, Andrew . Horowitz, Paul Hou, Ling-Yuen Houston, Whitney ... Howard, Brett Gargaro, Daniela 93 Gamer, John Gavin, Julie Geaney, Steven Gelini, Thomas Geno, Elizabetr 93 93 93 93 93 Geria, Pamela 93 Geronimo, Oscar . . 93 163 93 93 93 145. 147 93 93 93 93 93 93 93 93 93 93 93 Getty, Estelle Ghiselli, Michael Ghisletla, Amy Gill, Kevin Ginsburg, Douglas Hsieh, Anthony Hsu, Brenda Huang, Beatrice Lisa Steve Hubbard, Sarah Gladson, Marcia Gleason, Katharine Pamela Glenchur, Kristin Glickman. Glynn, aune. Goldberg, Lawrence Gomez, Teresa Good, Jana Gooding. s, " Hudson, Christopher . Stveta ... 141 95 95 95 Hughes, Monique Hurm, Gregory . Huie, Andrew Hung, Srnrtey Sheldon Eriksson, Stephen Erivin, Gail Erieg. Shelly Escallier, Susan . Estrada, Renee Evans, Stacey Everest. Everson, jor.n F Fallon, Michael . . Fanner, Thomas Fedler, Cynthia Fernandez, Evelyn Ferrer, Jerome . Fields, Leslie Fingado, Brian Flemer, Ross Fong, Clark 149 93 164 93 93 93 93 93 93 93 Hunt Frv . tfHBPt 141 Gottlieb, Matthew Graff, llene Graham, Celeste Green, Chalon Gregor, Nicholas Griffin, Robin Griffith, Steve Gripenstraw, Bradley Grover, Lynn Hutchison, Kc n .... Huynh, Nancy f P I Ino, Htronagifl 95 95 95 95 Gullatt, Velvia 94 P 1 OA Guzman, l . ct-e e H Ha, Jane Hack, Felcx Hadjistephanou, Ctea Haet, Gregory 94 94 94 M 94 Ip KenneftC ' 95 Isenberg je - fer 95 Iwasa J Jackson, Jesse J ... H Jacques, Joe Jaffe. aune . James, Scott . . Jansen, Kimberty . Jarvis, Sondra Jaseph, Corey . 95 95 147 95 95 K 96 Hague, Lisa 94 Hahn, Jessica Hal, Leon Hamada, Sean Hamasaki, Peter Hamilton, Kendall Hanashiro, Peter 145, 150 94 94 9 94 94 David Zeva Fomi, Theresa Fortin, Kelly Foster, Gcoch . Fowl er, James Frasca. icholas Freed, Deborah Eliot Harmon, Victona Harper, Valerie Harris, Michael Michelle Harsham, Jessie Hart, Gary Hartman. Lisa Steven 94 162 94 94 94 145. 150 54 94 Jimenez, Ca- 96 Joanou, Phil.ip 163 Johnson, Brad . Freeman, Kenneth . Freesemann, Jeff Freitas, Alana David 92 92 166 Doyte Er.C Gregd F 96 96 96 205 Jeffrey . . 96 98 Karin .... 96 Lam Johnny 98 Johnston, Charles 96 Lane, Paul . 98 Mary Jonasen, Stacey Josephson, Karen .... 96 96 96 Langford, Carrie . Larsen, Hollie Laila 98 98 98 Jowitt Ken 114 Lattinville Kathleen qa Jurgens, Mary Kaye 96 Lau, Helene Lauter, Jennifer Lawson, Candace .... Leach, Fred . 98 ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . 98 98 98 Kalin, Jonathan Kampp, Heidi ... ..96 . ... 96 Leavenworth, Steven . . Lee, Bill Brenda Cordena 98 147 98 98 Kan, Mark 96 Emily . 98 Kaneshiro, Edith Kang Samuel 96 96 Harold Lisa 98 98 Kao Lancelot 96 Meme 98 Kato Dorothy 201 Pamela ... 98 Joseph 201 Patrick 98 Melissa Robert J 96 123 172 173 ... 201 203 204 Peter Raymond . . 98 98 Kaw Jasmine 96 Thomas 98 Kawada, David 96 Leis, Silvia 98 Kawauchi, Ann 96 Lenk, Charissa 98 Kayoumi, Sara Kellas Clifford 96 96 Lentzner, Michelle .... Lerman, Steven QQ JO 98 Kelly, Kimberly 96 Leslie, Jodi 98 Kerns Joanna 162 Lessin, Michael 98 Khorram, Avid 96 Leung, Ming-Wai 98 Kim, Al 96 Pamela 98 Blake . . . 96 Levine, Loren 98 Claudia 96 Lewis, Debra . . . . 170 204 Jin-Yong 96 Li, Kathy 98 Jina 96 Sheryl 98 John 96 Suzy 98 Johnny 96 Walter 98 Mimi 96 Liao, Amy . . 99 Ronald 97 Lieberman, Andrew 99 Won-Chong 97 Lightner, Robert 99 King, Adam Edward 97 .... 97 97 Lilley, James Lim, Annette Artina 99 99 99 97 Gary 99 Kishaba Joy 97 Jennifer 99 97 Nancy . 99 Kleinert Michelle 97 Penny 99 Nina 97 Susan 99 Kleinman, Marlene . . . . 97 Wai 99 Knowles, Frank Koh, Katrina 97 97 Liou, Benjamin Lippetz, Gregory 99 99 Kolm Ppnov 97 Lipton, Fawn 99 Komala, Henryanto Kong, Margaret 97 97 Litwack, Leon Liu, Peter . . . 16, 112, 114, 116 99 Voon 97 Lodgen, Elayna 99 Kono Gayte 97 Loewy, Caroline 99 Konnd Trrf flfeBh . 150 152 Lopez, John 99 97 Stephen 99 Kornblum, Jennifer m 97 Lopez-Guerro, Susan . 99 Kramer Pamela , M 97 Loretto, Zeke 99 Krepsz, Shelley Krueger, Christopher 97 97 Lourim, James Lovett, Michelle 99 99 Kuan, Gloria 97 Lowe, Mary Ann 99 Kuchtfl Catherine PviFV. 97 Lu, Shirley 99 " 13 D " HBata . 97 Lucas, Patricia 99 Kuo Teresa 97 Lui, Sung ... 99 Kurtz Amy Ik " 97 Lum, Lara 99 Kwak Helen 97 Luong, Hoa . . 99 Kwan Gordon 97 Lynch, Kevin . . . 99 Kwok, Linnet -I- 97 M Ma, Esther 99 Labowe, Sara Lackmann, Barry t , i af ranee D " ' _ ml au 97 97 ... 97 MacLean, Michael .... Macasieb, Sandra .... MacKinney, Tom 99 99 138 Lahmeyer, Kristin 97 Macklin, Cerene 99 Lai Titus 97 Macray, Robert . . 99 Mahler, Susan 100 Mahoney, Leland 100 Mandpe, Aditi Mandrel!, Barbara 165 Mangram, Billy 100 Mank, Susan 100 Marcus, Rodrigo Marquez, Melinda 100 Marr, Deborah 100 Marshall, Michael 100 Martin, Lindsey 100 Martinez, Mario 100 Martorana, Anthony Maruyama, Nina Mastrangeli, Alex Matoi, Michelle Matsumoto, Julie McAdams, Daniel McBride, Victoria .... McCain, Scott McCarthy, Kristine McClanahan, Rue McClure, Jessica . . . . McCormick, Gregory . McDonald, Susan McDougall, Walter McDowell, Kelly McElhatton, David . . . McGill, John McKay, Heather McKevitt, Jeanie McKinnon, Shawn . McNicholl, Ian Meagaer, Thomas . Mecklenburg, William Merin, Yardawa Metcalf, Hannah Metz, Annika Meyers, Jeanette . Michael, David Michalik, Thomas , . . . Mikami, Jon Miller, Peter Scott Steven Millstine, Wendy Mink, Nerni Minntey, Paul Miotke, Thomas Mirabai, Nancy Mitchell, Jonathan . Mo, Eva 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 143 100 163 145 100 100 18, 114, 115 100 145 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 101 101 101 203 101 101 101 101 101 101 101 Mochizuki, Christine 101 137 101 101 101 101 Moe, Kim Monier, Vivian Montanez, Roberto Moomaw, Kelly .... Moon, Jennifer .... Mooney, Adrienne 101 Moore, Mary Tyler 165 Robert 155 Morales, Tony 101 Morata, Floralyn 101 Morearty, Brian 101 Morrison, Melodi 101 Moss, Harvey 101 Motamedi, Ali 101 Muir, John 101 Mulkey, Christa 101 Mullin, Christopher 101 Munoz, Eduardo 101 Murray, James 101 Murtaza, Sohaila 101 H Nagasaki, Hiroki 134 Nagel, Kerry 101 Nakahiro, Janis 101 Narasimhachari, Sripriya 101 Navarro, Paulven 101 206 Navratilova, Martina 145 Nelson, Christopher ....101 Michele 101 Paula 101 Neuter, Gregory 102 Newlin, Sarah 102 Newton, Pamela .. 102 Ng, Jenny 102 Julie ... 102 Lily 203 Robert . ... 102 Rose . . . . 102 Nguyen, Anh .... 102 Anne . . . . 102 Elsie 102 Michelle ... 102 Phong . . . . 102 Trang 102 Nicks, Stevie 82. 161 164, 201 Ninemire, Diane 137 Ninomiya, Kent .102 Nipay, Judy 102 Nishida, Kim 102 Nishimoto, Mayumi 102 Nonaka, Scott ... 102 Noorani, Mariam . ... 102 Nordstrom, Lennart .... 102 North, Oliver 144, 145 O ' Brien, John 102 O ' Grady, Maureen 102 O ' Hara, Karen 102 Knsten 141 O ' Hern, Kelley . 102 O ' Leary, Richard 102 O ' Neill, Bruce . .. 103 O ' Rourke, Brian . 103 Obayashi, Anna .... 102 Oelkers, Lome .... 102 Oen, Jennifer 102 Ogawa, Joyce 102 Ogi, Naoko 102 Ohlmann, Mike 102 Okamoto, Anne 102 Oktavee, Neil 102 Olendrowicz, Stefan 102 Olivar, Madere 102 Oliver, William 16 Ombrello, Debra ..102 Omura, Craig 103 Ongkeko, Rutherford 103 Onizuka, Jon 103 Orchison, James ....103 Orejudos, Arthur 103 Oromchian, Negissa ... 103 Otani, Yvonne 103 Oung, Brian 103 Owen, Claudia 103 P Padama, John . 103 Pack, Gen ... 103 Palmer, Beth 103 Palmersheim, Karen 103 Pao, Luke 103 Parent, Lisa .103 Paris, John 103 Park, Charles 103 David . ... 103 Jeannie . ... 103 Taesung . ... 103 Parsons, Margaret ... 103 Parton, Dolly 165 Passaniti, Mario 103 Patel, Phih . 103 Patterson, Frederick 103 Paulose, Abraham 103 Payne, Kirstin 103 Peck, Caroline 103 Pendleton, Kristen 103 Penn, Sean 166 Pepp, Dana 103 Peralta, Arnaldo 103 Perez, Cecilia 103 Fara 103 Perlmutter, Sharon 103 Perry, Mark 103 Peterson, Catherine 104 Petrich, Gina 104 Phan, Heidi 104 Phillips, Anna-Katarina 104 Pick, Jennifer 104 Pierce, Andrew 104 Piper, Marlene 128 Pitre, Blame 104 Platt, David 104 Player, Ineda 104 Plaza, David . 104 Plughaupt, Russell 104 Pompeo, Mark 104 Pon, Nora 104 Poon, William 104 Popp, Craig .... 104 Porter, Randel 104 Portillo, Myrna 104 Potter, Theresa 104 Price, Gregory 104 Prime, Andrew 170 201.204 Puckett, Kirby 157 Pugh, Carla 104 Pugliesi, Raymond 104 -Q- Quinn, Erin 104 Qureshi, Mohammad 104 R Rabara, Rebecca 104 Raerdon, Jeff .157 Rafko, Kaye 158,163 Raman, Steven ... 104 Ramirez, lelisa . 104 Ramkowsky, Nicolas . . . ... 104 Ramos, James 104 Melanie ... 104 Zuny .104 Rangel, Teresa 104 Rapaport, Steven 104 Rather, Dan .... 145 Ratkovich, Julie ....104 Raub, Suzanne .104 Reagan, Nancy 146, 147 Ronald 146 147 148 149 153 Reich, Ron 104 Reitz, Thomas .105 Resnick, Mark ... 105 Rhea, Fiona ... 105 Rhyu, Michelle 105 Rice, Donna 145, 150.151 Rickson, Kevin . ... 105 Ridder, Lisa ....105 Ridgewell, Kathy . . . 131 Ridgley, Erik . ... 105 Rieders, Robert .105 Riewerts, Scott ....105 Riggin, Paul .105 Ring, Lori 105 Ringman, John 105 Riseley, Stephanie ....105 Ritter, Adam John Roberts, Ann Robertson, Pat Robinson, Elizabeth . Laurie Rockwell, Alicia Rodriguez, Alicia Irma Regina Rosa Roesler, Paul RosenzWeig, Victor Rothberg, Gregory Rouda, David Rovero, Christine Roviello, Lawrence Ruggiero, Patricia Ryang, Grace Rytokoski, Katja s Sachs, Scott Sacks, Joel Samimi, Noona Sanchez, Romualdo Sandman, Robert Sandoval, Tony Sardou, Margaret Sato, Heidi Scaff, Eric Scarcia, Jill Schaffer, Donna Schneider, Stacy Schober, Stefan Schrag, Roger Schram, Leslie Schreiner, Elyse . Schrift, Amy Francine Schuster, Randee Schwantes, Annemane Schwartz, Harvey John Melissa Schwartzman, Nancy Schwimmer, Marilyn . Scott, Kathleen Lanita , Sherry Seigrist, Alan Seltzer, Marianne Selvidge, Linda Seto, Michael Sharareh, Shahrzad Sharma, Vineet Shen, Elizabeth Shepherd, Cybill Sherman, Morrisa Shew, Dennis . Shibuya, Robert Shim, Uhng-Kyu Shin, Hae-Sun Karen Shirey, Shen Shiu, Eric Shute, James Shy, Ingrid Sikora, John Silver, Rachel Silvers, Rachel Simmons, Karl Simpson, Jeffrey Simsarian, Stephen . Sioshansi, Nahid Sir, Raymond Slakey, Monica Slawsby, Ellen 105 165 105 145 .105 105 105 105 105 105 105 105 105 .105 105 105 .105 105 105 105 105 105 105 .105 105 141 .106 .106 . 106 .131 106 . 106 . 106 106 . 106 .106 . 106 106 106 106 .106 106 106 106 .106 .106 106 106 106 106 .106 .106 .106 .106 .106 .162 .106 106 . 106 106 .106 143 106 106 106 107 107 107 107 107 .107 107 107 107 107 107 207 Slawson, Laureite 107 Smissaert, Laura 107 Smith, Emily 107 Eric : 107 Julie 107 Laurie 141 Patrick 107 Sarah 107 Smoll.Amy 107 So.Elina 107 Solomon, Glenn 107 Song, Grace : 107 Sonobe, Renee 107 Soon, Wanda 107 Sousae, Catherine 107 Spiegler, Ann-Giselle 107 Springsteen, Bruce 163 Squadron!, John 138 Starr, Rick 16 Stashower, David 107 Stefanek, Kevin 107 Stein, Madelaine 107 Susan 107 Steiner, Amy ' . 107 Stelling, Diana 107 Stephany, Kristin 107 Stephenson, Katie 107 Steuber, Virginia 107 Stieber, Volker 107 Strauss, Randall 108 Stuck, Holly 108 Su, Philip 108 Stephen 108 Suckprasert, Jaithara 108 Suen, Larry 108 Mable 108 Suh, Philip 108 Sullivan, Lynne 108 Monica 108 Sun, Amy 108 Katherine 108 Roland 108 Sutherland, Elizabeth 108 Sutton, Stacy 108 Suzuki, Carol 108 Svoboda, Stephen 108 T Tabor, Scott 128 Taheri, Shahram 108 Taitelman, Michael 108 Takamoto, Michelle 108 Takemoto, Greg 108 Takesaki, Kristyn 108 Taketa, Dawn 108 Talken, Kenneth 108 Tarn, Chun 108 Tang, Helen 108 Tanguilig, Cheryl-Lynn 108 Ember 108 France .-. 108 Taslitz, Nancy 108 Taylor, Leonard 133 Lori 108 Tenerelli, Thomas 108 Teresi, Connie 108 Theede, John 108 Theringer, Todd 108 Thicke, Alan 162 Thorn, David 108 Thomas, Alecia 109 Philip Michael 166 Thompson, Rebecca 109 Thornton, Nort 133 Tirsell, Elaine 109 Tjahjadi, Paul 109 Tokuda, Wendy 145 Tomlinson, Thomas 109 Torino, Leah 109 Torres, Ricardo 1 09 Tresan, Blake 109 Trevino, Michael 109 Trinh, Son 109 Tso, Patrick 109 Tully, Griffeth 109 Turg, Charmine 109 Turner, Jeffrey 109 Uecker, Bob 164 Uesugi, Christine 109 Umezawa, Lisa 109 Urata, Monica 109 Ureta, Cesar 109 Urich, Robert 167 Uytingco, Myrna 109 VanAtta.Amy 109 Van Gogh, Julie 109 Vasquez, Linda 109 Veloso, Sarah 109 Vidakovits, Beth 141 Villafuerte, Celia 109 Vinnedse, Sydney 109 Vito.Rick 164 Wahl, Marie 109 Wakahiro, Eric 109 Walker, Kim 109 Walton, Becki 109 Wang, Kai 109 Katherine 109 Kenneth 109 Laura 109 William 109 Warner, Irene 110 Wasson, Christine 110 Wei,Chiahon 110 Weichsel, Kelly 110 Weight, James 110 Weinhold, Kathryn 110 Welch, Christopher 110 Welsh, Lori 110 Wen, Edward 110 West, Christopher 110 Whipple, Brandi 110 White, Betty 163 Whitney, Kristina 110 Shawna 110 Wilds, Brigette 110 Williams, Doug 157 Wandra 110 Williamson, Richard 110 Willis, Bruce 162 Patricia ' 203 Wills, Douglas 110 Wilson, Pete 16 Wiltsek, Dana 110 Wohlgemuth, Lori 110 Wong, Annie 110 Anthony 110 Gary 110 Cheryl 110 Darren 110 Evangelina 110 Gordon 110 Michael 110 Mitchell 110 Rosalyn 110 Susanna . . .110 Woo, Betty 110 Wood, Andrea 110 Daniel 110 James 110 Wu, Cynthia 110 Lisa 110 Shinen 170,201 Wuertele, Laura 203 X Y Yamaguchi, Scott 111 Yamamoto, Gary 111 Terry 111 Yan, Cindy 111 Yao, Andrew 111 Ye, Jian-Wen 111 Yee, Belinda 111 Eric 111 Sandra 111 Wyman 111 Yeh, Audrey 111 Christine 111 Julie 111 Terence 111 Yvonne 111 Yen, Owen 111 Yesson, Lisa 111 Yeung, May 111 Yip, Elizabeth 111 K ennedy 111 Yoshikawa, Hugh 111 Young, Vivian 111 Yu, John 111 Susan 111 Yun, John 111 z Zambo, Leslie .... Zaratan, Nilo Zarate, Eric Zee, Karen Zerrudo, Franz . Zimmerman, Paul. Shfc ' l ' ZlakeBMichael . . . Zmacrf, Stephanie Zohman, Carl Zurnaciyan, Steven 208 anges Volume 114 S35.00 EDITORIAL COMMENT: If you find a mistake in this book, please consider that it was placed there for a reason. We at the Blue Gold try to cover something for everyone, even for those individuals who are always searching for someone else ' s mistakes. ABOUT THE SCHOOL: University of California at Berkeley Berkeley, CA 94720 Public Coed University 31,000 Students 20,000 Undergraduates ABOUT THE BOOK: Copyright 1988 by Robert J. Koto and the 1988 Blue Gold yearbook staff. All rights reserved on entire contents. No part may be reproduced without prior written permission from Robert J. Koto or from Taylor Publishing Company of Dallas, TX. All layouts in this book created and prepared by Robert J. Koto. Cover and dust jacket cover designed by Robert J. Koto. Extra special thanks from the editor to Gregory Jon Caybut, Adomos Koto Craine, and Stevie Nicks, without whose influence this concept could never have been. THE EDITOR THANKS: Peter Beck Gregory Caybut David Daly Gloria Daly Julie Friedman Jacqueline Gallo Dorothy Koto Joseph Koto Melissa Koto Andrew Prime Shinen Wu : ' 209 ALICE CHU STAFF WRITER JULIE FRIEDMAN STAFF WRITER MOLLIE FUJIKAWA STAFF WRITER TIMOTHY AKIN CO-BUSINESS MANAGER PETER BECK PHOTO EDITOR YEARBOOK 210 ROBERT J. KATO EDITOR-IN-CHIEF STEVEN MILLER SPORTS WRITER LILYNG STAFF WRITER PATRICIA WILLIS CO-BUSINESS MANAGER LAURA WUERTELE STAFF WRITER STAFF ' 88 211 212 EDITOR ' S PAGE To Greg " I will follow you down ' til the sound of my voice will haunt you. " You are the sound of my voice. To Debi " You were gone, you were gone from me, when I remember some- one, I remember their dreams. " Destined paths will someday cross again. This book is dedicated to my brother Greg, for all the love, the faith, the support, and the memo- ries. Thank you. ABOUT THE EDITOR. Robert J. Koto has been a member of the Blue Gold yearbook staff since 1985. He was selected editor-in-chief at the end of his freshman year, and his first Cal yearbook as editor, DARE, became a national sample yearbook due to its stylistic originality, its sound journalism, and its creative conceptual approach. For his efforts on DARE, Robert was selected the recipient of the 1986-1987 Wil- lynimKi Award for Journalism, an ASUC service award honoring outstanding journalistic achievement on a cam- pus publication. With this year ' s CHANGES. Robert has strived to produce his high-quality " masterpiece. " cul- minating his many years of journalism experience into a post-modernistic publication which he hopes will inspire " a new generation of high school and college yearbooks breaking from the traditional norms and established rou- tines of the past " Robert has participated on both high school and college newspaper, yearbook, and literary magazine staffs. He has acquired broadcast journalism skills as an intern with Viacom Cablevis on of San Francisco, and has enhanced his print journalism skills working on the staffs of such well-known national publications as Newsweek and Working Woman magazines. After graduation as a Mass Communications Political Science double major. Robert hopes to continue his print journalism career freelancing lor various national magazines, to become a publications representative, to release a novel or two, to receive his master ' s degree in journalism from a reputable institution of graduate education, and to eventually start a national magazine of his own. BACK COVER PHOTOGRAPHY BY PETER BECt BACHC FLAP PHOTOGRAPHY BY GREGORY J. CAYBOT. THE NEXT GENERATION A BREAK FROM TRADITION. A DEPARTURE FROM THE PAST. CREATIVE UNDERCURRENTS. A MODERN APPROACH. INSISTENTLY ELEGANT. UNAFRAID OF LUXURY. THE 1988 BLUE GOLD. What makes UC Berkeley unique from other schools? What is there to do on campus besides studying? What is student life all about? These questions and many others are answered within the pages of the 1988 Blue Gold, a Cal tradition since 1874 covering everything from campus news to sporting news, faculty members to dorm members, Berkeley life to Greek life. 1988 BLU6 GOLD


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