University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA)
- Class of 1969
Page 1 of 515
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 515 of the 1969 volume:
1969 BLUE AND GOLD UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA BERKELEY VOLUME 96 INDEX TO PERSPECTIVES: PART ONE: THE BIRD RELAYS HER ARC PART TWO: THE ROCK SINGS HIS POSITION PART THREE: FIRE, PAIN, AND A PAIR OF SHOES MEET ON THE MOUNTAINTOP, TO GOSSIP PART FOUR: THE WHOLE MOUNTAIN BENDS TO CONFESS. PART FIVE: A DEAFMUTE STAR PRAYS Perspectives: Theme page 1 Academics page 145 Sports page 176 Spirit Groups Page 241 Organizations page 257 Punlications page 302 Living Groups page 322 Seniors page 445 Editors Richard Lloyd Assisstant Editor Pamela Stucky Manager Docia MacFarlane Copyright by the Associated Students of the University of California, Berkeley. PART ONE: THE BIRD RELAYS HER ARC MY PERSPECTIVE IS FLIGHT. EASY NOW. DON ' T FRET. IT IS A FLIGHT TOWARD YOU. I HAD A LITERATE FRIEND TRANSCRIBE THESE EVIDENCES OF MY TRAVEL AND SHE CHANGED THE WINDS A LITTLE INTO WORDS THEME 9 ALL THESE SPEAKINGS ADHERED TO MY FEATHERS AS I FIRST ENCIRCLED YOU. WHEN SHE REMOVED THEM SOME GOT TORN AND NEEDED MENDING. NO, IT ' S ALL RIGHT. MY WINGS ARE FINE. THEY KNOW THE STRENGTH OF BEING ONE WITH AIR. AND THEY ARE AS HONEST AS THE LEGS OF A TABLE OR THE CRYSTALS OF YOUR EYES. THEME 11 COME UP WITH ME NOW WE ' LL FLY BACK OVER WHAT I HEARD TOGETHER 12 THEME THEME 13 CONVERSATION OF TWO CLOUDY MEN SITTING IN A TREE: IRRIGATE THE LARGEST OF YOUR MEADOWS SCATTER MILES OF SEED. SHE WILL NEED IT SOON THEME 15 AND I ' LL BRING THE OCEAN FURTHER INLAND. BECAUSE... THE FOAMING MARE OF HISTORY IS WHIPPING OFF THE HARNESS OF WAR THE HALTER OF ENSLAVED KINGS. THEME 19 20 THEME IN HER PAIN. A PAIN BEYOND THE SHRAPNEL IN HER FLANK BEYOND THE GOLDEN STIRRUPS IN HER SIDE. THEME 21 ' ' MAKE READY " . " FOR SHE IS IN FOAL. " THEME 23 BOY ' S MONOLOGUE TO THE FOUNTAINSIDE 24 THEME " NOT MY MOTHER NOW IS NOT NECESSARILY THE WOMAN WHO JANGLED THE PHONE TODAY TO CURSE ME, FOR NOT WRITING TO FATHER THEME 25 HE IS ILL. HE LIES PEERING THROUGH THE PALE GREEN WALLS 26 THEME WATCHING ME AS I SIT HERE BUBBLING WITH YOU, FOUNTAIN. THEME 27 MY FATHER SPEAKS GREEK TO THE HEAD NURSE AND CALLS HER A RHINOCEROS IN HIS SLEEP. 28 THEME I AM NOT 30 THEME NECESSARILY THE SON OF THESE 32 THEME SO THE MOON SNICKERS IN MY FACE, AND THE TREES, BEHIND MY BACK, TWIST IN DERISION. SO THEY DO, BUT THEME 33 I AM NOT NECESSARILY LEAVING MY LOVED ONES UNHAPPY THEME 35 36 THEME " GOING TO LEAVE THEM UNHAPPY. " THEME 37 NEW FATHER GETS NATURE ' S ATTENTION FOR A SONG: " WORLD, WORLD, WORLD, WORLD, I SAW YOUR STORY BEGIN. 38 THEME LIKE THIS: THEME 39 FAWN LIFTS BACK LEG TO START THE RUNNING BECAUSE THE SUN BLINKED A GREEN FLAG THROUGH THE TREES. THEME 41 A SQUIRREL SLAMS ON HIS BRAKES AT THE END OF THE LIMB 42 THEME JUMPS. THEME 43 44 THEME MY SON UNFURLED AS THE SUN-FLAG BRUSHED ACROSS THE ROOF OF THE PLACE WHERE HE WAS BORN. THEME 45 Magenta 3219 Univ. of Calif., Berkeley Back 3 THEME 46 A LEAF FELL; SUN IT ACROSS THE DOORSTEP WHERE WE LEFT HIM. THEME 47 WORLD, YOUR STORY BEGAN FOR ME 48 THEME WITH HIS CRIES. " THEME 49 50 THEME GIRL WRITES ESSAY ON SAND ABOUT KEEPING THE CAGE OPE N: " THE BIRDS HAVE INVADED MY QUARTERS. AND WITH ALL THE SEED I MUST BRUSH DAILY FROM EYES AND HAIR, AFTER A NIGHTMARE ABOUT MERCY, 52 THEME WAKING AND WITH THE SOARING LIGHTNESS OF MY WHOLE HEAD. THEME 53 WAKING, AFTER THIS, IT IS NOT LIKELY THAT I WILL RISE, 54 THEME START, AND ANNOUNCE: 56 THEME NO WINGS ALLOWED. THEME 57 SO THEY HAVE REQUISITIONED MY SPACE. THEIR STRATEGIES REQUIRE GRAIN AND STRING: THEY WILL GATHER THE CURTAINS, THE BED SPREAD MY COAT INTO A HANGING NEST-THE BLUEBIRD IS PLACED IN CHARGE OF THE COLOR SCHEME. 58 THEME THEME 59 THEY VOTE ALONG IN SONGS 60 THEME EACH SINGS HIS ISOLATE AND INTERWOVEN HOPE; San Francisco Opera Company production of Les Troyens, October 6, 1968. THEME 61 THE FINCH, UPON BEING ELECTED COMMANDER-IN-CHIEF FLUFFS HIS WINGS, BLUSHED WITH PRIDE. 62 THEME THEME 63 THEY BEGIN. STRAND. WIND. ABOVE ME, 64 THEME ME SITTING UPON THE UNRAVELED COUCH, THEME 65 66 THEME I SPOIL AND PATCH THEIR TACTICS THEME 67 68 THEME IN MY SOUL: THEME 69 ONE WILL FALL. ONE WILL DIE. ONE WILL GLIDE THROUGH THE GLASS. 70 THEME A VISION: THE CURTAIN-RODS AND BED POSTS LABORING TO BEAR THE MESS 72 THEME BROKEN YOLK DRIPS DOWN THE WINDOW PANE SHELLS ENCRUSTED ON THE SILL; FLUFF, DOWN, AND VERY WET.... THE STENCH AND SILK PROCREATION PASSES, RISING 74 THEME OF THE BIRD ' S THEME 75 THROUGH CLOUDS OF DUST AND FUME THROUGH THE BIG SOFT SKY OF PARENTAL FEATHERS OUT OF A CHAOS OF NEW AND SEPARATE HEARTBEATS: THE YOUNG. " 76 THEME PART TWO: THE ROCK SINGS HIS POSITION MY PERSPECTIVE IS WEIGHT AND FOR IT I MUST SINK SLOUCH LOW IN MY SADDLE OF EARTH TO RIDE THE STORMS. I LABOR THROUGH MY HEAVINESS TO STAY THIS SIDE OF DUST. SOME MEN HAVE RECOGNIZED THAT THOUGH I DRUDGE ALL TIME, I AM NO DRUDGE. THEME 81 82 THEME THEY HAVE OPENED MY FACE, AND CLEAVED MY SIDE SO I MIGHT SING MY COLORS TO THE DAYS. THEME 83 Joan Baez in Concert, October 25, 1968. SURE YOU ' VE HEARD ME AS YOUR HOUSE SETTLED INTO WINTER I WAS UNDER IT. AND YOU ' VE GIVEN A BRETHERN STONE RIDES ALONG THE SIDEWALK WITH YOUR FOOT 84 THEME HEARD HIM BOUNCE THE SYLLABLES: 86 THEME HALLELUJAH. THEME 88 I SING LULLABIES TO CHILDREN ALREADY FAST ASLEEP. THEME 89 MY BACK IS CARVED TO SPELL A NAME ABOVE EACH HEAD. 90 THEME THEME 91 I AM ROCK MY SONG IS STRONG. MY SONG IS THE HARD-AND-FAST RULE OF EMPIRE. I HAVE NO CELLS FOR HOLDING LOVE, FOR LONG. 92 THEME PART THREE: FIRE, PAIN, 94 THEME AND A PAIR OF SHOES GATHER ON THE MOUNTAINTOP TO GOSSIP THEME 95 96 THEME RECEIVE BOOKS HERE CALL CARDS HERE FIRE FIRST: PERSPECTIVE IS INTENSITY. I FEEL EACH TREE, EACH BOUNDARY THOROUGHLY BEFORE I CROSS IT. THEME 97 I ' LL BURN ONE SKIN TO WARM ANOTHER. 98 THEME ON MY OWN IF I WERE FREE I ' D CHANGE THE WORLD MY WAY TO NEVER DIE . . . . THEME 99 PAIN INTERRUPTS: FIRE, YOU ' RE SO FORTUNATE SO SURE. I CANNOT WHAT MY PERSPECTIVE IS. I HAVE NO ONE PERSPECTIVE. 100 THEME THEME 101 OH, SOME WOULD MARRY ME TO JOY, AND SOME DO COVET ME. BUT MOST LEAVE ME ALONE. THEME 103 104 THEME IF I WERE FREE I ' D CHANGE THE BLOOD TO WINE THE FLESH TO SOIL. AND, INSIDE SCREAMING, ROARING. MOUNDS OF TEARS, I ' D STILL BE FOUND ALONG. THEME 105 THE PAIR OF SHOES RESPONDS: SO THEN IS MY PERSPECTIVE SAFETY? YES, I AM A WAVE CHANGING THE SHORES OF A GIVEN TRAIL. CRASHING, AND CRUNCHING AGAIN. THEME 107 108 THEME IF I WERE FREE I WOULD LIE STILL AND LOSE MY TRAVELING MIND. OH, HUMAN, STAY WITH ME FOR WITHOUT YOU I AM ONLY TWO HOLES SURROUNDED BY LEATHER. TWO BLIND EYES. THEME 109 PART FOUR: THE WHOLE MOUNTAIN BENDS TO CONFESS 110 THEME I WAITED LIKE THE BIRD FOR SOMEONE TO WRITE ME DOWN. NO ONE CAME, ONLY TREES AND THE SUNLIGHT DARKENING MY SENSITIVE SIDES. THEME 111 Bola Sete at Big Game Concert, NO ONE CAME A STONE ROLLING DOWN MY GREENEST ARM, A STONE WAITING NOW, TO LOSE ITSELF UNDER THE FALLS. THE STONE RUMBLED DOWN AND MUMBLED A MESSAGE INSIDE MY FOREST EAR: " WAIT. I SEE HER COMING FROM THE BIRD. SHE ' S COME TO TRANSCRIBE YOU, MAYBE. " November 21, 1968 THEME 113 114 THEME I WAS BEAUTIFULLY CRUEL TO HER. SHE ' D RUN TO A CORNER OF ME; I ' D SET OUT THE VOICES BEHIND HER. A MOOSE BELLOWING FROM MY MEADOW BORDER; SHE TURNED I HID HIM, WITH HIS BRANCHLIKE ANTLERS, IN MY HOLLOWS. THEME 115 SHE SEARCHED, AND ALWAYS FOUND A VOICE IN FRONT A VOICE BEHIND. SO BY THE TIME SHE RAN AWAY NIGHT OR SOMETHING I WAS TWISTING, SHAKING MY LEAFLIT HEAD WITH LOVE FOR HER. THEME 117 118 THEME SHE DID NOT CATCH MY POEMS, BUT I CAUGHT HERS. ONLY A FEW, THE ONES SHE DROPPED AROUND HER AS SHE LEFT ME. HERE, YOU ARE THE FIRST TO SEE: " THE WAVES DISCARD A CHAIN OF SHELLS BROKEN ASHORE. THESE ARE THE COATS OF THE AGED COME UP TO REMIND US THEY WILL NOT BE PLOWED UNDER. THEME 119 MY UNCLE AND HIS CHILDREN RAISE ALFALFA (HERE, IN THIS FIELD) I HEAR THE TRACTOR CRUNCHING SOMETHING. HOW DID IT GET SO FAR INLAND? " THEME 121 " ONCE I WAS GIVEN A LONG STONE I STUFFED IT INTO MY EAR. LISTENING TO THIS ROCK, SAID I, HALF OF ME CAN ' T HEAR. I TORE IT OUT AGAIN. 122 ONCE I WAS GIVEN A LONG DOE I LED HER SLOWLY HOME. SHE CLIPPED THE GRASS AND SOOTHED THE BENT OLD FEARS. FOR HER SOFT GAZE THEY POUTED AND PALED. THEME 123 THE DOE, ON HER DEATHDA Y, SPOKE: ' PUT THAT FORLORN STONE YOU COULDN ' T HEAR NEAR ME, FOR I AM A PRINCESS OF PATIENCE WITHOUT DISGUISE ' . 124 THEME THEME 125 FOR HER LAST SOFT GAZE I RAN BEHIND HER, FA R. SHE DIED NOSE DOWN IN THE RIVER. SHE ' D READ THE STONE ' S NEED: THERE ' S MOSS ON THE ROCKS THERE NOW. " 126 THEME 128 THEME I DON ' T KNOW WHY, BUT I HAVE THIS EERIE FEELING A FEELING, REALLY THIS WHOLE MOUNTAIN ' S WATCHING ME. THEME 129 130 THEME HOW DID IT KNOW I NEEDED A CREEK FOR REFLECTION. . . . FOR BATHING? AND THIS FLOWER, THIS FLOWER IT WAS PLANTED BY HANDS OF MUD SEE, THE PETAL ' S EDGES ARE DISCOLORED. IT ' S BEEN TOUCHED, BEFORE I CAME. I JUST DON ' T 132 THEME KNOW, I HAVE TO . . . . THEME 133 MOUNTAIN MOUNTAIN LISTEN IF YOU CAN THANK YOU FOR THE WATER AND THE BEAUTY. MOUNTAIN, HOW DO I TELL YOU THAT I LOVE YOU? " THEME 135 " I SPREAD THE PATTERN OF MAN ACROSS THIS INFINITY I FELL. YOU WHO STROKE FUR AND CATCH BUTTERFLIES HAVE TOUCHED ME. THEME 137 I FEEL THE LOVERS ' EMBRACES THAT I SEE. I AM BETWEEN THEM IN THE SPACE THEIR LOVE PROVIDES. 138 THEME THEME 139 140 THEME AND IN THIS SAME GREEN PARK I HAVE STOLEN THE PRAYERS OF THE LONELY AND THE ANGRIEST WORDS OF THE SCHISM-TEACHERS. BOLDLY, I WEAR THEIR LIPS. THEME 141 MY BONES ARE TOO MUCH LIKE A SKELETON NOT TO BELONG TO OTHERS: I LOOK ENOUGH LIKE MAN TO BE INSIDE YOU. TO FALL WITH EVERY LEAF, I RISE WITH EVERY SEED I BELONG TO NO ONE, WORLD WIDE. " PART FIVE: A DEAFMUTE STAR PRAYS (A DEAFMUTE STAR CANNOT SPEAK, CANNOT HEAR. IT NEEDS NO MESSAGES. SO, WHY WORDS? IT HAS A PERSPECTIVE, IT PRAYS ITS PERSPECTIVE.) LIGHT TO TOUCH THE DARKNESS BLACK TO HOLD THE WHITE. 144 THEME " LOVE THE PIGS. " ---DEAN WALTER KNIGHT, L S " IF THEY ' LL LOVE US!? " ---STUDENT IN THE FRONT ROW ---FROM MASS MEETING, FRI. OCT. 25, 1968 I DEMANDED OF MY MOTHER ' S TOUCH MY SCHOOL ' S ASSIGNMENT MY FRIEND ' S CRITICISMS.. . WHAT IS THERE? FOR ME? ACADEMICS 145 SOME AROUND ME .. REROUTED ALL THESE HIGHWAYS THROUGH THE EYE OF A NEEDLE THROUGH SINGLE, STRAIGHT FORWARD PROJECTS: THEY SEWED UP FOOD AND HOME AND LOVE INTO " BAGS. " FOR AWHILE HITCH-HIKED TRYING TO RIDE IN OTHERS ' " BAGS " --- IT WAS FUN, BUMPY AND ALL. I WAITED BESIDE EACH OF MIND WITH MY THUMB OUT WET TO TEST THE BREEZE STICKY TO HOLD THE DUST OF BUTTERFLIES 146 ACADEMICS STEADY TO BALANCE A KERNEL OF SUN ON THE TIP ACADEMICS 147 I WAS GIVEN COUNTLESS RIDES, AND JUST AS MANY STOPS. NOW I WALK ACROSS CAMPUS SOLE, WITH MY " BAG " TIED TO YOURS AND YOURS AND YOURS. .. SOLE, AND LINKED, WE CARRY THE WORLD ' S WEIGHT: APPLES, ORANGES, AND BANANAS; TOO HEAVY, TOO LOVELY TO EAT. ACADEMICS 148 150 ACADEMICS Regents Restrict Guest Lecturers The following are the five controversial resolutions passed by the Board of Regents at their Santa Cruz meeting. The first four were proposed by University President Charles J. Hitch. In parentheses is the original wording before amendment. The fifth resolution was drawn up in executive session. 1. Effective immediately for courses offered in the Fall Quarter, 1968-69, no one may lecture or lead a discussion for (a total of) more than (two) one occasion during a given academic quarter on a campus in courses for University credit, unless he holds an appointment with the appropriate instructional title. This applies whether or not the speaker is paid by the University. 2. If Social Analysis 139X cannot be restructured to satisfy the policy stated in Recommendation No. 1 prior to the commencement of instruction in the Fall Quarter, 1968-69, Course 139X shall not be offered for credit in the Fall Quarter, 1968-69. The Chairman of the Berkeley Division of the Academic Senate shall make the determination as to whether the restructuring of this course meets the conditions of the policy stated in Recommendation No. 1 and shall report his findings to the Regents, the President and the Chancellor of the Berkeley campus. 3. Recognizing both the desirability and the problems of experimentation in courses and curriculum, the Regents direct the Academic Senate and each of its Divisions to formulate a set of explicit academic standards for the planning, staffing, conduct and evaluation of experimental courses. The Academic Senate is requested to transmit to the Regents a single report or a separate report of each Division describing and justifying such standards. The reports are to be available for consideration at the January, 1969 meeting of the Regents. 4. While recognizing the primacy of the Academic Senate in approving courses and curricula, the Regents direct the President to initiate an exploration with the Academic Senate of the appropriate role of the administration in this area of joint concern. 5. On the basis of information available to them the Regents expressed deep concern over the lack of propriety of recent dramatic presentations and productions on university campuses, and particularly on the Berkeley campus, and hereby instruct the president and chancellors to take whatever steps may be necessary to assure that future campus productions conform to accepted standards of good taste, and do not portray lewd, indecent or obscene conduct. Friday ' s motion of censure, proposed by Regent Philip L. Boyd, follows: Inasmuch as the Regents of the University of California in 1920 delegated to the Academic Senate authority over approval and supervision of courses and curricula; and Whereas, this delegation is in the finest academic tradition and has served the University well; and Whereas, recently the Board of Educational Development of the Berkeley Division of the Academic Senate, under its delegation from the Division, has approved a course, Social Analysis 139X, for the fall quarter, 1968, which in the opinion of the Regents has been improperly structured: and Whereas, the Regents consider that in this instance the trust that must follow such a delegation to the Senate has been abused; Therefore, the Regents censure those within the Berkeley Division of the Academic Senate and the Board of Educational Development who were responsible for this action. Regents of the University of California Ronald Reagan Robert Finch Jesse Unruh Max Rafferty Allan Grant Theodore Meyer William Hudson Charles Hitch Edwin Pauley Edward Carter Mrs. Dorothy Chandler Mrs. Randolph Hearst Samuel Mosher John Canaday Philip Boyd Norton Simon William Forbes William Roth Mrs. Edward Heller Frederick Dutton William Coblentz DeWitt Higgs H. R. Haldeman W. Glenn Campbell Governor Reagan Urges Communications " One day a friend gave me a jar of jelly beans after I had given up smoking. Now at our cabinet meetings, someone always grabs the jelly beans, " stated Governor Ronald Reagan fidgeting with his glasses. The Governor had consented to give an exclusive interview to the Blue and Gold. He sat behind his mahogany desk covered with " business " and answered questions. Reagan, governor since 1966, related his own background in politics, movies, and the University. Dressed in a black suit, blue pin-striped shirt, and brown shoes, he looked amazingly like the pictures of him that pop up on television and in the newspaper. His hair was neatly combed, undyed, and set off his wrinkled face which was framed in a large grin. The Governor, who termed himself as a " frustrated horse rancher, " talked freely about his life and goals as a man and as Governor of California. He attended Eureka College in Illinois and received a degree in economics and sociology. He played right guard on the football team. Reagan also holds an honorary degree from his alma mater, but said, " I always figure the first one was honorary. " Governor Reagan was a radio sports announcer for the Chicago Cubs when he was tested for his role in the flicks. He said movie-making in those days, was a " dishonest living, " but was quick to add that movie acting is nerve-wracking work. He classified himself as the " the Errol Flynn of the ' B ' pictures. " Reagan ' s first interest in politics is unknown. " I was quite a bleeding-heart liberal and began as a New Deal Democrat, " he said. As an actor, his interest in politics increased with his longtime association with the Screen Actors Guild. Reagan, as a Democrat, urged Dwight Eisenhower to run for President on the Democratic ticket. When the General finally decided to run on the Republican ticket in 1952, Reagan began to consider switching his political affiliations. " But I really didn ' t change my registration until 1962, " he stated. Reagan never really anticipated becoming Governor of California. " I had achieved an ability to spend full time raising horses and farming. I thought that was my life and where I was going, " he stated nostaligically. When asked what made him enter the 1966 Gubernatorial campaign, he said he was more or less coaxed into it. " I had finally become a speaker of causes, " he related. " Finally the coaxing got to me and I decided to run. " Reagan said he was concerned that he only got to see " a group of vehement demonstrators at Berkeley, " and noted that the only time he comes to this campus is for the Regents ' meetings. " I can ' t see over their heads, " stated the Governor, referring to the demonstrators. Reagan said that the youth leadership in the nation is trying to " turn campuses into guerilla warfare. " He cited the upheavals at San Francisco and Valley State Colleges as examples. " There are three groups on campus, " he said, " the activists who act, the silent majority, and the activists who don ' t act. " " I can ' t see why the silent majority doesn ' t stand up for the University, " he said. Reagan expressed concern for stopping some youth groups, which he compared to German youth groups of the " thirties. " The Governor expressed concern for Proposition 3, which failed in the November 5 election. He blamed its failure on the recent events on all campuses in the last few months. " No one should want to tear down the University, " he said. Reagan said that the University is rightly the top budget priority, but stated, " the money is not there and where should we take it from--mental health? " He failed to comment on the budget surplus of the last fiscal year. 52 ACADEMICS Reagan still says that tuition is the only answer to finance new University and State College programs and he attacked the press for " distorting " his tuition proposals. The Governor favors a plan formulated by Yale University President Kingman Brewster. Un der this plan, the goverment would set up loans and grants to all students. Then, after graduation, the student would pay a small percentage income tax directly to the institution from which he graduated. It would be through this means that the institution would receive the bulk of its financ ing. " Higher education today is exhausting its financial means. Some plans need to be geared to this growth, " he said. He hoped that state educators would help him find a means to raise these funds. The Governor also said that the news media lacks responsibility. When asked if he thought coverage of campus events was tilted, he compared the media coverage to its coverage of Hollywood divorces. " There ' s a lot of image building in this business, and I ' d like to establish communications, " he said. " You can ' t make headlines about students studying, " he said. " Look at Hollywood where the divorce rate is reportedly high, but actually isn ' t. " Reagan then related a tale of a Southern California television station supplying " suitable " signs to demonstrators at Claremont College. " If I knew that I ' d be getting all these threats and have people dislike me, I never would have run for the Governorship, " Reagan said, dropping back in his swivel chair. ACADEMICS 153 Hitch Vows To Protect CPE When President Charles J. Hitch was named the thirteenth President of the University of California last year, the Faculty Advisory Committee said, " on the basis of the record, it is safe to conclude that Mr. Hitch will carry out his new duties with the distinction that is his trademark. " Acting President Harry R. Wellman called Hitch " probably the best qualified man in America to head this institution. " President Hitch received his Bachelor of Arts from the University of Arizona and was selected from Harvard to be a Rhodes Scholar at Oxford where he received his Master ' s degree. In 1961 Hitch was appointed Assistant Secretary of Defense and Comptroller of the Defense Department where he revamped the Pentagon ' s administrative organization and instituted modern accounting and budgeting processes. He joined the University of California in 1965 as Vice President in charge of Business and Finance. Prior to his appointment as President, Hitch was Vice President of the University for Administration and a professor of economics. Hitch keeps up his impartiality to all ten campuses of the University of California by asking himself if he would do this for another campus. He feels that Cal should not and will not became a University for graduate students. In his words, it would cause the University to " lose its character. " He points out the advantages in the teaching assistant system whereby undergraduates can learn from supervised fellow students. Hitch emphasizes that he is in favor of the interest of students in their own education and favors the experimental course program. He said he will do all he can to protect it. Hitch sees quite a few students personally and says " I ' m accustomed to talking with them. " He constantly meets with student and faculty groups, the Associated Student Body Presidents, and other groups on all ten campuses. He, his wife, and daughter Caroline, age nine, will be moving into the renovated Blake House this March. President Hitch enjoys classical music. His wife likes painting and pottery-making and Caroline plays the piano. He is excited about his Christmas cards this year and is using a drawing from the Cal Art Museum for them. The painting is a Fifteenth Century painting of a flying angel. Each year, starting this year with Berkeley, he plans to use a painting from a different University campus on his cards. 154 ACADEMICS Heyns—Chancellorship Ambiguous He describes his position as chancellor as a representative of the campus to the Regents, but states that he is also responsible to the Regents. Chancellor Roger Heyns professes that the chancellorship can be an ambiguous position. Part of this ambiguity is due to the separation that Cal may feel from the rest of the state. Heyns was born in Michigan and attended Calvin College in Grand Rap ids. Graduated in 1940, he later obtained his doctorate in psychology from the University of Michigan. After four years in the service, Heyns settled down on the Michigan campus serving as Vice President of Academic Affairs. In 1965 he accepted an offer to come to Cal. Heyns is concerned with uniting the people of California with the university. This unifying process becomes difficult because Berkeley assumes a position of being isolated and remarkable. He feels that the people of California, represented in the Regents, do not take an effort to understand the University. Dr. Heyns agrees that press coverage is part of this misunderstanding. " We do need more articles which give an accurate account of Cal activities other than sit-ins. " The Chancellor recognizes his importance as a liaison, but he also recognizes the importance of all students as liaisons to their home communities. Heyns defines the univeristy as a partnership between the faculty and the students. He states that the administration is also involved in this partnership. Heyns mentioned that Vice Chancellor Johnson is now beginning to coordiate a " Campus security committee " which will allow a more open forum concerning these partnerships. ACADEMICS 155 Vice Chancellors Foster University Interests Vice Chancellor William Bouwsma is in charge of academic affairs. He makes all academic personnel appointments and presides over educational policy and academic planning. Bouwsma is pleased with student interest; " I welcome that. " O.W. Campbell manages all university finances. He coordinates all non-academic functions including the campus police. Campbell has been vice chancellor since 1963. Earl Cheit works with the Chancellor and is acting chancellor in the absence of Roger Heyns. He does not feel that students have exerted themselves to the greatest extent in setting the tone O. W. Campbell William J. Bouwsma Robert L. Johnson and Earl F. Cheit of the University. " It is this age of conformity under the guise of non-conformity which exerts the greatest influence on students, " according to Cheit. This is Dr. Robert L. Johnson ' s first year at Cal as vice in charge of student affairs. Johnson feels that student is an exciting part of higher education. He would " relish he chance to know students. " Loy L. Sammet advises the Chancellor on policies regarding research and communicates the Chancellor ' s opinions to deans and members of the faculty. It is his opinion that when the Viet Nam war is resolved, there will be an immediate expansion in research, especially in the field of urban problems. Loy L. Sammet 156 ACADEMICS of Students Keenly Involved In Campus Problems Arleigh Williams is the leading figure of an office which offers many services to the Cal student. Dean Williams ' office consists of 150,000 contact hours each year. These hours are spent in consultation concerning financial needs, selective service information, and housing information. Williams is the general practitioner who keeps the dean ' s office running smoothly during the year. He realizes that the campus seems to be faced with several problems and is keenly involved with these problems. Williams believes the student can be misguided if he attempts too much too rapidly. In reference to confrontation politics and the necessity for creating a middle ground of communication, Williams states that the students have got to take it more slowly. " I work with men during the day and return home to my women at night. " Jim Lemmon ' s theory of his job is to help students with their problems in the early stages before they become more complicated. He considers his office not as a " court of last resort, " but as a place where questions and problems are attempted to be solved. A traffic study conducted three years ago showed that out of 150,000 people who visited his office, only 300 cases were disciplinary. " Cal is like a sponge, " he said, " not many places can hold a student strike, have a football team in the top ten, and have a Nobel Prize winner all in one week. " The University can be as large or small as each student wants. The incentive produced to accomplish something worthwhile is part of finding one ' s identity. Betty Neely is Dean of Women. She is an assistant to Dean Arleigh Williams and has one associate and four assistant deans subordinate to her. Mrs. Neely attends administrative committee meetings which deal with problems in the fields of grounds and buildings, campus police, environmental health and safety, and finance. Last year, one of her projects was improving lighting on campus which was organized by the Associated Women ' s Students Society. She also grants emergency short-term loans to students. She has been with the dean ' s office for fifteen years and has served as Dean of Women since 1962. Her interests include gardening and investments. ACADEMICS 157 Mr. Eric Bellquist Assistant Dean of Students Mr. Willis Shotwell Assistant Dean of Students Mrs. Elizabeth Chilton Assistant Dean of Students Mr. Peter Steiner Assistant Dean of Students 152 ACADEMICS Assistant Deans Perform " Jack-of-All-Trades " Duties Dean Emily Reid as an executive director for the Community Projects Committee, works with students to " implement concerns through funds " and also coordinates the requests for various projects to be submitted to the University. She considers her office as a " jack-of-all-trades, " since it specializes in so many things. Her long range goal is " to be of assistance to the students in achieving their goal. " Assistant Dean Willis Shotwell calls himself " somewhat of a generalist. " However he does specialize in two fields. Shotwell engages in applied research and counsels freshmen who are down gradepoints. Dean Shotwell says that " teaching is the providing of the atmosphere and the setting in which students can learn. " Learning itself must be generated, not imposed from without. The professor must inspire the transformation in the student with material that " catches fire with students. " " No, " was the reply from Dean Elizabeth Chilton when asked if she thought communication was good between the students and faculty. After seven years at the University, she notices that the lack of communication has changed the atmosphere on campus. She feels an administrative paper, not editorialized, would be a way to improve the communications gap. As Assistant Dean of Students, her job is to work with the needs of the students and discuss their problems. Assistant Dean Pete Steiner is the Fraternity Advisor. This position requires most of his evenings as well as his day in the office. He is also advisor to Rally and Game Board. Steiner, a student himself (studying for his doctorate in Education), is a Cal alumnus. His message to students — " Peace! " About one third of Assistant Dean Eric Bellquist ' s job is giving recommendations to Seniors. He also counsels and provides financial aid for needy students. The rest of his time is devoted to teaching political science and public opinion courses. Bellquist has been a member of the ASUC Ex-Comm. for seven years and is interested in gardening, athletics, and publications. Mr. W. Sheridan Warrick is Executive Director of International House. In this capacity he is the head of the administration of the building. Warrick advises students from 65 countries who live in " I " House. Warrick has two program directors who take care of the unique features that " I " House offers. They are in charge of its program of hospitality, educational field trips, discussions, and informal activities, specifically designed to bring together high intellectual young people from widely diverse educational and cultural backgrounds. Mr. Warrick is also an Associate Dean of Students in his capacity of Foreign Student Advisor. There are 2,800 foreign students on campus representing 105 countries. Warrick likes to fish and backpack in the Sierras. His wife is a member of the YWCA Board and very active in community affairs. Mrs. Emily Reid Mr. W. S. Warrick Foreign Student Adisor ACADEMICS 159 Dreams Of Worthwhile Projects... Assistant Dean Constance Brainard is the Associated Women Students advisor and the liaison between the University ' s campus ministers. She is extremeley enthusiastic about her job in the University Interfaith Staff which consists of twenty-five religious groups. Miss Brainard also has a special interest in the University ' s Accelerated High School Program. Her job is to help high school students overcome the identity problem by inviting them in for conferences and helping them to get to know each other at informal coffee hours. Dean Brainard loves both classical and folk music and plays the guitar. Assistant Dean Ann Hawley ' s main job is to sit in her office dreaming up worthwhile projects. One such project is a student consumer education program which has been put into action by Associated Women Students. Miss Hawley is interested in Community projects. She is a director of the Children ' s Hospital Volunteers, a director of Catholic Charities and a member of the Junior League. Her other interests lie in gourmet cooking, but " I really enjoy the students, they are my favorite hobby. " Miss Ann E. Hawley Assistant Dean of Students Miss Constance Brainard Assistant Dean of Students Mrs. Margaret Dewell 160 ACADEMICS Housing Services Makes Living More Convenient Mrs. Ruth N. Donnelly Mr. Scott Wilson Ruth N. Donnelly is a woman who recognizes the needs of University housing. She defines her job as " making housing more convenient for students. " Mrs. Donnelly does not see the University as an " ivory tower. " She feels the campus atmosphere has changed in relation to the U. S. She thinks students are more independent. Students want their own housing and their independency has not affected University housing. The majority of students, she feels, prefer dormitories and halls because " there is more privacy and leisure time " than in apartments. Mr. Scott Wilson is the Business Manager of Student University Housing and Food Services. His job is to oversee all activities of the University Housing Service, the workings of the residence halls and the food services in both the residence halls and the student center. He worked closely with the seventeen residence hall presidents and works only for the happiness of the students since he feels that his functions depend on the " 100% support of the students. " He stopped serving grapes during the grape boycott after several conferences and discussions with many students, groups, and individuals becaus e he felt that the general campus feeling was in favor of the boycott. He met his Finnish wife in 1960 when she came to America as a State Department guest through a leadership grant. She is also interested in student housing. They have two children, a boy, 6, and a girl 5. He spends his spare time playing golf. Mr. Wilson has been serving the University in the same capacity for 37 years. He has been working with students all his life and thoroughly enjoys it. A fourth generation Cal alumnus, Dean Margaret Dewell " loves every minute " of her job. As Housing Service Supervisor, Mrs. Dewell has assisted thousands of students in their annual search for housing. " Students are much more affluent today, and they can afford to live wherever they want to. " Dean Dewell ' s deep concern is for the " Silent Majority " of serious students who have never been as thoroughly publicized as Cal activists. As a result, Mrs. Dewell witnesses, with regret, the University ' s decline in academic reputation and alumni support. ACADEMICS 161 Professors Speak Out.. . Professor John Anderson graduated from Oxford and then went on to the British School of Archeology in Athens. He is particularly interested in Greek history and has made several excavations in Italy and Turkey and plans to do more in the future. He originally became interested in archeology at Oxford and confirmed his interest when he spent a four month vacation in Greece at a friend ' s home. Previously, he taught archeology in New Zealand for five years. He has taught archeology and classics here for ten years. In 1965 he took a group of graduate students for a three month field trip to Corinth where American schools have been excavating for 70 years. In 1967, he and his whole family took a sabbatical leave to Greece and Austria. His wife is from New Zealand and they have two sons and a daughter. The entire Anderson family likes horseback riding. Mrs. Anderson is a past University Ski Champion. He came to Cal because he has better pupils here, the library facilities are better, and the survey courses offered are good. His lectures are clear, witty, enthusiastic, and organized. According to one student, " No one has ever sounded like he enjoyed teaching his field more. He knows and he communicates. " A professional journalist in the field of broadcasting, EdArnow serves on the faculty as a lecturer in the Department of Journalism. A veteran member of the KPIX news staff in San Francisco, he finds working in the mass media, " one of the most rewarding kinds of life a person could have. " The technology of communication has unleashed a deluge of information upon the American public, which in turn has stimulated an insatible appetite for on-the-spot reporting. Thus the importance of well-educated and well-trained news gatherers, news analysts, and news discriminators cannot be over-stressed. At present, American citizens are the most (not necessarily the best) informed people on the face of the earth. Broadcasting has mushroomed in the past twenty years to the point that there are exclusive news and discussion programs. Mr. Arnow senses great promise in the field: " I consider broadcasting to be merely on the threshold . . . we give the viewers the ' total experience ' they crave. " The industry has come to the the sudden realization that " we ' ve got to bring black faces into it. " " It ' s time for a giant push-and-pull effort in journalism education " . To understand the " connection between ideas and action " best describes the goal of Troy Duster, Research Sociologist. He is a man who explores the " things which evolve in the times " concerning the academic community. He sees the University as a " place to exchange connections between ideas. " Duster is now employed as Assistant Research Sociologist in the Center for the Study of Higher Education and lecturer in the Social Sciences Integration Course. He was one of the four instructors teaching Social Analysis 139X. He describes the objective of the course as giving the historical roots of racism from the point of view of the activist and Black militant. The " students get first hand exchange of a very important social movement. " The controversy over the course should have been between the faculty and the Regents he feels. The faculty should have asserted authority. He feels that the " Regents don ' t have absolute authority — nobody does. " Duster feels the great bulk of students have a " terribly anonymous relationship " with the faculty and administration. He states the problem could be corrected by breaking down units and changing the rewards in the system. The majority of the faculty " devalues teaching unless it is a recruitment to their social career. " Troy Duster, Research Sociologist John K. Anderson, Professor of Classical Archaeology Edward Arnow, Lecturer in Journalism 162 ACADEMICS " We mature them and they keep us young " , was the statement made by Professor Howard E. Hugo. He feels the hope of education is a conspiracy. He states the world is seen in a freshness by the students and the freshness rubs off on the professors. Howard Hugo is a English professor and teaches a course in the development of the novel in the nineteenth and twentieth centuries. He tries to teach literature in relation with life. Professor Hugo went to Williams as an undergraduate and received his M.A. and Ph.D. at Harvard in comparative literature. He later taught at Harvard and in 1958 came to the University of California. He is content just to teach. Every summer Professor Hugo, his wife and daughter go to Maine. They have a home on an island where they keep a fifteen foot boat. Professor Hugo describes the sailing as " very pleasant. " He is a concert pianist and enjoys playing " long hair " music. He also enjoys gardening and building ship models. During the lecture he paused and smiled, " Don ' t be shocked that the Mexican hairless dogs were domesticated for eating purposes. " In a later interview geography Professor Eder smiled again and talked about his field experiences in Mexico and other parts of Latin America. Since Professor Eder ' s special interest is in the cultural and historical geography of rural areas, he has spent many summer vacations living with Indian cultivators in Columbia and tramping through Brazilian rainforests. Eder earned his Ph.D. at UCLA and has been with Berkeley ' s eminent geography department for five years. Deeply concerned about man ' s increasing degradation of the world today, Mr. Eder comments that the intention of western man is " to triumph over nature, thus disrupting the ecological system that exists. " In order for man to long survive here on Earth, he should " attempt to live within nature. " Professor Walter Knight ' s main job now is his position as Dean of the College of Letters and Sciences which he attained in 1965, but he still teaches. He is still carrying on research on the superconductivity on properties of liquid metals and super-fine particles. Knight supervises all student services, advising, instruction and research in the College of Letters and Sciences. He works closely with his four Associate Deans and meets with Chancellor Heyns and Vice Chancellor Bouwsma at least once a month. His time is also spent in faculty discussions, meetings of chairmen of departments, and advising students. He has been called a " student-oriented " teacher. One student said that he " is not only a good physicist, but a well-rounded scholar and teacher. " Herbert Eder, Assistant Professor of Geography Walter Knight, Dean of College of Letters and Science and Professor of Physics. Howard Hugo,Professor of English ACADEMICS 163 Professor Sheldon Korchin received his M.A. from Clark University and his Ph.D. in psychology from Harvard. He taught and did research at the University of Chicago for ten years. He is also on the Research Staff of Mental Health in the U.S. Public Health Center at the National Institute of Mental Health. In 1960, Dr. Korchin received a Fullbright scholarship to go to Italy and be a professor at the University of Genoa for one year. He took his wife and three children, one who is an alumna of Cal and another who is a junior here, to Italy for the year. In the fall of 1963 he was brought to Cal to found the Psychology Clinic which he ter ms to be a " unique educational enterprise. " He is now serving as Director of the Psychology Clinic and the head of the graduate Department in the Clinic. He says that the Clinic is the major resource for graduate students in clinical psychology. Fifty to fifty five psychology graduate students of all levels work in the Clinic, thirteen as student interns. The Clinic serves anyone in the community except Cal It was developed as a mode for clinical psychology where the student can learn through actual experience with people. Professor Korchin was one of the sponsoring professors o f Social Analysis 139X and stood behind the fight to get credit for the students taking the course. Professor Richard Korn lives in a house that looks like a castle in the Berkeley Hills. He was dressed casually, smoking a pipe and had his arms stretched out on the back of the couch as he carefully and distinctly spoke. Korn ' s formal education includes a Bachelor of Science from City College in New York and a Ph.D. from New York University. His interests are in the fields of psychology, sociology and criminology. He was Director of Treatment at the New Jersey State Prison from 1952-55. As well as his job at Cal as a professor, he also trains the staff at Kaiser in using psycho-drama which is a way of dealing with problems by acting them out rather than talking about them. He states that new careers are needed for the poor and that teaching people how to work with each other in a group is invaluable. Korn would like to see the laymen reinvolved in dealing with social problems. " We are not the doctors, we are the disease, " is his favorite quote from Herzen. In his opinion, it is not the deviators from society who create our wars, poverty or social injustice. He states that the relatively exclusive stress on the deviants of society leads to the relative neglect of the conformers. He hopes for powerful currents of change in the field of criminology. His focus is Black History and he has taught graduate and undergraduate seminars in it. In the Spring quarter ' 69, he will be teaching an experimental course in Black History. Professor Leon Litwack received his Ph.D. from Berkeley in History. He spent six years at the University of Wisconsin, teaching American History, and has done research in the Southeastern United States, in Harlem, and in Washington, D.C. Apart from his work he enjoys sports and music, especially jazz. Since he has been at Cal he has been teaching the American History 17 series. Litwack says that students have changed a great deal. When he attended Cal, students were passive, complacent, and conservative. Today they are intensely aware and questioning. He believes that this is the way it should be; that students in an institution such as this should ask questions about life and the university. He believes also, that if a university functions merely as a factory, then it has no value. Litwack supports Social Analysis 139X very strongly, and is one of the professors who officially declared his support for it. Professor Litwack ' s classes are always filled to overflowing. One year students had to monitor his lectures over television piped into various rooms. An expert on the American Labor movement, Litwack spices his lectures with his own renditions of the songs of that era. Dr. Sheldon Korchin, Head of Psychology Clinic Leon Litwack, Assistant Professor of History Richard Korn, Professor of Criminology Professor Francesco M. Nicosia has been at the University of California since the summer of 1959, where he received his Ph. D. in Business Administration. He received his Dottore in Economia e Commercio from the University of Rome. Nicosia is the Chairman of Marketing and International Business Group, a member of the Ph. D. in Business Administration Committee, advisor of Beta Gamma Sigma, the Business Administration honorary fraternity, and a member of the ASUC Publications Board. In his field, Nicosia ' s area of emphasis is in the application of theories and research techniques of behavioral sciences to behavior and social change. When asked if he felt the campus atmosphere had changed much since he had been here, Professor Nicosia answered, " Yes, there is less conformity. Students are willing to be more responsible. They seem to be more active in class participation. " Nicosia feels that his department should change. " More required courses and fewer electives so as to diminish the minestrone quality of an education based on random choice of courses or ineffable insight generated by naive teenagers. More internship type of courses where students can put to practice the things they learn in the classroom. " Until two years ago, Professor Nicosia had a competition license for sports car driving. Besides his yen for sports cars, he enjoys swimming, hiking, and the legitimate theatre. Dr. Roderic Park has been teaching at the University since 1961. In that time he feels that the atmosphere at Cal has changed very much. The students ' concern with non-campus matters is much greater, and the quality of students in terms of ability and intellectual attitude is much better than in 1961. Dr. Park did his undergraduate work at Harvard and received his Ph. D. from the California Institute of Technology, in Pasadena. His special research interests lie in the field of membrane structures containing chlorophyll. In 1962, Park received the New York Botanical Gardens Award for the Outstanding Young Botanist, and has spoken at numerous symposia throughout Europe. As the chairman of the Department of Instruction in Biology, Dr. Park realizes the importance of critical review of program courses and requirements. He feels that there is always room for improvement and that one should always be seeking better methods. Dr. Park ' s personal enjoyment stems from his interest in sailing. Ocean racing is a special " hobby " and last year Dr. Park and his crew won the Buckner Cup, the most coveted award in ocean racing in Northern California. Professor Carl E. Schorske grew up in Scarsdale, New York. He majored in Humanities at Columbia and went to Harvard for his MA and Ph. D. in political history. His main love is intellectual history with stress on ancient history. He came to Cal ' s History Department in 1960. He is a member of the Academic Freedom Committee set up in 1964 as a result of a resolution in the FSM. He is the proud father of five children ranging in age from eight to twenty five. He has one married daughter and four sons. The whole family is interested in music and his oldest son has sung with many groups. Schorske ' s hobbies include singing and politics. Professor Schorske ' s lectures are very effective in holding student interest, imparting information and integrating such areas as art, music and literature. Carl Schorske, Professor of History Roderic Park, Professor of Botany Frank Nicosea, Professor of Business Adminstration 165 In addition to his duties as a full-time professor of speech and dramatic art, Garff Wilson served as the Special Assistant to the Chancellor in charge of protocol and public ceremonies. During his 20 years of Chief of Protocol, Professor Wilson has greeted Presidents Truman and Kennedy and royalty from England, Greece, Denmark, Cambodia, Morocco, the Netherlands, and Sweden. His first assignment in 1947 was to escort Robert Frost for a week; " He was the most enthralling talker, and the wisest man I ever met. " Professor Wilson has a rich store of amusing incidents concerning his illustrious charges, such as the time Prince Phillip of England patted Ludwig on the head, after which students insisted on addressing the famous canine as " Sir Ludwig. " And then there was the time the King of Cambodia sponsored a campus performance by the Royal Ballet Troupe. The King praised his countrymen quite vocally during the performance only to be " shushed " by the indignant crowd, unaware of his identity. A bachelor, Wilson lives with several student boarders in his large home in the Berkeley hills, and has been a " Foster Parent " for five World War II orphans. Since 1952 he has delivered the Andy Smith Eulogy during the Big Game Rally, and also recorded the 90-minute Campanile tour description. Larzer Ziff is a man with a literary tradition of his own. His field is American Literature; his specialty—the nineteenth century. A leading authority, his writings and lectures convey a dynamic view of literature as a livin g, corporal element of history. Observing that the English department at Cal is perhaps one of the few on the West Coast clinging to the traditional approach to literature, Ziff defends it on the basis that it is the only department which bears a continuous chronicle of prominent English-speaking thinkers in all fields. Further more it makes accessible to the student an understanding of works which he would otherwise not be able to approach due to their historical obscurity such as Chaucer. Although the importance of familiarity with such topics is dubious to many, the fact that they are available to be learned more often proves consequential at some point in every English major ' s progress. As a teacher, Dr. Ziff has a flair for moving the minds of his listeners by actively engaging them in his convictions. He accomplishes this by projecting the material in a personal and immediate way, spiced with the humor of a skeptic. He introduced Emerson as a man so " radical " and " contrary " in his beliefs as to be denied a lecture room at Harvard. Ziff said in conclusion that at some future date he would like to tell about his " wife and kids, " " But if you really want an insight to my personality, read my books. " Garff Wilson, Professor of Speech and Special Assistant to the Chancellor Larzer Ziff, Professor of English and Chairman of Graduate Studies in the Department of English 166 College of Agriculture Stresses Teaching And Research Established in 1868, the College of Agricultural Sciences has continued to be an old and intricate part of the University. The College offers a program stressing teaching and research in the basic biological, physical, and social sciences related to agriculture. The activities of the college center around the campus; the Gill Tract, two miles west of the University, and the Oxford Tract, close to the northwestern corner of campus. On-campus buildings include Agriculture Hall, Hilgard Hall, Giannini Hall, Morgan Hall, and Mulford Hall. The college maintains experimental areas on the Oxford and Gill Tracts. Research is conducted by the Giannini Foundation of Agricultural Economics in such fields as natural resources, farm management, land economics, agricultural policy, and commodity studies. ACADEMICS 167 Bus. Ad. Transforms Students into Executives " To prepare students for eventual responsible administrative and executive positions in business " is the purpose of the School of Business Administration. The training of the school is geared to the needs and desires of the student. The School ' s belief is that undergraduate training should be broad and fundamental. Thus, specialization is not allo wed until students have obtained at least a minimum of general education. The students must enter the school with junior standing. Upon entering the students do not specialize, but undertake certain requirements in general historical, technological, industrial, legal and political background. The School, located in Barrows H all, has the most modern facilities including computers of various types. A separate Graduate School of Business Administration offers curricula leading to the degrees Master of Science, Master of Business Administration and Doctor of Philosophy in Business Administration. The administrators at the School of Business Administration believe what a student needs for effective professional work can and should be learned best in the business world rather than in the classroom. 168 ACADEMICS College of Chemistry Stresses Two Programs 1872 marks the date the College of Chemistry was established. At that time South Hall was designed as the chemistry laboratory. In the early years it was the college for all students interested in scientific training. There were no separate colleges for physics and biology. Since 1894 students have had the choice of a separate chemistry major in the College of Chemistry. The curriculum emphasizes advanced work in chemistry compared to the curriculum offered by the College of Letters and Science, a program which places more stress on the humanities and social sciences. Today the College of Chemistry is a two-department college: the Department of Chemistry and the Department of Chemical Engineering. The college offers a curricula leading to undergradute and graduate degrees in chemistry and in chemical engineering, as well as the basic chemistry courses for students in all other curricula. Today the College of Chemistry occupies a clustered group of buildings on the east edge of campus. One of the more recent additions to the college is the Physical Science Lecture Hall featuring a revolving stage. ACADEMICS 169 School of Criminology Places Emphasis on Social Ills Fundamentality and expansiveness are the two main beliefs of the School of Criminology. A general education is required of all students before they can specialize. Before the school was founded in 1950, the group major was under the Political Science Department. The school continues to work closely with the departments of political science, law, education, and psychology. Studies are also conducted for the federal, state, and local governments. There are two undergraduate majors offered by the school law enforcement and criminalistics, as well as a program leading to the Masters and doctorate degrees. Special attention is placed on social problems that come from criminal activities. Both fields lead to many jobs in all levels of government. ACADEMICS College of Engineering Blends Human Problems And Science 1942 marks the beginning of the present College of Engineering. Although Engineering was offered before this time, there was no formal college. Today, the college has a complete four year curriculum as well as programs leading to both Master and Doctorate degrees in Engineering. There are seven smaller schools in the College with subjects ranging from electrical engineering to nuclear engineering. The students in the College must take courses outside the disciplines of engineering, both humanities and social sciences. One of the Colleges main objectives is to expose the engineering student not only to the many facets of engineering, but also to many other human problems. ACADEMICS 171 Environmental Design A College of Change A unification of the fields which deal with the functional and the studies. esthetic qualities of man is the goal of the College of Environmental Design. The programs draw upon research in technology, decision theory, and human behavior. The faculty of the college emphasizes an intellectual and intuitive approach to It is a college of change. The graduate and undergraduate curricula is consistently altered to meet the advancing and transforming environment of man. The college offers a liberal arts A.B. degree with majors in the design disciplines, graduate professional degrees, and programs leading to the Ph.D. The hope of the college is to have creative imagination, creative analysis, and visual talents in shaping an environment for man. Wurster Hall, houses the design studies on campus. Also housed in the building are the Institute of Urban and Regional Development, the Center for Planning and Developmental Research, and an Architecture Experimental Laboratory. 172 ACADEMICS School of Forestry Relates Environment To Man Relating the environment to man, and his needs is one of the main efforts of the School of Forestry. There is an emphasis on wholeness of the environment in the 54 year old school. Two undergraduate majors and a program leading to Masters and Doctorate degrees in forestry and related fields are offered by this school. The School of Forestry and Conservation enjoy s the facilities of the major forest areas in this state. The established campus runs the length of the state, from Quincy, near the Feather River, to Blodgett Forest Research Station, near famous Desolation Valley. Strawberry Canyon, located on the Berkeley Campus itself, also provides a teaching area for the school ' s graduates and undergraduates. The Forestry Club, sponsored by the School, provides a range of activities from professional counseling to intermural athletics. The Theta Chapter of Xi Sigma Pi, the national forestry honorary fraternity is also located on the Berkeley campus. ACADEMICS Letters and Science Cubicles Majors As designated in the Organic Act of 1868, the College of Letters was to " embrace a liberal course of instruction in language, literature, and philosophy. " This broadly outlined program was replaced by three sepearate colleges in 1893 — the College of Letters, the College of Natural Science, and the College of Social Science. In 1915 the colleges were united to form the existing College of Letters and Science, offering an A.B. in all programs. Expansion and diversification have subsequently enlarged the college to nearly 75 departments, research special programs, falling into the five major categories of arts, language and literature, biological sciences, physical sciences, and social sciences. The classification of knowledge into these broad and interrelated areas, the gathering together of a society of teachers and scholars is functional in presenting that wholeness of knowledge necessary to a liberal education. The College of Letters and Science is staggering in its dimensions; yet the student, cubicled in one of its many " majors, " usually sees only a relatively small part of the whole. School of Optometry An Eye on the University In 1923, the first curriculum for optometry was established, but the school itself was not established until 1941. Since then, the optometric program has expanded to six academic years. The two years of pre-professional education in the College of Letters and Science and the four years of professional education in the School of Optometry leads to the degree, Doctor of Optometry. " The School hopes to cultivate in the student complete competence for the practice of optometry sufficient to merit the trust of patients and professional colleagues. " Therefore, by giving the student more opportunities to participate in occupational and school visual survey programs, the optometry student rapidly gains extensive experience with patients. ACADEMICS 175 THE MEN STAND ON ASPHALT FIELDS AND CEMENT HEDGES BEAUTIFUL IN THEIR LOSS, AND IN THEIR BODIES ' SALT. 176 ATHLETICS SPORTS 177 THEY DO SUNDANCES WINDANCES RAIN- THE LUMP IN THE EARTH ' S DARK THROAT 178 SPORTS SPORTS 179 1968 Season Record Cal 21 Michigan 7 Cal 10 Colorado 0 Cal 46 San Jose State 0 Cal 7 Army 10 Cal 39 UCLA 15 Cal 43 Syracuse 0 Cal 7 Washington 7 Cal 17 USC 35 Cal 36 Oregon 8 Cal 0 Stanford 20 Cal 17 Hawaii Won 7, Lost 3, Tied 1 AA WU STANDINGS USC 6-0-0 Oregon State 5-1-0 California 2-2-1 Stanford 3-3-1 Oregon 24-0 UCLA 2-4-0 Washington State 1-3-1 Washington 1-5-1 180 SPORTS Bears Ascend To National Prominence California football, subdued in mediocrity for ten long years, came to life in 1968, as the Bears went 7-3-1 on the season and moved into national prominence for the first time since the 1958 Rose Bowl. During the season, the Bears got a long-awaited mauling of UCLA, and knocked off national powers Michigan and Syracuse by decisive margins. The Bears ' drive for the Rose Bowl was convincingly halted by O.J. Simpson and the USC Trojans, and a 20-0 Big Game loss put a disheartening end to the season, but in an overall view, it was a memorable year. For Ray Willsey, who was named Northern California Coach of the Year, it was the first winning slate in five years of coaching at Cal. Willsey and his aides built a team that revolved around defense and obtained results. Cal fielded its best defensive team in 18 year s, and led the nation in defense against scoring through most of the season. The 7-3-1 mark was the best Cal record since the 1952 season and the first winning year since 1958. When asked to give a reason for the team ' s sudden success, Willsey put it simply: " We just had more good players. Most of them played up to potential and several played better than we expected. " When the season ended, Cal ' s many individual stars reaped numerous awards. Defensive guard Ed White became Cal ' s first All-American since Les Richter in 1951. White, the 6-3, 250-pound terror, made all but one of the major All-American teams, and played in the Hula Bowl and Shrine football games. White, of course, was the Bears ' most valuable player. Three other defensive standouts, back Ken Wiedemann and defensive ends, Mike McCaffrey and Irby Augustine, received honorable mention on the team, as did offensive end Wayne Stewart. Each man was an All-Coast and All-Conference Co-Captain John McGaffie, the team leader as well as one of the most outstanding blocking fullbacks in the country, was voted " Most Inspirational Player, " and was on the All-Coast second team. Twelve seniors, ten of them starters and one, Ron Miller, will be missing on next year ' s squad, yet Willsey hopes to have a solid nucleus for another winning team. Among the returnees are offensive backfield stars Gary Fowler and Randy Humphries, plus almost all interior linemen. Wiedemann and Augustine will return to anchor the defense. SPORTS 181 Bears Maul Michigan, Then Rout Buffaloes Above: Randy Humphries digging for yards against Oregon. He rushed for 370 yards during the season. Michigan The Golden Bears opened the 1968 football season with a roar as Ray Willsey ' s fifth California team mauled Michigan at Ann Arbor, 21-7. Junior Gary Fowler, making his debut at the tailback position, put the Bears on the scoreboard first when he capped a 44 yard drive with a slashing 13 yard run. Ron Miller ' s conversion six minutes later in the opening quarter gave Cal a 7-0 margin. Seven minutes later, Fowler found paydirt again when he broke through the Michigan defense on the six yard line. Miller ' s PAT made the score 14-0 Cal. The Wolverines cut the Bears ' margin to 14-7 before half-time on an eight yard pass from quarterback Dennis Brown to tight end, Jim Mendich. With one minute remaining in the defense dominated second half, Cal sewed up their opener as Fowler dashed for his third touchdown behind the strong blocking of quarterback Randy Humphries and right guard Jerome Champion. Miller ' s kick made final tally 21-7. Above: Wayne Stewart, Pac-8 Lineman of the Week, stretches for a high pass. Stewart, a former defensive player, holds the Cal records for most career catches, most pass receiving per game, and per season. He is also the Bear to have returned two intercepted passes for touchdowns. 182 SPORTS The Bears ' success was due largely to the running of Fowler, fullback John McGaffie, and sophomore Bob Darby, as they ground out 240 net yards. Humphries completed five of 13 passes, controlling the game mostly on the ground. Led by linebacker Dennis Pitta and safety Ken Wiedeman, California set a defensive standard that was to last all season, stopping the Wolverines ' running attack completely and holding All-American Ron to 48 yards in 21 carries. Summing up the Golden Bear performance, an enthusiastic Ray Willsey reflected, " This is the best opener I ' ve had in my five years at Cal. " Michigan went on to win eight consecutive games, finally losing a Rose Bowl bid on the last day of the season to Ohio State. Colorado The Bears returned to the home crowds of Memorial Stadium the following weekend to face Colorado, a strong-running team led by quarterback Bob Anderson. The Buffaloes ' signal caller, however, was overshadowed by Cal ' s Randy Humphries. The Bear Quarterback threw brilliantly to Wayne Stewart all day, and worked a 38 yard touchdown play with Paul Williams on wingback reverse to give Cal a 10-0 win, their fourth in a row extending back into the 1967 season. The first half of the game was a scoreless defensive battle, despite frequent aerials from Humphries to Stewart (who wound up with 12 receptions for 144 yards). Early in the third quarter, Cal finally cashed in on an offensive drive as Williams did a reverse handoff and sped down the right sideline for the lone of the contest. Ron Miller booted a 32 yard field goal in the fourth period for insurance, but the Bears didn ' t need it. The defense was once again superb, holding Anderson to only 45 yards rushing. Defensive end, Irby Augustine was in on 15 tackles and broke up a pass to earn the " Golden Bear of the Week " award. Stewart, who made several sensational catches and set a single game yardage record, was named " Pacific-8 Lineman of the Week. " For the first time since 1958, Cal broke into the top 20 rankings as the Associated Press ranked Cal 18th in the nation. San Jose State After a slow start against San Jose State, a week later California rallied, to chalk up its second straight shutout, 46-0. Despite the apparent offensive show, the defense did the most convincing work. The hapless Spartans never got further than their own 42 yard line against Ed White and Company. On the Cal side, sophomore speedster Bob Darby rushed for 96 yards and two touchdowns, while quarterback Randy Humphries completed nine of 16 passes for 140 yards. The Bears ' first score came near the end of the first period on a 39-yard field goal by Ron Miller. With 12:30 left in the second quarter, fullback John McGaffie bulled two yards for Cal ' s first touchdown. The Bears then scored twice. A 36 yard pass, Humphries to wingback Paul Williams, put them on the Spartan three. Gary Fowler plunged over on first down, with 30 seconds left in the half. Nineteen seconds later, sophomore Wayne Burd recovered a fumble by the Spartans and went to the Sa n Jose 11. Humphries then connected with 6-7 end, Wayne Stewart in the end zone. Miller ' s third PAT was good, making it 24-0 at the half. Late in the third quarter, Darby scored Cal ' s fourth touchdown capping a 39 yard drive from the He also added two more points on a lunge for the conversion. Near the end of the fourth quarter, Darby punched in for his second touchdown, and Ron Miller kicked his 25th consecutive extra point topping the Bear record of 24 by Jim Ferguson set in 1960-61. Sophomore Don Wilcox ended the afternoon ' s scoring with a one yard plunge with 17 seconds left. Coach Ray Willsey found much at fault with his squad, even though they haven ' t enjoyed a bigger margin of victory since 1938. " It wasn ' t what you ' d call a great game by any stretch of the imagination but I am pleased with the points on the scoreboard, " explained Willsey. " The defense played well again, as they have the last three games. I don ' t think you could ask for a better defensive performance, " he summarized. Army A confident Golden Bear squad journeyed to West Point with a 3-0 record and two straight shutouts behind them, but came up on the losing end of a 10-7 score. The Black Knights of the Hudson intercepted four of Randy Humphries ' aerials, and with only 2:48 left on the clock, cadet quarterback Steve Lindell unleashed a 62-yard touchdown pass to tight end Gary Steele that provided the three point victory. Army ' s long bomb pulled the Bears from a tremendous defensive victory that they had seemingly wrapped up just minutes befor e by scoring a touchdown in the final quarter after falling on an Army fumble. After having made only one first down in the second half, Cal put together a seven play touchdown drive with John McGaffie hurling himself over massed cadets from one yard out. Then came the bomb, turning " sure " victory into an unforgettable defeat. The game-winning dampened a typically outstanding defensive effort, led by guard Ed White, tackle Larry Reis, ends Mike McCaffrey and Irby Augustine. California had to bounce back and regain its poise against its next opponent— UCLA. Bears Rout Spartans —Stabbed By Cadets Top left: Mired down by the Spartan defense, Dave Penhall, who rushed for 84 yards this season, fights forward. Top center: Showing his amazing form, Paul Williams pulls in a long aerial. He caught 26 passes for more than 400 yards in 1968. Bottom left: Wayne Stewart, who was All-Coast, steps up for another long gain. Right: San Jose tailback Frank Weirath found a ferocious defense waiting in Berkeley. SPORTS 185 Bottom left: Coach Willsey gets a victory ride after his first win over the Bruins in five years. Top left: Linebacker Dennis Pitta intercepts one of the passes that helped break Matt Hazeltine ' s 1953 record. Middle: Bob Darby skirts left end into the Bruin sideline. Right: Fullback John McGaffie finds daylight in the UCLA line on a delay. 186 SPORTS Defense Leads Way To Bruin Ruin Last year a comment appeared in the UCLA Campus, that read; " Playing football with the Cal Bears is like wrestling with your sister—you know who will win. " After the latest production of " Bruin Bunglers " it was clear that what transpired could only benefit sisterhood. The Bears slaughtered their " little brothers " from down south, 39-15, and jumped back into the role of " collegiate power. " Junior Randy Humphries enjoyed his greatest day at quarterback, hitting on 14 of 23 passes for 175 yards, and two touchdowns. One of those scoring strikes, a 39-yarder to a diving Paul Williams at the beginning of the second half was the game ' s turning point as the Bears trailed at that time, 15-13. Williams said later that the ball " was two or three inches off the ground, just enough for me to slide my hands in. " Gary Fowler tacked on two touchdowns and Ron Miller booted field goals of 25 and 30 yards to add to the " Bruin Ruin. " Even more important to the Bears ' success was the savage California defense with such standout as Dennis Pitta ' s 20 tackles, Ed White ' s eleven stops, and Ken Wiedeman ' s interception plus actually stealing the ball right out of a Bruin ' s hands. In five games the Golden Bears had given up 32 points for a 6.4 average per game. For coach Willsey, the victory was his first over UCLA in five years at Cal , and he summed it up with, " This is the mo st important win for us since I ' ve been coach. It ' s a helluva positive step in the right direction. " Syracuse Routed Huskies Snag Hopes Syracuse Seldom has defense played such an important role in a football game as when Cal met Syracuse at Memorial Stadium in a top intersectional clash. The Bears ' " Eleven Angry Men " forced nine turnovers, six of them and the offense capitalized time and again for a 43-0 rout. Cal handed the Eastern powerhouse its worst defeat since 1952, and after it was all over, the Bears were ranked eighth in the nation with a 5-1 record. California settled the contest in the first quarter roaring out to a 17-0 lead. After a Jerry Woods interception, Randy Humphries scored on a 10 yard run to start the scoring. Another turnover, Mark Hultgren ' s fumble recovery got the ball back, and John McGaffie capped a 39 yard drive with a one yard touchdown plunge. Kicker, Ron Miller continued Cal ' s amazing offensive show getting off a 50 yard field goal—the longest placekick in Cal history. The Cal turnovers continued as Mike McCaffrey, Irby Augustine, Wayne Burd, and Gordon Johnson all intercepted passes. Gary Fowler added a brilliant offensive touch with a twisting 47 yard punt return for a touchdown. With just seconds remaining, substitute cornerback Bernie Keeles snared Cal ' s sixth interception of the day. Keeles, a converted quarterback, ran 45 yards for the score, leaping into the end zone as the gun went off. Washington " The ball just didn ' t come up. " These were the words of a disconsolate Randy Humphries describing the costly fumble on the one-yard line that made California settle for a heartbreaking tie with Washington 7-7. In the final moments of the game played on the Astroturf in Seattle, a sputtering Cal offense came to life under quarterback Humphries. The Bears started a drive on their own 32 yard-line. With only three minutes and 39 seconds remaining, Humphries initially picked up a first down on a quarterback sneak with fourth and three yerds to go on the Cal 42. Then with fourth and three yards to a first down on the Huskie 49, he connected with Paul Williams for a gain of 11 yards. With only 30 seconds left he hit end Wayne Stewart for 19 yards to the Huskie one yard-line. Cal lined up for a power play, but the intended ball-carrier never got the ball. There was a mix-up on the center snap, and Humphries jumped back empty handed. The Huskies ' George Jugum pounced on the loose football and Cal had lost another " sure " victory. The Hu skies never succeeded in penetrating the Cal defensive team, led by Ed White and substitute linebacker Phil Croyle. The California touchdown was registered by Bob Darby, leading Bear rusher with 83 yards, on a two yard plunge late in the third period. The Bears ' slid to the eleventh spot in the national rankings, but still held on to the NCAA lead in defense, scoring 5.6 points per game. 188 SPORTS Far left: Steve Schultz presses Syracuse quarterback Rich Panczsyszn. Center: Irby Augustine, named AP " Lineman of the Week. " Below: Lee Castner discovers Mark Hultgren ' s head is proof of Cal ' s tough defense. SPORTS 189 Roses Wilt Ducks Shot Down All Coast and All Conference safety Ken Wiedemann returns one of the passes that he intercepted during the season. In 32 plays, " The Weed " returned 25 punts and intercepted 7 passes for a total of 276 yards. USC Disappointed with the previous game, but still a top contender in the Rose Bowl race, Cal visited the Los Angeles Coliseum for the momentous confrontation with The Trojans were the number one team in the country and had probably the number one runner of all time, O. J. Simpson, to face the Bears. It wasn ' t much of a showdown, however, as Southern Cal played by far its best football game of the season and made a total shambles of the famed Cal defense, winning 35-17. Simpson, at his incredible best, gained 164 yards and scored two touchdowns, one a 39 yard burst up the middle. But, he had plenty of help. Steve Sogge, playing in the shadow of O.J., threw three touchdown passes. Bob Chandler, a sophomore subbing for Jim Lawrence at flanker, was all over the Bears ' backfield with catches and a touchdown. Late in the fourth quarter, with most of USC ' s starters out, the Bears put two touchdowns on the scoreboard. Randy Humphries, finding the range after an erratic three quarters, drilled a six-yard touchdown pass to Williams, and shortly thereafter, a 15 yard strike to Stewart. Ron Miller ' s 28 yard field goal in the second period was his eighth of the year and gave him the all-time California record, breaking Bill Blewett ' s mark of seven set in 1923. Oregon The Golden Bears returned to the proud cheers of the California rooting section the following weekend and proved to everyone that they were a team that could rebound from the worst of beatings by routing Oregon 36-8. It was the sixth straight win for Cal in Memorial Stadium (dating back to last year) and was a highly memorable game for Coach Ray Willsey. This big win brought the team record to 6-2-1 and clinched his first winning season at California. Like the previous five home wins, this game was dominated by the California defense. Oregon, boasting four wins in its last five games, was held to minus 17 yards on the ground while the Bear offense rolled up the points. California lead 17-0 after the opening period, thanks to a four-yard touchdown scamper by Gary Fowler, a booming 50 yard field goal by Ron Miller, and a 56 yard touchdown romp by Paul Williams on the wingback reverse. In the second quarter, Randy threw his longest scoring pass of the year; a 53 yarder to Wayne Stewart. Reserve quarterback Dave Penhall also got into the act, connecting with tight end George Harris for a seven-yard touchdown. The 36 point effort boosted Cal ' s season total to 226, the most points scored by a Cal team since 1954. California picked off four Duck passes to raise the season total to 20 thefts. Safety Ken Wiedemann grabbed two of them, while tackle Mark Hultgren and safety Wayne Burd snared one apiece. Ed White, with 14 tackle s, was " Lineman of the Week " in Northern and was named Nor Cal ' s " Lineman of the Year. " 190 SPORTS Above: Cal ' s major rusher, Gary Fowler, gains a few more yards against Oregon. Fowler gained 665 yards during 1968. Left: John Kobzeff puts an Oregon lineman to sleep. SPORTS 191 Injuns Scalp Bears 20-0 Stanford After Cal ' s convincing rout of Oregon, Coach Ray Wilsey said, " It ' s nice to know that for the first time I don ' t have to worry about Stanford preventing a winning season. " For the Bears, it was indeed nice as Stanford ran into Memorial Stadium for the seventy-first Big Game and swept out with the Big Game Axe and a 20-0 victory over Cal. As expected, the Indians ' sophomore quarterback Jim Plunkett was highly effective. Plunkett, who may be collegiate football ' s finest pure passer, hit on 192 SPORTS 17-13 passes including the opening touchdown to Bob Moore. He also hooked up on nine of his aerials to All-American flanker Gene Washington. The Injuns ' success, however, came on the ground, as Bubba Brown and Greg Broughton slashed for sizable gains against the highly touted Cal defense. The Cards ground out more yardage running against Cal that any other team, except USC. The Indians ' second touchdown was a well reverse, with the fleet Washington carrying for a 17 yard score. Bill Shoemaker added a pair of field goals to the humiliation. California had by far its worst day in all departments. The Bears generated only one solid drive, which ended as Wayne Stewart dropped an apparent touchdown pass from Randy Humphries early in the third quarter. With the Tribe defense working to perfection, behind the tremendous performances of linebacker Don Parish, all Cal hope for a comeback dropped with that pass. Although the Bears had lost the Big Game, falling behind 32-29-10 in the seventy-one year old series, they finished the season with a 7-3-1 mark; the best California record since 1952. Overall, it was a tremendous season for Coach Ray Wilsey, an opportunistic Bear offense, and a nationally ranked defense. Opposite left: Paul Williams, whose play was responsible for breaking the UCLA and Oregon games wide open, looks for a hole early in the Big Game. Left: Randy Humphries, who completed 98 passes for 1,247 yards this year, throws to Bob Darby who gained 49 pass receiving yards this season. Below: Jim Plunkett tries to make yards against Cal ' s defense, but his feet are tangled by All-American Ed White and nailed by Mark Hultgren. SPORTS 193 Big Game Queen melody tennant Nothing Weak About Him—He ' s Always There After the Colorado game, All-American Mike Molter said of Ed White, " They said his pass rush was weak, but there is nothing weak about him — he was always there. " White, a senior in landscape architecture, and defensive end for the past two seasons, is the first consensus All-American at Cal in the past seventeen years. During this season he compiled an outstanding record for defensive assists and led the Bears to a winning season. Recently drafted by the Minnesota Vikings of the National Football League, White came to Cal for a number of reasons. " I came to Cal to get an first, " he said. White also stressed that the improving football program here influenced his decision. " You want to get into something that is getting better. It ' s like the stock market, you put your money where it will grow. " He also emphasized the fact that the coaching staff here is the finest on the West. Coast. " Just about every boy at one time or another dreams of becoming an All-American, " said White. He feels that he started thinking about this honor in his sophomore year. " I was really confident, but then I kind of got the wind knocked out of me, " he said laughingly. White did not expect all of the publicity that he is getting. " I ' m not adapted to it as well as some guys, but I don ' t want to be so much in the limelight the ' rest of my life. " However, the star defensive end feels that his publicity has proved to be a good experience for him. The thought of summer training camp often recurs in White ' s mind. " It will probably be tough, but I don ' t think anything could be tougher physically than Cal football. It ' ll be tough mentally. There is big expense, careers and everything involved. You never really know where you stand. It all depends on the coaches. One day the man could come down and tell you you ' re cut. I ' ll have extra pressure too, because I ' ll be playing offense all the time knowing I ' m best at defense. " The draft? White shrugs it off saying, " I have pins in my legs, so I have an 1 Y or a 4F or whatever it ' s good to have. I ' m OK. " SPORTS 195 1968 Golden Bear Varsity . . . 1968 GOLDEN BEAR VARSITY — Row One: Paul Martyr, Irby Augustine, Jim Smith, Tony Fogliani, Gordon Johnson, George Harris, Bill Laveroni, Ken Wiedemann, Tom Demler, Wayne Burd. Row Two: Bob Richards, Jim Brady, Jim Sheridan, Eric Kastner, Jimmie Mack, Phil Croyle, John Medaris, Larry Reis, Gene DeMay. Row Three: Randy Humphries, Dave Penhall, John Hansen, Mike Mohler, Joe Acker, Steve Munson, Butch Cattolico, Steve Fraser, Steve Johnson, Lee Eisan, Dan Ryan. Row Four: Dave Seppi, Rich Warren, Geoff DeLapp, John Phillips, Gary Fowler, Steve Sawin, Dennis Acree, Mike McCaffrey, Wayne Stewart. Bruce Burrows. Row Five: Mike Schell, Steve Reece, Gerald Borgia, John Salisbury, Eric Scott, Jerry Woods, Dennis Pitta, Rod Maslowski, John McGaffie. Row Six: Mark Hultgren, Paul Williams, Bob Darby, Bernie Keeles, Don Wilcox, Rick Bennett, John Fay, Dick Wagner, Wayne Hjelmstad, John Kobzeff. Row Seven: Andy Westfall, Mike Meers, Ed White, Steve Schulz, Jim Porter, Clyde Flowers, Skip Leonard, Charles Sidney. Row Eight: Coaches Bob Ghilotti, Joe Marvin, Ray Willsey, Bill Dutton, Dick Corrick, John Erby, Rudy Carvajal, Myrel Moore. COACHING STAFF — Kneeling: Ray Willsey, Head Coach. Standing: Bob Ghilotti, Rudy Caravajal, Myrel Moore, Bill Dutton, John Erby, Joe Marvin, Jim Cullom, Dick Corrick. Tie Season Snaps Cub ' s Winning Streak The 1968 California Bear Cubs under Coach Jim " Truck ' Cullom posted a disappointing 2-2 season record ending an eleven game frosh win streak dating back to 1965. The Cubs ' woes centered around the loss of their top two signal callers, Reed Chastang and Brad Wekall. Chastang and Wekall played a total of only forty-two minutes during the season, placing the quarterbacking duties on the shoulders of Chuck Turton and fullback Sam Garamendi. The season opener against the UCLA Brubabes ended a disappointing 33-20 Cub loss. The Cubs took of the contest in the first half as they carried a 14-7 lead into the locker room. But, a powerful UCLA ground attack dominated the final thirty minutes of action to hand the frosh a tough loss. After last season ' s loss to Cal by a 61-0 score, the Spartans from San Jose came to Berkeley seeking All they could manage however, was a milder pasting, as the Bear Cubs powered their way to a 28-7 victory. Fullback Sam Garamendi prov ided the punch to the frosh attack as he reeled off 176 yards on 24 carries including touchdown runs of 44 yards and 39 yards. Cullom ' s crew made it two wins in a row the week as they came from behind to defeat Stanford 12-9 in the 65th Little Big Game. The Indians jumped to a quick 9-0 first quarter lead on a field goal and touchdown, but the Cubs roared back behind running backs Garamendi and Tim Todd and end Jim Reed. Garamendi, making his first signal calling appearance threw a 46 yard third quarter pass to Reed, who brought the ball down on the Indian one. Todd ran it in from there, narrowing the score to 9-6. In the final minutes of the fourth period, Todd went 53 yards on a reverse and gave the Cubs a satisfying 12-9 victory. The Bear Cubs closed out the season suffering an 18-0 blitzing at the hands of the USC Frosh. The loss ended the Bear ' s record string of three years without a road defeat. Although Cal ended up holding an edge in first downs 14-13, they failed three times to penetrate inside the Troy fifteen yardline. Todd finished the game with 98 yards gained. On the season, Steve Mack with 271 yards, Todd with 258 yards, and Garamendi with 252 yards led all Cal rushers. Reed finished as the Cubs top receiver with ten catches for 149 yards. Todd ' s three touchdowns led all scorers. FROSH FOOTBALL TEAM — Row One: Jim Hodge, John Kie, Eric Swanson, Tim Todd, Don Wilson, Mark Meyers, Jackie Jefferson, Chuck Turton, Paul Mitchell, Ray Volker. Row Two: Roy Bigge, John Sanford, Bill Lundgren, Bob Sarlatte, Jim Reed, Ken Todd, Ken Adams, Tom Davis, Craig Newgard, Steve Mack, Mort Hayden. Row Three: Sam Garamendi, White, Jim Von Herrmann, Bob Rogers, Bob Dykes, Jeff Momsen, Larry Matson, Duke Herrero, Tom Barentson, Tom Haddock. Row Four: Steve Watson, Jeff Carter, Hank Simpson, Sam Parker, Bill Edmunds, Bruce Jansen, Mike Gualco, John Traughber, Greg Hayden, Brad Wekall, Ron Wimberly. Coaches: Gil Powell, Bruce MacDonald, Rodger Gray, Jim Cullom, Dennis Abreu, Jerry Mosher, Jerry Strong. 197 Page 198, Below: Cal Soccer Bear Jeff Franks (white uniform) battles an opponent for a loose ball. Right: Bear Andrew Alegria (far right) closes in to lend assistance. Page 199, Lower Left: Andrew Alegria, Cal forward, sets up to drive the ball toward the visiting team ' s net. Lower Right: Cal ' s Emad Hlemy puts his toe to the ball while in a crowd of foes. VARSITY SOCCER TEAM — Front Row: Paul Kirby, Pete, Rainsford Murray, Ron Decausemaker, Olav Lyssand. Row Two: Benson Quan, Dave Mullin, Bill Coupe, Alex Fraser, Art Buhs. Row Three: Larry Ball, Tom Barney, Joe Leonard. 198 SPORTS Cal Soccer Sustains Grueling Competition With only three members of last year ' s varsity squad returning to provide valuable playing experience, the Cal soccer team posted a lackluster 8-6 record. Coach Bob DiGrazia ' s charges started the season on a successful note defeating the Alumni, Santa Clara, and then Stanford in the Big Game. The Bears continued their winning ways downing Riverside and Irvine in the first two rounds of the inaugural All University of California Soccer Tournament, but, dropped a tough decision to UCLA in the finals. It was at this point in the season that Cal ' s fortunes were decided as the Bears met two of the toughest teams in America—San Jose State and USF in the San Jose Invitational Tournament. These two powerhouses " were simply out of our league, " said DiGrazia after suffering through 6-0 and 9-0 shutouts. Following these setbacks, Cal never really recovered and finished its last six games by winning three and losing three. Victories included Cal State at Hayward, UOP, and UC Santa Cruz. The losses were dealt by San Jose State, Chico State, and USF. Inexperience was a key factor in the Bear ' s showing, but, a season in the fires against the best competition promises to yield a potentially great team. SPORTS 199 Sports Illustrated Rank Inexperienced Bear Five Above: Charlie Johnson, 20, Cal ' s Shifty high leaping guard drives past Stanford ' s Dennis O ' Neil in the final game of the season with the Indians. Johnson finished his sophomore year with 351 points, fourth best sophomore performance by a Bear, and a 14 point per game average, third best ever by a Bear sophomore. He became the first Cal guard to ever haul in 200 rebounds in a season (209) and he set a single game assist record of 10 against Oregon. Right: Bear Jackie Ridgle (30) fights UCLA ' s Sidney Wicks for the loose ball. UCLA won the thriller in overtime, 84-77. Ridgle ended the season as PAC-8 ' s number two scorer behind big Lew Alcindor, marking the third straight year a Bear has trailed the big Bruin in scoring. 200 SPORTS At the start of the Golden Bear basketball season, California had the world in its pocket. A new era was emerging for the Bear hoopsters. Sports Illustrated placed Cal in the 15th spot in the pre-season rankings. At that time, these honors were not totally unreasonable because Coach Jim Padgett had assembled a group of highly talented, exciting, perhaps even devastating players. Everyone felt that a talented unit such as this would surely match or surpass the 1968 record of 16-9, and the conference mark of 7-7. With this optimistic stage set, there was one thing missing—EXPERIENCE. This Bear quintet resembled a sophomore class rally with four starters, Jackie Ridgle, Charlie Johnson, Bob White, and Bill Duwe up from the previous year ' s fantastic 17-1 freshman team. These four not only played together in nearly every game, but Ridgle and Johnson accepted the heavy burden of leading the team, a position normally reserved for experienc ed players. The experience, according to the pre-season outlook, was to come from Trent Gaines, a tested veteran guard, and steady floor general, and big Bob Presley, regarded as the second best " big man " in college basketball. But, Gaines quit the squad early in the season because of his committment to the Third World Strike, and the 6 ' 11 " Presley faced alone a personal struggle against the " lily-white " racist attitudes of many of Cal ' s opponents throughout the season. Experience, or rather the lack of it, became the hoopsters ' woe. And the problems didn ' t stop with just the players. For Jim Padgett, this season marked his first year in the unfamiliar position of varsity coach. It is true that he had masterminded last year ' s tremendous frosh success story as their coach, but frosh battles are a far cry from the varsity wars, as Padgett soon learned. The Bear cagers opened their 1968-1969 season in explosive form, downing USF 82-71 behind the sensational 35-point performance of 6 ' 41 2 " forward Jackie Ridgle. Jumpin ' Jackie hit 13 of 22 field goals and 9 of 12 from the free-throw line. Charlie Johnson contributed fourteen points to the hoopsters ' effort, while Bob Presley and Trent Gaines each chipped in thirteen markers. Despite the return of San Jose State ' s protesting black players, the Bear roundballers downed the Spartans 103-98 as Bob Presley poured in 34 points. With Presley hitting key baskets and 6-10 forward Paul Loveday netting 15 of his 19 points in the second half, the Bears pulled out an exciting win. Sophomore whiz Jackie Ridgle made only four field goals in the game, but finished with nineteen points on eleven free throws. His twenty free throw attempts broke an eleven-year California record. The California Hoopsters chalked up their third win in a row as they dumped St. Mary ' s 84-77. Jackie Ridgle led the way with 28 points, 12 from the free throw line to tie a Cal record. Bob Presley added 18 points, hitting on eight of fourteen field goal attempts. Before a full house of over 7,000 at Harmon Gym, tenth-ranked Cincinatti stopped Cal 71-70 in a thrilling sectional contest. The game was not decided until the 1969 Season Record Cal 92 Alumni 69 Cal 82 U.S.F. 71 Cal 103 San Jose St. 98 Cal 70 Cincinnati 71 Cal 81 Purdue 98 Cal 86 Nebraska 73 Cal 74 B.Y.U. 82 Cal 66 Yale 59 Cal 93 Arizona St. 81 Cal 68 Washington St. 60 Cal 73 Washington 74 Cal 73 Stanford 65 Cal 73 Loyola 63 Cal 97 Portland 62 Cal 74 U.C.L.A. 109 Cal 70 U.S.C. 98 Cal 69 Oregon St. 57 Cal 73 Oregon 84 Cal 91 Oregon 70 Cal 63 Oregon St. 79 Cal 65 Washington 85 Cal 66 Washington St. 84 Cal 67 U.S.C. 76 Cal 77 U.C.L.A. 84 Cal 79 Stanford Won 12, Lost 13 final seconds following a couple of costly Bear errors. The Bear cagers then hit the holiday tournament trail, stopping first at the Sun Devil Classic in Phoenix, Arizona. In the opening round against Purdue, the Bears saw too much of All-American Rick Mount, as his 35 points bombed Cal 98-81. However, the Blue and Gold recovered to trounce Nebraska 86-73 and capture third place in the tourney. Center Bob Presley was named to the All Tournament team for his outstanding The Bears then traveled to Portland for the Far West Classic and dropped the tourney opener to Brigham Young University 82-74. The loss was due primarily to the inability of Cal to convert free throws. In the first half alone, the Bear quintet made only five out of 20 from the charity line. Cal rebounded in the consolation games, downing Yale 66-59 and Arizona State 93-71 which enabled the Bears to grab fifth place in the eight team field. SPORTS 201 Seesaw Battles, Overtime Decisions Mark Pac-8 Competition In the final game of the tourney against ASU, Jackie Ridgle poured through 36 points and set a new tournament and school record with 14 of 15 free throws. His effort earned him a place on the All-Tournament team. As a team, the Bears also set a new school and tournament free throw record against ASU, netting 31 of 33 from the line. The Bear hoopsters opened Pacific-8 action against two agressive Washington teams, defeating Washington State 68-60 and dropping a one-point overtime decision to Washington 74-73. The Washington State game was a seesaw battle most of the way, with the Cougars taking a 38-33 lead into the locker room at halftime. The Bear five roared out on the floor in the second half, however, and took the lead behind two straight three-point plays by Bob Presley. The Cougar ' s big man, Ted Wierman drew his fourth foul at this time and was removed by coach Hardsham. With Wierman out, Presley, Paul Loveday, and Jackie Ridgle were able to control the boards; the key to the Bears ' victory. The first half of the Washington game was close, and Cal, thanks to some outstanding defensive efforts took a 38-37 lead at halftime. With 2:40 remaining in regulation time and the score tied at 67 all, the Bears got the ball and decided to stall for the last shot, but Trent Gaines missed from the corner at the buzzer to send the game into overtime. With the score deadlocked at 73 all late in the overtime period, the ball was knocked out of Presley ' s hand and rolled down the court. The scramble for the loose ball between Mark West and Charlie Johnson ended the remaining time. After five minutes of confusion near the scorers ' table, the officials awarded a two shot foul to West, supposedly because he was fouled in the process of shooting. West missed the first, but sank the second to win the game for the Huskies 74-73. Jackie Ridgle proved to be too much for Stanford as the Bears ' sophomore phenomenon popped in nine free throws in the last four minutes and scored 30 points to personally stave off the Indians, 73-65. 202 Bill Duwe, another of Cal ' s outstanding sophomores, also had a phenomenal shooting night, hitting on 8 of 14 from the floor for a total of 18 points. A brief rest from Pac-8 action against Loyola of Los Angeles and Portland was supposed to be easy work for the Bear Hoopsters, but they had to work for a close 73-68 win in the first game and did not open up the second contest until after halftime, finally winning it 97-65. Bob Presley and Charlie Johnson led the Cal scorers against Loyola with 17 apiece and Jackie Ridgle, despite a bad ankle, scored eight points in the last five and a half minutes to insure the win. In the Portland game, Cal stumbled to a 28-27 halftime advantage, but began running in the second half, and didn ' t stop before they had scored a record-breaking 69 second-half points. Charlie Johnson led all scorers with 28 points and also captured the individual rebounding honors with 14, despite his six-foot height. The Bear cagers walked into the lion ' s den the week as they met UCLA and Lew Alcindor in Pauley Pavilion and then faced USC the next afternoon. It was not a good weekend for basketball. Alcindor personally destroyed the Bears with 32 points, 22 in the first half and 14 first-half rebounds in the 109-74 Bruin win. The only bright moments Cal could point to were Bill Duwe ' s 24 points and Charlie Johnson ' s 18 points and 13 over the " tall " Bruin front line. The next day, the usual " post-Bruin letdown " hit the Bears, and Southern Cal waltzed to an easy 98-70 victory. SC entered the locker room at the half leading by only a scant one point, 37-36, but with Ron Taylor hitting on short hooks and a lay-in, the Trojans never looked back. Page 202, Upper Right: Jumpin ' Jackie Ridgle goes high between two flatfooted Stanford Indians in the game that the Bears won 73-65. Ridgle set an all-time Cal sophomore scoring mark of 479 points; set Cal ' s single season record of free throws made, 187, and free throws attempted, 253. He has also set single game free throw records of 16, made against Stanford and 20 attempts against San Jose State. Lower Right: Ridgle drives against the tallest Bruin, Lew Alcindor, for two of his 28 points in the near-upset of UCLA. Page 203, Lower Left: Charlie Johnson holds the ball aloft before passing to Bear forward Bill Duwe in the Oregon State contest. Below: 6 ' -11 " Cal center, Bob Presley, pulls down a key rebound against two Oregon Ducks. Presley ended his California career with 793 points, twelfth on the all-time Bear scoring.list. He averaged 16.2 points per game, third best career average in his two years on the varsity. He also finished w ith 629 career rebounds, fourth best in Cal history. In conference play, big Bob scored 416 points, topped by ten former Bears, and he pulled in 339 rebounds, a mark bettered by only four Cal greats—Bob McKeen and Bill McClintock. SPORTS 203 Tough LA Scene Challenges Bear Cagers A split was all the Bears could manage against two tough Oregon squads the next weekend. Cal whipped the Beavers of Oregon State by a score of 69-57 and then succumbed to the Ducks of Oregon, 84-73. The key point to the Bears ' victory over the Beavers was the success of Bob Presley in containing Oregon State ' s seven foot center Vic Bartolome. Presley held Bartolome to seven points, well below his 15 point average. Against the Ducks, Cal was rolling along with a comfortable lead when suddenly they did not score a point for seven minutes. During this stretch, the Ducks got 16 points and Oregon assumed a nine-point lead that they never lost. In the rematch the following weekend against Oregon and Oregon State, Cal could only reverse the order of the previous weekend as it defeated Oregon 91-70, but lost to Oregon State 79-63. The Oregon game was never in doubt, as the Ducks never came closer than 12 points. Jackie Ridgle led everyone with 25 points and fifteen rebounds. Oregon State was unstoppable, as they took a 47-29 halftime lead. Ridgle again was brilliant in his effort, sinking 25 points. The Bears found nothing but sour grapes in the state of Washington the next week as they dropped an 85-65 decision to the hot shotting Washington Huskies and lost 84-66 to Washington State. Charlie Johnson provided the only bright spot for the Bears as he poured in 22 points in another sterling performance. In the Washington State game, Cal ran out of gas in the second half. Bob Presley led the way with 20 points, and Charlie Johnson added 19 in another great effort. The next weekend will long be remembered by California basketball fans. The Bears played USC the first night, and never really made a strong showing in the game as they dropped their fourth straight, 76-67. It was the next night, however, against UCLA that Cal provided the excitement of a season for Bear supporters. With Charlie Johnson and Jackie Ridgle hitting almost every shot they attempted, the Golden Bears moved out to a 48-40 lea d, something nobody had done in years to the Lew Alcindor Bruins. The general uneasy feeling was that the Bears could not keep up the pace in the second half, but " C.J. " and Jackie started popping in shots again, and the lead moved back up to 12 points in the second half! The Bruins then put on a rush and grabbed the lead 74-73 with just 18 seconds remaining. But Bobby White a free throw from an Alcindor foul, and with 14 seconds remaining the score was tied. The Bruins never got another shot off and Cal had forced the three-year NCAA champs into overtime. After that, the Bruins outscored the Bears 10-3 in the overtime to take the contest 84-77. Said John Wooden, coach of the Bruins, " this was our toughest game in three years, including the loss to Houston last year. There ' s no better guard in the league than Charlie Johnson. " Jackie Ridgle led all scorers with 28 points with Johnson netting 25 points. Bob Presley and Paul Loveday were fantastic in limiting Alcindor to just a handful of points and rebounds. The Bears ' floor play was also tremendous as the quintet totally destroyed the famed Bruin press. The Bear hoopsters closed out their long season by dropping a tough double overtime decision to Stanford down on the Farm, 83-79. Charlie Johnson earned first team honors on the Pacific ' Eight team, while Jackie Ridgle was named to the second team. Next season, Cal will add 6 ' 4 " guard Phil Chenier and 6 ' 9 " Ansley Truitt from the frosh and will get 1968 freshman center, 6 ' 9 " Tony Bartholomew back after a year layoff due to injury, promising a bright year for the Cal cagers. 1969 VARSITY BASKETBALL — Front Row: Mike Drews, Manager, Leo Dorado, Bob White, Charlie Johnson, Waddell Blackwell, Earl Robinson, Assistant Coach. Row Two: Trent Gaines, Rick Hubbell, Tom Henderson, Bill Duwe, Will Johnson, Jackie Ridgle. Row Three: Jim Padgett, Head Coach, Paul Loveday, Bob Presley, Bob Albright, Wendell Kallenberger, Clarence Johnson, Lee Scarlett, Assistant Coach. Page 204, Bottom: Sophomore forward Bill Duwe goes up high for a medium range jump shot against Oregon. Duwe ' s clutch shooting and cool floor play provided the Bear fans with numerous thrills throughout the season. Page 205, Left: High jumper Clarence Johnson employs his fantastic ability against the Ducks as he snares a behind-the-backboard rebound. During the season, " Tree " played exceptionally well on defense, particularily against men taller than he. 205 Cubs Break Five Season Records Cal ' s 1968-69 Frosh basketball team faced the dubious challenge of bettering last year ' s frosh record of 17-1; they came close with a 16-5 record. Leading the team this year were 6 ' 4 " guard Phil Chenier and 6 ' 9 " center Ansley Truitt. Chenier, from Berkeley, set four season records: most field goals made-223; most field goal attempts-522; most assists-118; and most points-552, and set four single game records for the same accomplishments. The other half of the frosh dynamic duo is Truitt of San Francisco. Truitt equaled Chenier ' s single game field goal mark, and set a season record for rebounds-332, rebound per game; and single game rebound record. This prolific Cub squad broke five season records. They attempted 1654 field goals, made 382 free throws, attempted 555 free throws, hauled down 1193 rebounds, and scored 1810 points, for a 86.2 per game average. The high point of the season for the frosh came in their victory over the previously unbeaten Santa Clara frosh 86-80. The addition of Chenier and Truitt to the returning members of this year ' s Varsity squad promises to make next year ' s squad a tough team to beat. FROSH BASKETBALL — Row One: Tom Accinelli, Rich Kantola, Tom Hooper. Row Two: Coach Earl Robinson, Floyd Jackson, Roger Newell, Bob Look, Roger Dickinson. Row Three: Mark Russell, Bob Rulofson, Ansley Truitt, Dave Grossberg, Phil Chenier. 206 SPORTS Left: Phenomenal 6 ' 4 " guard Phil Chenier fires a jumper against Stanford. Chenier set four season records including 552 points and 118 assists. Above: 6 ' 9 " Freshman center Ansley Truitt pops a shot against the Indian frosh. Truitt set a season record for rebounds (322) and rebound average. SPORTS 207 Polo-Bears Excel in Pac-8 Performance The 1969 California Polo Bears surged to a 17-6 record and in the process provided Coach Pete Cutino with his most successful season as head mentor. The highlight of the season for the Bears came in the innaugural national tournament where they captured fourth place among the nation ' s top squads. Among the top regular season contests were the 12-10 and 10-9 thrillers over Southern Cal, a 26-4 crushing of Cal State, Hayward, and an 8-7 triumph over San Jose State, the national champion. During the season, the dynamic duos of senior Jon Shores and junior Pete Asch formed the nucleus of the devastating Cal offense. Shores closed out the season with a phenomenal 76 goals. He led the PAC-8 in scoring with 27 goals, and was named a first team All-American. Asch, the second member of the scoring punch, also had an incredible year, as he finished with 71 goals. Asch was named to the Second All-American team. Complimenting these two superstars was Orb Greenwald, a powerful Foothill J.C. transfer who registered 45 goals, many of them in clutch situations. Another newcomer, sophomore Mike Morgan, showed moments of brilliance in his first varsity season as goalie. VARSITY WATER POLO — Row One: Pete Asch, Marc Rogers, William Snow, Mike Morgan, Bill Crosby, John Welty, Mel O ' Neil. Row Two: Jim Richards, Jeff Reeder, Jim Kinter, Jon Shores, Barry Svendson, Eldon Michel, Jeff Taylor, David Horning. Row Three: Nort Wisdom. 208 SPORTS Page 208, Upper Right: Polo Bear Jeff Reeder prepares to pass. Page 209, Above: Jon Shores, Cal ' s All-American, battles for the ball. Shores had a phenomenal year as he led all Bear scorers with 76 goals. Left: Cal goalie, Mark Morgan, leaps high to block a shot at the Bears ' goal. SPORTS 209 Above: Bear Alex Shestakov glides through the waters of Harmon Pool on his way to one of many victories during the season in the breaststroke. Upper Right: Backstroker Mike Selma pours on the extra effort in a tight race. Lower Right: A variety of starting styles is seen in the beginning of a race. 210 SPORTS Aqua Bears Compile 6-3-1 Record In the face of one of the toughest schedules ever, the 1969 Aqua Bears compiled a fantastic 6-3-1 record. The Bears opened their season with a second place finish in the All-University relays held at Irvine. Five school relay marks: 400 yard backstroke relay; 200 intermediate relay; 400 yard butterfly relay; 400 yard breaststroke relay; and 200 yard freestyle intermediate relay were shattered in placing Cal ahead of UC Irvine for the first time in five years. After the Bear Mermen defeated UOP by a 61-43 margin, they placed fourth in the highly Stanford Relays. Cal then met the Foothill Aquatic Club in what can only be described as a " nuts and bolts—we got screwed " meet. A tie resulted from a mix-up over disqualification rules costing Cal diver, Jim Astor, a sure second place in the 3 meter diving event. Instead of the usual 3 points for a second place, Astor got only point for a tie for third that eventually led to the tie. Tom MacPherson, Craig Meacham, and Alex Shestakov turned in outstanding efforts for the Bears in the meet. The Cal swimmers then journeyed north and swept to a pair of victories. They defeated Simon Fraser 63-50 and in the process broke six meet records. Jim Kintor, John Laston, and Ed Jochums were singled out by Coach Pete Cutino for their fine efforts. Washington also fell to the Aqua Bears, but it was another repeat of last year ' s tight meet, as Cal had to turn in some clutch performances to pull out an exciting 57-54 win. Bear diver Dennis Rowe rose to the occasion in the final stages of the meet, and turned in a needed first place finish in the 3-meter event with the finest set of dives of his career. Cal ' s unbeaten season went " down the tubes " as a powerful Stanford team sunk the Aqua Bears 83-31. It wasn ' t really a contest as the Indians won 11 of 13 events. There were a few bright spots for Cal as Tom MacPherson bettered his old school record in the 200 breaststroke for the third week in a row with a 2:20.3 clocking. Also, Jim Kinter sprinted to a 22.8 first place in the 50 freestyle. Against the Bruins of UCLA the Aqua Bears captured six individual first places and a near upset before they fell 58-55. Cal ' s Joel Wilson, Craig Meacham, Jim Kinter, Alex Shestakov, Jim Astor, and Mike Williams turned in outstanding first place performances before UCLA rallied to sweep five events in a row and insure their win. The Bears then ran up against the nation ' s powerhouse in USC and fell 70-43, but, turned in five first place finishes in a strong performance. Dennis Rowe, Mike Selna, Tom MacPherson, Mike Williams and John Laston turned in the first places for Cal. In their final meet of the season, the Mermen crushed UC Davis and Humboldt State in a triangular meet. The final score of Cal 61, Davis 33, and Humboldt 16 was decided by eight Bear first place finishes. Joel Wilson of Cal won both the 500 and 1000 freestyle events in the tri-meet. VARSITY SWIM TEAM — Row One: Ed Drury, Don Nesbit, Mike Williams, Joel Wilson, Gerald Rodgers, Wes Ashford. Row Two: Ed Jachumo, Ed Spann, Alex Shestakov, Dennis Fitzgerald, Jim Kinter, Tim Musch. Row Three: Milan Svoboda, Tom MacPherson, Gerald Keeler, Orb Greenwald, Ken Moss, Craig Meacham, Coach Pete Cutino. SPORTS 211 Ed Nemir—Competitor, Champion Ed Nemir, a landmark in the rolls of California collegiate boxing for thirty-six years, has fought the final bout. Nemir died of a heart attack during the season while at ringside in a match between Cal and Nevada. Nemir was a fiery competitor in whatever he As a result, he broke away from the Pacific Coast Boxing Conference and fought vigorously as one of the prime movers in organizing the California Collegiate Boxing Conference in 1959. He was instrumental in having a novice rule passed—no students can compete in intercollegiate boxing who after a sixteenth birthday engages in competitive bouts other than under the auspices of a school. In his thirty-six years of coaching, he compiled a record of 120 wins and 61 losses in dual meets. Perhaps the greatest tribute that can be made to such a man as Ed Nemir is the living monument of the four schools that still possess boxing programs in the country. He fought long and hard to keep boxing programs at Cal, Stanford, Chico State and Nevada. They will truly miss this champion who is responsible for the sport ' s existence at the college and university level. VARSITY BOXING TEAM — Front Row: Dick Carter, Gary Evers, Phil Nemir, Glen Takei, John Incerti, John Yamamoto. Middle Row: James Walsh, Boyd Alexander, Greg Felice, Dirk Noyes. Row Three: Greg Monahan, Steve Fallai, Rod Ott, John Wilson, Brian Kahn, Webb Loyd, Ron Dell ' Immagine, coach. The 1969 California boxing team finished out a long and deeply saddened season with a frustrating 1-2-2 record. Cal ' s team, one of only four intercollegiate boxing teams in the United States, scored a satisfying 7-3 opening win over the Stanford pugilists, but then suffered back to back losses to Nevada, 5-1, and Chico State, 10-3. A rematch against these same two teams saw the Bears tie Chico State, 7-7, and Nevada 3-3. The Cal ringmen then competed in the California Collegiate Boxing Championships Tournament held in Nevada and placed third. Phil Nemir, in the 131 pound class, was the only Cal boxer to take first in any weight category. Gary Evers, 147 pounds, Brian Kohn, 165, and Webb Lloyd, 180, finished as runnerups for the Bears. The results of this season never really concerned after the sudden death of Cal coach, Ed Nemir at ringside in a Nevada dual meet. Just a week before leaving for his match he had said, " It ' s always great to box in Reno. " There is a lot of enthusiasm for college boxing and there is always a large turnout at every bout. Page 212, Upper Right: Coach Ed Nemir. Nemir died suddenly during the season after having led the Cal boxing program for 36 years. Lower Left: Late Coach Ed Nemir talks over fight strategy with 165 pounder, Brian Kahn. Assistant Coach Ron Dell ' Immagine is in the background. Page 213, Left: Bear Webb Loyd (180 pounds) lands a smashing right against his Nevada opponent. Loyd won the match in convincing style. SPORTS 213 Warren, Yamamoto Lead Grapplers California ' s wrestling team closed the 1969 season with a lackluster overall record of six wins and seven losses, and could only manage one win against four losses in league competition. The Bear grapplers ' six victories included a 22-13 decision over a perennially strong San Diego State and a 21-19 cliff hanger against Washington State that was not decided until John made a clutch pin in the heavyweight match. Cal ' s matmen also received convincing setbacks, including a 42-2 blasting by powerhouse Oregon State, and a 29-6 whipping by a strong squad from The Bears finished a disappointing seventh in the AAWU championships, but received outstanding from Steve Warren and Gordon Yamamoto. Warren, wrestling in the 145 pound weight class, came in first in PAC-8 competition. Yamamoto, weighing in at 115, placed fourth among a strong field on in the same competition. VARSITY WRESTLING — Row One: Skip Harrah, Greg Anderson, Rick Melton, Gordon Yamamoto, Bill Harris. Row Two: Steve Warren, Rick Dees, Steve Welch, John Ferlin, John Salisbury, Coach Bill Martell. 214 SPORTS Page 214, Upper Right: Cal ' s conference 145 pound champion, Steve Warren, controls his opponent during a match. Lower Right: Bear grappler, John Ferlin (rear) takes hold of his man in an attempt to bring him down. Page 215, Above: 137 pound Greg Anderson struggles to gain control of his crablike opponent. Anderson went on to win the match. SPORTS 215 Gymnasts Grab Fourth Place at NCAA Tourney Gymnastics at California is rapidly becoming with championship performances, as Coach Hal Frey ' s 1969 gymnasts demonstrated by compiling an undefeated season record, winning the AAWU championship in Los Angeles, and placing fourth in the NCAA finals in Seattle. The Bears swung into the season with convincing first place finishes in the Sacramento Invitational and the San Jose Invitational. Cal then crushed San Jose State 151 to 129.7. The Berkeley barmen then defeated Oregon and Chico in a triangular meet by a score of 153.27 to 121.62 to 112.25. The Bears next met Stanford down on the Farm and mauled the Indians 155 to 126. The graceful Cal gynmasts then swept through a quadruple meet against Cal State at Los Angeles, fan Jose State and Cal State at Hayward by scores of 156.5 to 142.6 to 119.32 to 82.9. UCLA and Stanford then met the Bears in a dual meet and ended up falling at Harmon Gym 158.09 to 142 to 126. Cal next met Cal State at Los Angeles in a rematch and pulled out a 155.4 to 152.4 speaker. At this point in the season, the only blemish to the Bears ' spotless record occurred when the gymnasts placed second to New Mexico in the UCLA Invitational. Cal ' s score of 154.8 fell short of New Mexico ' s 157.7, but was good enough to beat San Fernando Valley State 152, USC 150.1, and UCLA 142.3. The Golden Bears then beat San Fernando Valley State and Sacramento State in a dual meet, 159.57 to 157.2 to 137. California ' s gymnasts then entered the AAWU Championships as defending champs against some of the VARSITY GYMNASTICS: Jud Hammon, Tom Johnsey, Eric Courchesne, Gary Diamond, John Nelson, George Greenfield, Dan Bowles, Phil Rockwell, Mark Hassen. Kneeling: Coach Hal Frey. Page 216, Upper Right: Cal ' s outstanding all-around competitor Gary Diamond, performs his routine on the rings. Diamond scored consistently above nine throughout the season to lead the squad to their fourth place finish in the NCAA Tournament. Lower Left: Dan Bowles, the Bear ' s NCAA champion on the long horse, flies on the Parallel bars. Lower Right: Sophomore George Greenfield, Cal ' s phenomenal all-around man, dismounts from the parallel bars. Greenfield ' s consistency during the season was a prime reason the Bears finished their regular campaign undefeated. Page 217, Above: John Nelson, Cal ' s fine sidehorse performer does his routine. top teams on the West Coast. The Blue and Gold once again came out on top as they outpointed a strong Washington squad 161.025 to 158 to win their second straight Pac-8 title. Coach Frey ' s charges then entered the gruelling competition of the NCAA Championships against some of the most powerful mid-western teams ever assembled. Defending an NCAA title is difficult in any sport, but is extremely so in gymnastics due to the constant influx of top flight performers around the nation and in the case of Berkeley, the loss of stars Dan Millman and Sid Freudenstein to graduation last year. So the Bears entered the competition and when it was all over, they had come out with a fourth-place finish. The 156 points that Cal amassed was only five points behind the winner—Iowa, and very well could have been higher except for a few weak performances in certain events. Nevertheless, the Blue and Gold ' s effort was and removed some of the pressure from next year ' s climb toward the national crown. This year ' s team was largely built around the fine all-around veterans Gary Diamond and George These two consistently placed in the nine-point range in the long horse, horizontal bars, and floor giving the team a tremendous boost in all meets. Behind them was Eric Courchesne who was the performer on the rings for Cal and also on the side horse. SPORTS 217 218 Gymnasts Undefeated in Regular Season Page 218, Upper: Sophomore George Greenfield performs the lever on the parallel bars. Greenfield was the most consistent Bear gymnast throughout Cal ' s undefeated season. Lower Left: Coach Hal Frey intently watches the performance of Bear George Greenfield. Lower Right: Cal ' s Eric Courchesne performs on the sidehorse. Courchesne was Cal ' s high point man on the still rings. Page 219, Left: Mark Hansen displays perfect form as he performs the difficult iron cross on the rings. Below: Tom Johnsey, a solid performer for Cal all season, is seen doing a routine on the parallel bars against UCLA. SPORTS 219 Page 220, Top. Cal rugger John Harris (left) passes off to Les Williams in 18-9 victory over Oregon State. John Fay (25) looks on. Above: Bear Chris Jackson muscles the Sydney ball carrier to the turf. Page 221, Middle: Cal ' s Mike Meers grabs the ball in a line-out against as Brian Forbes (55) looks on. Lower Right: Mudbear Jerry Woods applies a slippery tackle against a USC man in a game the Bears won 18-8. SPORTS 220 Ruggers Face Season In Memorial Mudbath .. . California ' s 1969 Rugby team found the rain soaked turf of Memorial Stadium to their liking, but couldn ' t adapt their flippers to dry fields as they posted a disappointing 8-3 record. The ruggers opened the season at home with a 33-3 rout of San Diego State on a field that resembled a mud bog. St. Mary ' s was the next team to drown in the Memorial Stadium goo as the rugger Bears sloshed their way to a 19-3 victory. The " Mudbears " then swam to a 18-9 waterlogged victory over the less aquatic Beavers from Oregon State. The following weekend, the Bears win streak ended abruptly against a well conditioned UCLA squad 24-3, but got back on the win trail as they downed UC Santa Barbara 6-3. In their next game, the Bears blasted Santa Clara 19-3. The ruggers then met Stanford for the Big Scrum Axe decided on the total points. The Indians blasted the Bears 18-8 in the first game. Despite Cal ' s 13-12 win in the second meeting, the Farm retained the Scrum Axe. The Bear ruggers then got a taste of rugby as they fell victim to the University of Sydney Rugby team 30-0. Coach Doc Hudson ' s ruggers ended the season on an optimistic note as they downed USC 18-8, and outhustled the Air Force Academy 32-6. SPORTS 221 Hudson ' s " Mudbears " Down Southern Cal, Finish Air Force Page 222, Upper Right: Muddy Bear John Harris slips out of the grasp of his wet tackler and looks downfield for running room. Page 223, Lower Left: Big Jim Brady buries his opponent in a sea of Memorial stadium mud. Lower Right: Cal ' s Terry O ' Reilly (front) and John Bardin (right) reach for the ball in a Bear line-out. VARSITY RUGBY TEAM — Front Row: John Bordin, Eric Kastner, Brian Forbes, John Hansen, Andy Westfall, Bud Lyons. Row Two: Jeff Warren, Phil Croyle, Ned Anderson, Bruce Burroughs, John Harris, Blair Evans. Row Three: Mike Meers, Jim Brady, Greg Hugo. Not Pictured: Coach Doc Hudson. GUANOS — Row One: Greg Hugo, Leigh Mosconi, Bob Gattis, Phil Combs, Jim Thaman, John Hansen, Steve Scarich. Row Two: Ted McClure, Rick Bennett, Andy Watson, Joe Wharton, John Taylor, Hunter Carleton, Lou DeCosta, Butch Snow, Jim Ryan, Paul Engle, Chuck Erlich. Row Three: John Rogers, John Robertson, John Oakley, Jim Brady, Al Niedan, Reese Milner, Steve Enochian, Steve Fraser, Terry Farnsworth, Jeff " Masked Marvel " Warren, Kim Hayes. SPORTS 223 Netters Capture All-U Title The 1969 tennis team, under the direction of Coach Chet Murphy, had to wait for the rains to stop to open their season and then had to contend with a problem of inconsistent play. The netters started the season on an optimistic note by capturing the All-University at Davis. The top six singles players on the Cal squad did not lose a match—winning thirty-four straight from players from Riverside, Irvine, Davis, Santa Barbara, Santa Cruz, and San Diego. Cal doubles teams won fourteen of seventeen matches to bring the team score to 48. The asphalt Bears next proceeded to tie San Jose State for first with twenty-four points in the Northern California Collegiate Tournament. Cal ' s number one man, Bob Alloo, captured top individual honors in the tourney by defeating Stanford ' s Ron Paserell in the championship match. VARSITY TENNIS — Row One: Robbie Hill, Larry Parker, Bob Alloo, Dixon La Vant. Row Two: Mike Gillfillan, Gary Hippenstiel, Brendy White, Tim Bowles, Coach Murphy. Row Three: Will James, Mike Mullan, John Gruberg, Pete Hoffman, Jerry Berglund. 224 SPORTS FRESHMAN TENNIS TEAM: Bob Gold, Spike Lowndes, Tom Simonson, Steve Martin, Richard Sherwood, Kirk Watson, Chet Murphy, Coach. From this point on, the Cal netters proceeded to drop three straight matches losing to Michigan 2-5, Utah 3-6, and San Jose State 4-5 before they registered an 8-1 win over Oregon. For the remainder of the season, the probable line-up includes; Bob Alloo, Mike Mullan, Mike Gillfillan, Pete Hoffman, Larry Parker, and Robbie Hill in singles competition; Alloo-Parker, Mullan-Hill, and Gillfillan-Dixon Levan in doubles. In Pacific-8 action, the competition will be extremely difficult from such powers as UCLA and USC, San Jose State will again give the Bears a tough time when the two teams meet again. Page 224, Upper Right: Bear Mike Mullan slams a service against his Michigan opponent. Cal ' s top-seeded player, Bob Alloo, prepares to xecute a forearm shot. Alloo won the Northern California Intercollegiate championship. SPORTS 225 Wolfman ' s Glovers Battle Rain Above: Head Coach George Wolfman surveys the action around home plate from the familiar position of the Evans dugout. Page 227, Upper Left: The Bears tally another run in early season play. Lower Left: An unidentified Cal player flies into second beneath the tag of the Cal Poly second baseman. Right: Coach George Wolfman signals to Cal player in the batter ' s box. The 1969 California baseballers appeared to be on their way toward a record number of rainouts in the opening stages of the season. But, then the sun broke through the clouds, and so did the Cal rawhiders, winning ten of their first fourteen games for an outstanding .714 percentage. Coach George Wolfman ' s glovers started the season on the wrong foot, as they sandwiched a 4-3 loss to USF in between five rainouts. When action again resumed, the Bears had to face a tough Santa Clara nine, who to hang the Cal batmen with their second loss, 10-6. Mike Baldwin, a J.C. transfer from Sacramento, was the only Cal pitcher able to hold the Bronco ' s big bats in check. He turned in three strong innings going mostly to his fastball. The Bears halted their losing streak in their next outing, but, had to settle for a tie with Cal State Hayward, 3-3. Wayne Burd led the Cal attack with three hits and Bill Schofield turned in a sparkling three innings of scoreless ball for the Bears. Following the tie, Cal caught fire and picked up two straight wins, a 2-1 heartstopper over USF and an 19-4 pounding of St. Mary ' s. In the St. Mary ' s Bear Ferd Moresco ' s four hits paced the offensive attack while Don Wilcox, Jim Corcoran, Greg Patton, and Wayne Lovejoy each chipped in three safeties apiece. Cal ' s winning drive was temporarily halted by an 8-3 at the hands of Cal Poly, Pomona. The goat of this shellacking was Bear pitcher Bill Schofield, who eight earned runs and nine hits in the first two innings. Following this loss, Cal seemed to play like a team possessed as they ran off eight straight victories. The win streak started with a 4-3 squeaker over Nevada, followed by a convincing doubleheader sweep of UC Davis by scores of 16-6 and 8-1. The Bears then edged San Francisco State, 1-0 in a pitchers duel, and then San Jose State, 7-6 in another tight contest. A re-match with San Francisco State saw Cal come up with the needed extra inning runs as they downed the Gators, 7-4 in 12 innings. Chico State then fell victim to the onrushing Bear batmen in still another on-run decision, 3-2. The eighth straight win for the Cal glovers was over a strong Brigham Young University nine, 7-4. Last year ' s 24-24 team suffered a number of costly defeats by the close margin of one run. As Pacific-8 action approaches, the usual power-houses of USC and UCLA will again be the teams to watch, particularly because they did not have the early rainouts that cost the Bears valuable playing time. 226 SPORTS SPORTS 227 VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM — Front Row: Ed Levinson, Manager, Dave Aldrich, Don Wilcox, Fred Moresco, Ken Wiedemann, Bill Shinen, Dave Hagen, Dennis Dalton, Ken Peterson, Manager. Row Two: George Wolfman, Head Coach, Bob Orr, Trainer, Paul Martyr, Biff Faber, Wayne Burd, Jim Corcoran, Irv Baker, Gary Reagan, John Jackson, Tony Murray. Row Three: Brian Seeley, Pete Nielsen, Bob Rebuschatis, Tom McAlone, Mike Baldwin, Greg Patton, Norman Brown, Ron Wayne, Dave Texdahl, Bill Scofield, Roger Grey, Assis tant Coach. 228 SPORTS Texdahl Leads Batbears with .392 Average Page 228, Bottom: Dave Texdahl strokes a well hit ball to the outfield. Texdahl led all Cal batters with a .392 batting average. Page 229, Upper Left: An unidentified Bear streaks down the first base line ahead of the throw for an infield single. Upper Right: Bear hurler Ron Wayne fires the rawhide in one of seven innings of scoreless ball against Cal Poly. FRESHMAN BASEBALL TEAM — Front Row: Bill Herman, Gary Mazeroff, Dave Aldretti, Bruce Bryan, Steve Wing, Dick Ward, Jim Mik, Eric Naftley, Manager. Row Two: Larry Matson, Rick McKinley, Jim Stacey, John Haro, John Haymen, Rick Maida, Jim Huff, Gary Coburn, Hal Bond, Assistant Coach. Row Three: Tom Giacomini, Coach, John Neal, Charlie Brown, Steve Kyriacou, Ken Nelson, Dave Forster, Jim Crossin, Mike Koski, Lloyd Turbin, Gene Tate. SPORTS 229 VARSITY CROSS-COUNTRY – Row One: Manager Win Sale, Steve Byers, Tom Plum, Dennis Barley, Bob Crow, Carlos Robles. Row Two: Coach Sam Bell, Pete Shields, John Sproul, Jerry Tallon, Bob Anderson, Bob Walden, Chuck Green. Cross-Country Season Handicapped by Injuries California ' s Cross-country team ended the 1968 season with a disappointing 2-6 mark. The Bears started the season out fast defeating Cal State at Hayward, 17-38 and Sacramento State, 22-37. In the first win, Bob Waldon ran the 4-mile Strawberry Canyon course in 19:36, an extremely fast time for so early in the season. Chuck Green, a transfer from American River Junior College, came in second in the time 20:32. Cal then took third, fifth, and sixth for a near perfect score of 17. In the harriers ' second win, Waldon again led the way, this time shading his time on the Panoramic course to 19:07, Cal ' s Steve Byers finished third at 19:57. From this point on, Coach Sam Bell ' s " rabbits " were riddled with injuries and a grueling schedule and were unable to find their stride. In the Sacramento Invitational held at Sacramento State the following week, the Bears were brightened by Bob Waldon ' s ninth place finish. But, then the roof fell in. Four straight setbacks at the hands of UCLA, San Jose State, USC, and Stanford ended any hopes Cal had for a winning season. The prime factor for this poor showing was due primarily to the loss of the number two and three runners for most of the season. Ron Byers, the number two man underwent a knee injury which severely hindered his hill running, and Chuck Green had been bothered by a serious groin injury since he arrived from the junior college ranks. FRESHMAN CROSS-COUNTRY – Row One: Cliff West, David Reese, Tandy Centers. Row Two: John Drew, Dennis Foster, Bill Respini, Mike Brisbin, Mario Beekes. Cal ' s Dennis Barley, Steve Byer, and Bob Crow (above) group together during the early stages of the triangular meet with UCLA and Santa Barbara. Cliff West, freshman harrier (left) leads the pack consisting mostly of fellow Bears. Promising Victories, Records Open Track Season California ' s track team opened the 1969 season with a promising 90-80-22 victory in a tri-meet with the Athens Track Club and Sacramento State. The Bears upset the favored Athens squad in the dual score, 82-71. On that day, eleven Cal dual meet records fell. Jim Fraser surpassed his previous best of 23 ' -11 " , winning this event with a mark of 24 ' -10 " . Junior Bob recorded two lifetime bests in winning the 120 high hurdles and finishing second, by one tenth of a second, to Canadian Olympian Bill Garidner of Athens in the 440 intermediate hurdles. The Cindermen next met San Diego State and Cal Poly, San Luis Obispo, in a tri-meet and emerged with a 92-54-43 victory. Among the numerous school records set was Bob Walton ' s time of 13:49 in the three mile breaking the old standard of 14:06.8. Gary Pennington set a new Bear record in the javelin, throwing the shaft 247 feet. Steve Wilson spun the plate 176 feet 11 inches to become the third best thrower in Cal history. Dave Masters ran a double race finishing the 100 yard dash in 9.7 seconds and the 220 in 21.9 seconds. Bob kept up his blistering pace in the starting meets with a time of 14.3 seconds in the 120 high hurdles and 53.3 seconds in the 440 yard intermediate hurdles. Following a second place finish in the Easter Relays, the Bear spikesters outdistanced Arizona State 74-66. In the meet, Clarence Johnson, just back from the cage wars, jumped seven feet in the high jump and promised an outstanding season in the remaining meets. Upper Right: Record holder Gary Pennington launches the javelin 248 ' 7 " against San Diego State and Cal Poly SLO. Lower Left: High hurdles speed merchant Bob McLennon clocks a 14.3 against SDS and Cal Poly. Page 233, Upper Left: Bear Jerry Tallon fights off San Diego Aztec for second place in the mile with a good time of 4:13.1. Lower Left: Bear sprinter Dave Masters edges teammate Don Conser in a Cal sweep of the 220. Masters won the race in 21.9 to Couser ' s 22.1. Bob Richards completed the sweep with a time of 222.2. Far Right: High jumper Ted Ackley prepares to kick trailing leg over the bar in early season meet. Bears Finish Second in Easter Relays VARSITY TRACK TEAM — Front Row: Jorge Pena, Greg Miguel, James Fraser, Robert Crow, Steve Byers, Bob Waldon, Greg Pagan, Randall Smyth, Lavell Jackson. Row Two: Charles Craig, Assistant Coach, Donald Cousser, Robert Hargreaves, Ted Acklen, Dennis Barley, Jim Smith, Joe Richards, David Masters, Reginald Pruitt, Al Regan, Assistant Coach. Row Three: Sam Bell, Head Coach, Jerry Tallon, Clarence Johnson, Terry Lewis, Jerry Woods, Steve Wilson, Roddy Lee, Gary Pennington. Bob McLennan, Dave Maggard, Assistant Coach. 234 SPORTS Page 234, Upper Right: Joe Walsh, Bear 440 Intermediate hurdler takes an early outside lane lead. Page 235, Upper Left: California ' s Jeff Demanes easily clears fourteen feet in the pole vault against San Diego State. Bear longjumper, Silas Jacobs, soars to a long jump. FRESHMAN TRACK TEAM -- Front Row: Cliff West, David Reese, Michael Brisbin, Paul Mulshine, Robert Gainer. Middle Row: Coach Charles Craig, Randy Wallace, Barry Van, Omar Sneed, Alan Joe, Richard Thorpe, Bill Respini. Row Three: Assistant Coach Al Regan, Dennis Foster, Robert Savelli, Rolin Luka, Rick Kantola, Chris Bufkin. SPORTS 235 McNair Overhauls Crew Training Program As the 1969 California crew team prepares to open its heavy spring schedule, Coach Marty McNair has five basic reasons why the Bears can break the three-year dominance of UCLA, Stanford, and Washington. A smaller squad consisting of only two varsity oarsmen plus the coxswain returning from last year ' s varsity, six members back from the junior varsity, and six men from the first frosh boat on an extensive weight training and running program. A new method of selecting the top oarsmen through daily point competition. Out of water training at the boathouse and on campus consisting of weight work and running. More drills to assist in the perfection of good keel, blade work, and slide control. Increasing emphasis on the spring race because the 1969 Intercollegiate Rowing Association championships will be at the 2,000-meter distance. McNair s final boat selection features seniors Russ Takei at coxswain, Dwight Morgan at stroke, Richard Liebman at number six, and James Richards at number five. Junior Mike Fletcher is slated for the number two varsity position. Sophomores in the first boat will be Warren Fine at number seven, Mike Johnson at number four, Paul Knight at number three, and James Rogers. VARSITY CREW — Front Row: Joselito Yujuico, Russ Takei, Mike Shinoda, Dan Halbert. Row Two: Steve Pierce, Roger Claypool, Larry Sweet, Rich Liebman, Lewis Osofsky, Mike Fletcher, Warren Fine, Mike Johnson, Garry Hanson, Jim Richards, Paul Knight, Coach Marty McNair. Row Three: Don Costello, Tom Veblen, Mike Schelp, Jim Rogers, Larry Vaughan, Jeff Lawrence, Jim Elliot, Bob Ellsberg, Bob Peoples, Dwight Morgan, Phil Eiker, Charles Bowden. Page 236, Upper: Bear first team boat members Mike Fletcher, Warren Fine, and Dwight Morgan pull hard in early season rowing against the alumni and lower classes. Lower Right: Cal ' s varsity shell in the background consisting of cox Mike Shinoda, Dwight Morgan, Tom Veblen, Rick Liebman, and Jim Richards works to pass a strong frosh boat that shows cox Ken Kubota and oarsman Scott Henderson. 236 Top Right: Ray Willsey, Assistant Athletic Director. Middle Right: Pat Farran, Manager. Seated: Pat Gordon, Sports Information Secretary. Standing: Bob Steiner, Sports Information Director, Dave Kayfes, Assistant Sports Information Director. 238 SPORTS 22-Year Veteran Heads Cal Athletics " I believe very strongly that a person needs a challenge to bring about the best in himself, " states Paul Brechler. Brechler is a twenty-two year veteran of intercollegiate athletics. Assuming the position of Director of Intercollegiate Athletics, here, on August 15, 1968, Brechler succeeded Pete Newell who left the position to take over as General Manager of the new San Diego Rockets Basketball team. Brechler, 55, is no stranger to the position of Athletic Director. In 1947, he assumed the top athletic post at the University of Iowa and guided the program to its most successful point. After two Rose Bowl victories and a glowing record, Brechler left the position in 1960. A graduate of Drake University, Brechler earned his masters and doctoral degrees in 1943 from Iowa. During World War II, Brechler served as a Navy lieutenant and returned to Iowa to assume the duties of Business Manager of Athletics. In 1947, he became the Director of Athletics and Physical Education at Iowa. Brechler ' s coaching experience includes ten years in high school athletics and three years as Iowa ' s freshman basketball coach. Brechler serves on many Conference, NCAA, and on the American Association of Health, Physical Education and Recreation (AAHPER) board. Born in Emmetsburg, Iowa, Brechler is married and the father of two sons. 240 TRANSITION A BUILDING SKETCHES ITS WONDERMENT: HOW TO KEEP A RECORD OF THEM, PASSING IN AND OUT OF ME? I ASKED THE WIND, I ASKED THE NEARBY TREE " WHAT RHYTHMS WRITE? " THEY ANSWERED HURRIEDLY, SHAKING: " HERE ARE THE LEAVES TO LEARN FROM. " LEAVES. A CIRCLE OF THEM ON THE FIRST FLOOR, A BUNCH IN ELEVATOR. IT SCATTERS AS A LONG SLIM CHAIN OF LEAVES TRANSITION WRAPS AROUND MY STAIRCASE, LIKE THEIR TRACKS. THE GROUPINGS SEEM STRANGE AND IMPENETRABLE. THEN THEY BREAK, BLOW, COME ANEW. THE RAKE OF MY BEREAVEMENT DRAGS THROUGH THEIR SHAPES, UNABLE STOP, OR UNDERSTAND THE CLUMPING, THE EVENTUAL SEPARATION. Whatever Happened To Those Buffalo Gals? A new look or was it an old look that characterized this year ' s group of yell leaders? Headed by Bob Ellsberg, the yell leaders soon became renowned on campus for such song interpretations of " Buffalo Gals " and " Money. " New motions and words were added this year by the group—as each one showed the crowds how to " hump by the light of the moon. " But they didn ' t touch the pom pon girls. Under the leadership of blonde Mary Haley, the girls spiced the spirit of the crowds with their high kicks and dance interpretations. 244 ACTIVITIES 246 ACTIVITIES Vicki Keeps Company With . . . Oski? Standing stage left in the Greek Theatre, an elderly lady watched in shamefaced horror as Oski accosted Topless Vicki Drake. " Disgusting, " she said, as she eagerly gawked at the fleshy dancer and the jovial bear. Oski is always a member of the Oski committee and is always present at spirit and athletic functions on campus. The chant " Where the Hell is Oski " should really read " Who the Hell is Oski. " Maybe Vicki Drake knows? ACTIVITIES 247 California Rally Committee Aids Yearbook Staff Sparking enthusiasm at all spirit and athletic events is the duty of the California Rally Committee. Founded sixty-seven years ago, the committee ' s chief responsibility is to guard the Axe, Cal ' s victory cannon, and to design and execute original card stunts. This year, Rally Comm. computed halftime scores and adeptly directed the crowds in holding up the multi-colored cards. Also executed this year, was the first known since card stunts began. The stunt cleverly read, " Buy your Blue and Gold. " Frank Bliss Fred Bock Jed Bullard Don Dwiggins Bob Goedhart Karl Johansson Olic Langford Ed Levinson Clair Newman Craig Olson Val Pizinni Pete Stern Craig Valente Dave Walter 248 ACTIVITIES Women ' s Rally Committee In Charge of 4,000 Cards Women ' s Rally Committee is the feminine counterpart of the California Rally Committee. Working with the men, the women help design and tack up the 4,000 cards for card stunts. Among some of their activities are the planning of the Big Game Week events in cooperation with Californians and Oski Dolls. The women are also responsible for the cutting-out and maintenance of the cards used in the stunts at halftime during football season, and they usher at basketball games. Ellen Chin Maria Chin Diane Church Patricia Crosby Stephanie Deatsch Linda Derivi Lynn Dorroh Kathie Ernst Ann Fay Laurel Galletch Carla Glerup Heidi Hansen Pam Hoffman Simi Lee Christine Luft Linda Mak Marilyn Morgan Patricia Norris Susan Peterson Diane Pico Margaret Robert Ines Szilard Constance Vandervort Diane Williams Pamela Wood Florric Young Marian Ysturiz ACTIVITIES 249 The Challenge: 250 ACTIVITIES Elusive Perfection Inspires a Band Member Hidden by the gathering fog, the grass blows quietly in Memorial Stadium. The booming puff of smoke that announced to the world that the California Band was taking the field has found its way to a quiet peace among the hills. Somewhere a trumpet that flashed in the sun on Big Game day lies gathering dust with dirty white shirts and mud-stained spats. A season ' s work.. .the drilling through lingering September afternoons. . .the chill and lonely walks home through the early darkness of November, is gone, perhaps to be remembered in a silent walk by Edwards Field, or a tune boldly whistled on the way to class. The elusive quality of perfection that was never quite reached waits to be attempted again next year. . .and somehow I am more whole. ACTIVITIES 251 Trumpets Flashing... ACTIVITIES 253 TRANSCRIBER ' S FOOTNOTE: IT IS NOT THROUGH MY WRITING THAT YOU ' VE HEARD THE ROCK SING. NOR FROM THE WORDS YOU ' VE SEEN THE BIRD RETRACE A STRUGGLE WITH HER WING. THESE ARE NOT MY FINGERS THESE ARE NOT MY FINGERS THIS IS NOT MY MIND, . . . . ACTIVITIES 255 JUST HOLD SOME PART, AND SEE. THE CAMPUS NEVER CLOSES. AH YES I HEAR THERE ARE SOME WHO WOULD TRY TO LOCK THE GATE (BUT) (NOW) NO ONE MAN ACTIVITIES 257 258 ACTIVITIES HAS THE KEY TO SHUT OUR MINDS, TO SECURE THEM FROM THE TAMPERING OF SUNSPOTS CAMERA FILM LIBERTARIANS EMPHATIC TREATISES YELLOWBIRDS POPCORN SALES HOLLOWNESS CRYSTAL SHADOWS PAINS OF ENTRY IDEAS. I FEEL WE MUST MAKE SURER THAT TO THE EDITORS SCISSORS LAMBSWOOL CAPS INDIANS METAPHORS FLU EPIDEMICS NEBULAE BIOPHYSIOPSYCHANTHRARCHA- MATHELINGUISTS: TO ALL WHO OPEN WIDER, TO SHUT FULLER... THE CAMPUS NEVER CLOSES. ACTIVITIES 259 Charlie Palmer A Target In Campus Unrest Sancho is gone. Day after day, blissful in his ignorance, he trotted proudly by the side of his master, Charlie Palmer, this year ' s ASUC President. Sancho had been Charlie ' s confident and pal, mainly because he never talked back. One afternoon, after a particularly hectic day, Charlie entered the office, head bowed, eyes downcast. On seeing his master upset, Sancho leapt upon him, showering him with kisses. Charlie smiled shyly and owned, " He ' s my sanity, you know. " Sanity is difficult to maintain while trying to unify a student body as diverse as that at Cal. Charlie must not only mediate between the forces within the university, but also mediate between the forces separating the University and the State. Over the past twenty years, the office of the Presidency has expanded and changed. Now that classes no longer hold the unity within themselves, due to the diversity of student types, the individual looks toward the total government of the University for security and leadership. As a result, Charlie becomes each student ' s target when any unrest arises. So when personally beset with the dilemmas of 27,000 students, Charlie needs a scapegoat on which to vent his own problems. Sancho was his answer. Where are you now, Sancho, when we need you most?? Above pictures: Charles Palmer, ASUC President 260 ACTIVITIES He chairs the Senate meetings, keeps an eye on legislation, and has his vote too. Doug Turner says he is a " super-senator " . His official title is ASUC Vice-President. In office he has had a unique opportunity to observe the inner workings of the ASUC and his observations are seldom kind. Distribution of ASUC funds irks him; " Draft counseling is one of the most demanded services on campus, yet it must exist on student contributions because it is not funded by the ASUC. " One of his biggest responsibilities is to keep an eye on campus committees. He feels that students should have more than token participation in student-faculty committees. In an attempt to find interested students, committee interest cards were sent out with reg packs. Only 300 students responded, and only 30 could be placed on committees. It is Turner ' s opinion that many of the students now sitting on student-faculty committees should be replaced because they have been non-communicative. Committees should also become more responsive to campus activity. Through last year ' s unrest in the Athletic Department the Athletic Department Committee met only once — to discuss the possibility of building a new press box for Memorial Stadium. " Student government has been on the decline since 1915. " Turner feels that today ' s students have only a hit-and-run interest in student politics. " People get involved in fly-by-night ventures and then lapse back into apathy. " His goal is to make the ASUC into a strong student run institution. Obviously a powerful student association would have the resources and manpower to withstand outside pressures and become a viable political force on campus and in the community. Being second Vice President of the ASUC entitles one to be the official hostess of the University. Although it is not a political office necessarily, Libbie Sinclair, this year ' s second has expanded her job to include a committee on Committees. This Committee tries to incorporate the student body into the activities of the ASUC, asking for new and fuller participation. This is accomplished by reaching out to the students rather than waiting for volunteers. " Now they think I ' m so important they even lock my door in the evenings, " was Libbie ' s spritely quip. Libbie has come into her office with perfect credentials. She is the oldest of nine children and jubilantly claims to be " chief cook and bottle-washer " for the whole brood. But her interests vary. Libbie is majoring in comparative literature. She has a great interest in Norwegian, which sprung out of a summer spent with a Norwegian family. On top of that, she would like to enter the Peace Corps in order to work in Africa. Her diversity continues on into her political sentiments also. She believes that students should be given more of a say in their education. " They are the benefactors and the beneficiaries of a university and should have a say, " she retorted while tilting her head and smiling. But she feels students should work through the system. We should not burn down buildings, but make plans to build new ones. Her job, as she adroitly pronounces, is one she would not have exchanged. It is a learning experience which allows me peepholes into every facet on the University. Left: Doug Turner, ASUC 1st V.P. Above: Libbie Sinclair, ASUC 2nd V.P. ACTIVVITIES 261 262 The Senate Questions " To Be Or Not To Be " ASUC- " Happiness Is The House That Shelters A Friend " Ralph Waldo Emerson 264 ACTIVITIES Women ' s Judicial Committee Presides.. . ACTIVITIES 265 Personnel Aid ASUC Operation His job is a fish bowl tor public attention. Budgeting, Personnel, Cal Lodge, Bowling Lanes, and other diverse services are under the direct control of Garth Blier, ASUC Comptroller. A graduate of NYU, Blier assumed the post of Comptroller in 1962. He first came to Cal in 1960 as Chief Accountant for the ASUC. Blier, who resides in El Cerrito with his wife and two children, is interested in mental health. He serves on the board of directors for Family Service in Berkeley, and the East Bay Activities Center for Emotionally Disturbed Children in Oakland. A self proclaimed critic, Blier willingly talks about the changes that he has seen on the campus. " The students no longer view the University as a cloister. There is more awareness and a desire to relate the University to the world environment. " He finds campus turmoil both exciting and frustrating, deplores those who use change as an end rather than as a means. The ASUC does not escape his criticism. The diffusion of authority in the ASUC complicates his job. Blier would like to see the reinstatement of the Senate as head of the ASUC. He sees the confusion of power as a part of the " pattern of indecisiveness that creates anxiety " on campus. Phyllis Elliot, Bookkeeper Raymonde Adams, Accountant These pictures represent the purse strings and the behind the scenes actors of the ASUC. Many of the facilities we have at our disposal on campus, such as the ASUC store, the Student Union, and publications, like the Pelican and the Blue and Gold, are under their jurisdiction. Every student contributes to these activities and these hard-core workers operate and maintain for what we pay. Ann West, Secretary 266 ACTIVITIES Walter Fredrick holds one of the most important positions on campus, that of Director of Publications. His office controls radio KALX, " Occident, " " Cal Engineer, " " The Daily Californian, " and the " Blue and Gold. " Wally, as he is affectionately known to students, has put many of his progressive ideas about publications into use. He believes that " student editors and managers should have as much freedom as possible. " As a result, there is no censoring function in the publications office. Student writers can be censured only after publication. " The yearbook is the mirror of progress on campus, " commented Wally. It is the biggest and most ambitious publishing program on campus. Together with the student editors, he has initiated a five-year plan to provide the yearbook with continuity. This program is to insure that the design, copy, and format of the book do not drastically change from year to year. But, Wally feels that the yearbook must change in some ways. For years the book has catered to Greeks and living groups, and has largely ignored the vast majority of the student population. He feels that this pattern is now being broken, resulting in a wider representation of the student body. Wally ' s entire family moved to Berkeley in 1924. That same year he became an undergraduate at Cal, and graduated in 1928. Mr. Fredrick belongs to the Berkeley Tennis Club and describes himself as an " avid " player. He has a passion for sports cars and races his own Porsche for pleasure. Wally and his wife, Christine, a Scripps College graduate, reside in Berkeley. They have no children, but over the years the publication ' s students have been adopted as their " kids. " Carol Ince, Controller ' s Office Elida Williams, Classified Ads Dee Hanes, ASUC Scheduler ACTIVITIES 267 Above: Steve Gomperts, ASUC Draft Counselor ACTIVITIES Draft Service Offers Advice.. . The ASUC Draft Help is this year ' s addition to the list of ASUC activities. Its main objective is to inform interested students of their rights before the draft law and to counsel them in procedures. Head of the organization and its originator is Steve Gomperts. Steve is a graduate of Harvard. He moved here two years ago with the intention of entering graduate school in biochemistry, but, he fervently declared, " As the war became more oppressive, the draft resistance came to mean more to me than even school. " In September, he affiliated himself with the Anti-Draft committee of the Students for a Democratic Society, but that organization needed to expand. Too many men were anxious for draft assistance and there were no facilities to take care of them. Independently of this group, Ken Stahl, then acting Vice President, and the Voice Senators became interested in the idea of a campus draft counseling service, instituted in the same manner that has been successful on other California campuses. Norm Pedersen wrote up a proposal for the Senate in early December, but the idea was blocked by the Administration. In the spring, the Senate urged the UPFB to assist them, but no funds were available. One last resource was the Dean ' s office, where they succeeded in acquiring the funds and the proposed project was approved. The office opened on August 1, 1968. Steve has now become the chief authority on campus for all draft affairs and day after day men file into his office on the second floor of Eshleman Hall. Since the opening of the office over one thousand men have asked for assistance and Steve estimates between twenty-five and thirty come in each day. The office remains open from ten to five each day and due to the onslaught, Steve has enlarged his staff to include three law students and three undergraduates, all of whom are volunteers. It is too soon to say just how effective the board is or will be, as two thirds of all student deferments are pending. But Steve believes, " We ' re headed in the right direction. " ACTIVITIES 269 Is Class Politics Dead? " No one has been effective in the past, " one sophomore class officer informed us---- " We just don ' t represent the class as a whole. " The sophomore class officers have made an attempt at unifying their class this year, but, as Tim Newlove, class president, responded, " people are too involved in other activities and don ' t know we exist. " But Tim does feel that contacting the few he does and capturing their interest has made his job worthwhile. Sophomore Class President, Tim Newlove Sophomore Class Treasurer, Dave Walter Sophomore Class Yell Leader, Tom Morjig Sophomore Class Secretary, Sue Shaner 270 ACTIVITIES " There Is No Need For Class Officers " Bruce Goldstrum, Junior Class President, refuses to have his picture printed in this space. Goldstrum feels that there is no need for class officers to be represented, because there in no need for class officers. He was Vice-President of his Sophomore class. In this capacity he tried to organize service projects. In his own words, " every project fell through, people were just not interested in supporting something just because they were members of a certain class. " This year he ran on the Abolish Class Government ticket and was elected. " I ' ve done nothing this year as Junior Class President, instead I have given my time as a tutor in West Berkeley, and worked through Alpha Phi Omega men ' s service fraternity. " He feels that the has accomplished more on his own than he could have done working through the office of Junior Class President. " Students are not informed enough about what ' s going on with class politics, and are consequently not interested, " is the attitude of one Junior Class officer. " We don ' t even know what our job should be anymore. There has never been a real definition of what we are supposed to do. But right now, we ' re basically a social group. " ACTIVITIES 271 Class Officers Discover They Are Obsolete The dilemma over class politics has its roots in the changing trends of university life and activities. With the expanding student body and the diversity of students in terms of background, age, and interests, there has been a divergence from the past. There has been a movement from individual class identity toward a more open participation in total student affairs. So, with the erasing of class boundaries and class solidarity and a widening of the scope of independent participation in student government, class officers have found their jobs are not fitting for the time. They feel that there is a need to redefine their offices and update their usefulness. ACTIVITIES 272 Brick Muller Society Alan Ao Kay Bauer Scott Benson Nancy Berdahl Barbara Berens Audrey Berman Connie Black Carol Bradford Sue Bradford Jeff Brudney Pat Cerney Doug Close Debbie Cole Larry Durham Paul Engle Vickie Franson President: Greg Panawek Vice-President: Lynn Marks Treasurer: Caralee Dean Secretary: Stephanie Moore Gerry Guibert Susie Guletz John Hamlin Brad Jones Sally Jones Gail Kass Dale Kliewer Sandy Lawless Dave Loing Pat McAee Linda McCutchen Mary McInnis Murray McLeod Amanda Miles Marilee Misrack Nancy Monroe Naomi Nakahara Nancy Peterson Barbara Pfaffenberg Cahty Rulby Christy Seveit Cheryl Simonian Ann Sinclair Steve Smith Marty Spear Vicki Sporars Linda Steiner Rita Stutsky Mary Touton Chuck Triay Nancy Wortman ACTIVITIES 273 Glee Club and Treble Clef Reach Out This year, Glee Club and Treble Clef have shifted emphasis from themselves to the community. Traditionally the two groups have performed for the University community and gone on tours to such countries as Japan, Canada, and the Bahamas. This year, in addition to their regular Fall, Christmas, Winter, and Spring Club and Treble Clef performed in the Stravinsky concert, Rex. In an attempt to reach out into the community, they cancelled their plans for a tour this summer, and decided to hold a summer program at Squaw Valley for " musically Their new director, Milton Williams is enthusiastic about the program. He, along with other members of the San Francisco Opera Repertoire, will participate in this summer ' s pilot program. If this summer ' s Squaw Valley Project works out well, the project will become a regular part of the Glee Club, Treble Clef experience. Milton Williams Director 274 ACTIVITIES ACTIVITIES 275 Alums Sponsor Caravan The California Alumni Association claims about 45,000 active members out of the estimated 240,000 living graduates of the University. Alumni House here on the Berkeley campus was a gift of the Alumni Association, and serves as the association ' s The Alumni Association sponsors scholarship programs, public affairs councils, awards to outstanding alumni, and programs. Its magazine, the CALIFORNIA MONTHLY, keep the alumni informed on the educational, social, and issues facing the campus, and reports on alumni activities. This year, the Alumni Association sponsored the Centenial Caravan display which toured the campuses. The display covered the outstanding events in the history of the University. The regularly sponsors The-Lair-of-the-Bear summer family camp near Dodge Ridge, and the Tahoe Alumni Center by Squaw Valley, which offer vacations for alumni and members of their families. Chancellor Roger W. Heyns was the featured speaker at the Centennial Fund dinner held at the new Lawrence Hall of Science. ACTIVITIES 277 Skiers Head Heads To the Hills Bunnies, intermediates, and " transplanted Norwegian " experts make up the Cal Ski Club. Boasting in excess of 250 members, the club is by far one of the most active on campus. Throughout the ski season the club organizes bus trips to Squaw, Alpine, Heavenly, and other ski areas in California. This summer, some members of the club are planning a trip to Chile for some summer skiing. The club fields a team which competes actively on the west coast, and this year took third in the Pacific Coast Championships. One of the clubs projects is to have the ski team reinstated as an official University sports team. At present the team is coached by Gar Bering, a grad student, who cannot compete according to the NCAA rules. NCAA rules specify that only undergraduates can compete. When they are not on a bus tour or busy with their studies, members of the club can often be found at LaVal ' s or the Rath enjoying each other ' s company. Definitely one of the most active clubs on campus, Ski Club may well also be the most congenial. 278 ACTIVITIES CPO Evaluates Projects, Volunteers Examine Selves Evaluating motives and examining oneself can be hard work—CPO in progress. Located in the lobby of Eshleman Hall is a glassed-in office frequently take to be an information counter for the building. In this way many people become acquainted with the Projects Office and staff by mistake. Some will go about their business on another floor of Eshleman. Others stay to learn more of CPO, for while the CPO staff has become well versed in answering questions of Eshleman visitors, the office knows its own field the best. The CPO was primarily the brain-child of John Gage, former ASUC Finance Officer. CPO was established in the summer of 1967 under joint funding from the ASUC and the Regent ' s Community Projects Committee, The CPO " acts as a center of information on campus where interested, potential student can come and receive assistance. The clearing-house maintains relationships with community and with service projects by trying to fulfill individual and group requests for volunteers. " With this in mind, a full time co-ordinator, Mrs. Jane Schiesel, was hired and the fledgling project was launched. At the start, approximately 30 Bay Area agencies (tutorials, hospitals, libraries, etc.) requested volunteers. By the Fall of 1967, CPO expanded to two offices in Eshleman to handle the increasing number of requests for In January and February of this year, a series of workshops for tutors and others working in the community were held. Areas such as reading, new math, personal hang-ups, and so forth were in small group settings. A new service, a library of resource materials, was added this spring. The library, housed in the CPO ' s third floor office in Eshleman, contains books of current interest such as Soul On Ice, and books by Malcolm X. Dr. Martin Luther King, books on issues and minority groups (New Indians, An American Dilemma, Mexican American Youth); numerous publications and journals, textbooks currently used in Bay Area schools, tutoring aids, and other varied items. A new dimension was added to the CPO last spring as the office worked closely with the experimental course " The Community and the Volunteer. " The course made a critical evaluation of the role in community projects. During the fall, CPO sponsored a series of small workships and seminars on " Co-operative Buying in the Community, " " The Law and the Poor, " " From Civil Rights to Civil Action, " and another on how to teach reading. Thus the facilities and the functions of the CPO have expanded in less than a year ' s time from a referral agency for volunteers to a far-reaching program of volunteer placement, resource and program and volunteer training. The Community Projects Office is characterized by people. People like the high school kid at Skyline who wants to change his curriculum but doesn ' t know how. People like the family in Union City who invite you into their home once a week just to talk. People like the professor or dean who is in community work. People like the militant black who doesn ' t want your help at all. When a person becomes involved in work with others, the spectrum of people that he will meet is wide and the prospects unlimited. The person he meets will be his own choice. CPO feels that even more important than the people that the volunteer might encounter, is the volunteer himself. Before you can experience others you must discover yourself—your faults, attributes, hang-ups, motives, desires, needs, and defences. The CPO is interested in finding out about you and helping you things about yourself. Many students have a well-meaning but at the same time paternalistic and naive approach to volunteer work, an approach that simply do es not work. They feel they should do " something " but don ' t bother to ask themselves why. Once motives and reasons for doing something are brought out in the open, capabilities and potential can be realized to greater degrees. CPO ' s goal is to explore all the possibilities first and then decide what you can do best. The CPO can help you find answers to some of your questions about your relationship to your community. The only qualification is that you are open to frank discussion of the Volunteer experience and all of its ramifications. The main thing is to put yourself together before attempting to go out and save the world. Everyone on this campus is a potential volunteer, but a majority of students are either completely apathetic to the crisis around them, or, if they are concerned, are unable to formulate constructive alternatives to the existing problems. The CPO is not interested in mass recruitment of volunteers or in impressive It is interested in the quality of the people made aware of their potentials. It is their aim to turn more people on to the possibilities for constructive change. The CPO has become a way of life for the staff and for many of the people who have become involved. Traditionally, the emphasis, at least in numbers if not in philosophy, has been toward the more established agencies— tutorials, hospitals, study centers, etc. Now, however, nearly every project, and the CPO as well, is in a period of re-evaluation. The very content and worth of the various are being questioned. To a considerable degree, much of the emphasis of community work is gravitating to a very basic place— the white community itself. Winter, Spring and Summer quarters of this year are being devoted to a study of white racism in a community research project. Even more important, attempts are increasingly being made to eradicate the causes of problems instead of attacking the results. 279 WHEN PIGS AND LOVERS GET TOGETHER SEEMS TO ME CAN ' T TELL ONE FROM THE OTHER -ANONYMOUS LOWER SPROUL PLAZA MARCH 8,1969 280 ACTIVITIES ACTIVITIES 281 282 ACTIVITIES Arnold Air Society, Angel Flight Participate in Full Social Program The University of California has the distinction of being one of the four original Air Force ROTC units established in 1920. In addition to its academic curriculum, the Department of Air Science includes two social organizations, Arnold Air Society and Angel Flight. Arnold Air Society is the fraternal service and social society of the AFROTC. The Berkeley chapter, known as the George H. Steel Squadron, was organized in 1952. The society helps AFROTC cadets to become better acquainted with Air Force customs and traditions. Angel Flight is Arnold Air Society ' s little sister organization. Together the two groups carry out community service projects and participate in a full social program. This year ' s social activities included the traditional Spring Ball and a ski trip. Front Row: Frank McDermott, Mike Slesnick, Tom Sliter, Stan Scofield. Back Row: John Graham, Bob Hall, Ron Huff, Rod Rolefson, Jim Tamulski, Jim Smith. 283 . . . G. L. O. F. ? Diane Williams 1968 Air Force Queen Front Row: Sue Hofstetter, Pam Hoffman. Back Row: Suzanne Pavey, Nancy Seaton, Stephanie Deatch, June Cochran, Madelaine Sui. 284 ACTIVITIES Air Force Queen Sue hofstetter Penny Chase Sue McKeehan Madeleine Sui ACTIVITIES 285 Golden Guard Prepares Cadets for Summer Training The Golden Guard Society is the social organization of the Army ROTC program. The society was founded to acquaint cadets with the Army, and to prepare juniors for a six-week summer training camp at Fort Lewis, Washington. During the year the society sponsors trips to various military establishments in the area, and also participates in a full social schedule which is high-lighted by the formal Military Ball held at the San Francisco Presido Officers Club. The Golden Guard Society also fields an intramural team in every major sport. This year the Army ROTC cadets captured the American League Soccer Championship in intramural play. 286 ACTIVITIES ACTIVITIES 287 NROTC Trains Officers The midshipman battalion at the University of California trains potential officers for the United States Navy and Marine Corps. The midshipman must complete twenty-four units of work in naval science in order to qualify for his commission. Most midshipmen devote three of their college summers to practical exercises sea duty, aviation, and amphibious assult training. The Quarterdeck Society is the social organization of the NROTC program. Together with the Aiguillettes, their little sister organization, the men enjoy a full social program. This year ' s activities included formal dances and informal gatherings in Callagan Hall. Teresa Gisske Linda Long Chris Owen Georgette Stratos 288 ACTIVITIES NROTC Color Queen VIRGINIA Volheim Linda Boverman Lynn Brown Pat Clevenger Celeste Gannett Julie Grau Elaine Kruger Linda Lancet Karin Peterson Adrienne Picci Nancy Pinkham Andrea Slavin Chris Thompson Virginia Volheim Janet Wallace Joyce Wallace Florrie Young Janet Zamucen Dagne Zeltans not pictured: Doreen Phelps ACTIVITIES 289 Honor Students Travel To San Francisco Founded in 1923 as the upper division and graduate scholastic Honor Society of the University of California, Berkeley, Honor Students ' Society is now the largest society at Cal with a total membership of 800. The Honor Students ' Society is both a service and a social organization. The operation of the Student Advisory Bureau provides a means through which any Cal student can obtain free individual tutoring in University courses. H.S.S. also sponsors various lectures and forums. For the benefit and pleasure of its members, the Society holds numerous social events each quarter, ranging from picnics and parties to the most popular semi-annual Banquet and Theatre Night. 290 ACTIVITIES Tower and Flame Unites Scholastic Achievers The aim of Tower and Flame, the lower division undergraduate honor society, is to unite students who have demonstrated high scholastic ability. Through regularly scheduled banquets, the members meet faculty members and other University personnel. Regularly registered students with less than ninety quarter units and a minimum G.P.A. of 3.00 are eligible for membership. Incoming freshmen who are granted " Honors at Entrance " or who are California Scholarship Federation Sealbearers are also eligible. ACTIVITIES 291 Kathy Bennett Chris Bergen Mortar Board A Commitment to Higher Learning Judith Ann Guibert Carolyn Krohn A National Union of Senior Honor Societies for Women, Mortar Board advances the spirit of service and fellowship among women, maintains a high standard of scholarship, and encourages leadership among college women. The University of California chapter was founded in 1925. It is one of ten Mortar Board chapters in the nation. Leal-Ann Senram Ellen Soo Hoo Amy Sugihara Donna Jo Tranberg Constance Vandervort Patricia Yim 292 ACTIVITIES Panile Membership Not All Tea and Cookies Panile, as the sophomore women ' s honorary organization, is comprised of those young women who have served the University not only through various activities, but through the development of good scholarship. Being a member of Panile is not all tea and cookies, however; each spring planning committees for the fall Family Day are formed. In October, on a football Saturday, thousands of doling parents and nostalgic alumni visit the campus at Panile ' s invitation. The women of Panile are the official hostesses for the day, guiding tours, smiling at worried-faced mothers, and pouring coffee at the informal coffee hour, while various faculty members give lectures for the edification of the visitors. Kathy Braaton Denise Bradfield Mary Ruth Carleton Sandra Clapp Jane Corby Carolyn Cox Pamela East Lynn Feintech Carolyn Frederick Doreen Herring Elizabeth Jonsson Carla Lazzareschi Docia MacFarlane Mary Ann Muller Jean Neri Carolee Pace Karin Peterson Sue Rankin Margaret Robert Pam Shirakawa Anne Stephens Diane Teshima Linda Thomas Amy Walker 293 Gavel and Quill Honors Active Students Seniors Denette Arnold Mack Borgen Maharsha Crabtree Greg Filice Cathy Hannum Don Lively Ted McClure Jay Newman Fred Petersen Richard Pinger Rhea Sedden Libby Sinclair Ellen Soo Hoo Hoe Eric Thor John Welborne Diane Williams Juniors Larry Aseve Kathie Beers Lynn Feintech Louis Goldman Sueden Gray Hugh Harrison Steve Homo Jinny Jones Carla Lazzareschi Myron Lehtman Rick Levy Carol Matzkin Bill Morrish Nadine Rosenthal Robert Sheldon Andrea Solari Lorraine Warshaw David Wurtzel Sophomores John Craven Mary Dial Ellen Goldman Mike Hall Eric Hutchins Mike Melland Nadesan Permaul Ross Sehwartz Molly Wheary 294 ACTIVITIES Order of the Golden Bear University Associates Arthur M. Artlet Albert M. Becker Eric C. Bellquist James Berdahl (Allen C. Blaisdell) William F. Bouwsma Ermest H. Burness James Cason, Jr. Orvin Campbell (Ralph W. Chaney) Milton Chermin Mark Newell Christensen Paul G. Christopulos Robert A. Cockrell Terry Cole John B. Condliffe Robert E. Connick James H. Corley James H. Cullom Charles C. Cushing John I. Danielson (Harry Davis) William J. Davis Malcolm M. Davisson (William R. Dennes) Robert J. DiGrasia Clifford L. Dochterman Richard Doughty (Carroll Ebright) Sanford Elberg Stan Elliot William Ellsworth Richard E. Ericson (Clinton Evans) William W. Ferrier Walter frederick William B. Fretter Varden Fuller Charles A. Fulick John Hadsell Richard P. Hafner, Jr. Harvy A. Hailer T. E. Haley (Brutus Hamilton) (Lawrence A. Harper) James D. Hart Roger W. Heyns (John D. Hicks) (Joel H. Hildebrand) Joseph L. Hodges, Jr. Richard K. Holway Miles R. Hudson (Charles G. Hyde) Sam Kagel Van Dusen Kennedy Thomas J. Kent, Jr. Clark Kerr James R. Kidder Frank L. Kidner (Harry Kingman) Adrian A. Kragen John E. Landon Samuel S. Markowitz (Gerald E. Marsh) Wallace I. Matson Woodrow W. Middlekauff Ralfe D. Miller Joseph R. Mixer William W. Monahan William M. Nachbaur Robert M. O ' Neil Richard Palmer (George A. Pettitt) George C. Pimentel William Porter (Alva W. Ragan) (Lester E. Reukema) Carl E. Schorske John R. Searle Edward B. Segal William F. Shepard Alex C. Sherriffs Neil J. Snelser (Raymond J. Sontag) (Robert G. Sproul) Verne A. Stadtman Wendell M. Stanley Robert A. Steiner Fred S. Stripp (Edward W. Strong) Ian G. Turner (Robert H. Underhill) Peter S. Van Houten William W. Wadman W. Seridan Warrick Arleigh Williams John P. Williamson Raymond L. Willsey Garff B. Wilson Leon Wofsy George W. Wolfman Frank E. Woodward Undergraduates Richard David Aschenbrenner James Preston Birdwell, Jr. Randolph Maxwell Blotley William Harry Booth Mack Winston Borgen Charles Ray Brown Richard Frederick Carter Bill Ses Cavala Robert Edward Cheever William Frank Colesscott Tho mas James Collins Harl David Crockett, Jr. Charles Fredrick Carley Lewis David Dolinsky Howard S. Erlanger Charles S. Everett Michael S. Flier Robert Alan Free James Howard F rench Ernst Fred Fretter Jerry Stuart Goren Duncan Scott Gregg Lloyd Norris Halverson Michael Mounce Hearn Charles Michael Heldebrant Lenneal Joseph Henderson Douglas Wayne Holt Floyd Huen Richard Fredrick Jacke Michael Hong-Chin Jang Michael John Kersten Louis Kirtman, Jr. Myron Stewart Lehtman Stuart Harris Leibsohn Mark Hanley Lipton Stephen Edward Lovette Kenneth Edward Mann Timothy Allen Mahnring Neal Robert Massroff, Jr. William Dennison McIntyre, Jr. John Alan Meyers Henry Simmons Miller, Jr. Peter Salvador Munoz Wayne Eugene Musser, Jr. Robert Tatsuo Nakamura Charles Francis Palmer Gene Francis Parker Richard Joel Penner Fredrick Ford Petersen Glenn Lanie Peterson Lawence R. Pettinger Richard Allen Reinke Mark Christian Ritter Donald Peter Ross Ira Bruce Ruskin Eugene Lang Saenger Robert B. Satterford, Jr. Lyman Huntley Shaffer Charles Bernard Sontag Peter Stern James Clifton Taylor, Jr. Douglas Lee Turner Jorgen Ole Vindum John Howard Welborne Thomas Frances Wolf Robert Reese Wolfe John Arthur Woods Frederick Thomas Young Wayne Ybarra Graduates Jules Eugene Bernard Eugene Richard Brown Robin Clements Stephen Howard Cornet Robert Shelley Draper John William Friedl Richard William George David Alan Kamen Lawrence M. Kenney William Peter Krum Edward R. Lebb Christopher Macie Stephen Blea Magyary Clifton Anthony Rhodes Ronald Delano Rosen Carl Roger Schulkin Jacob Sperber Jerry Edward Taylor Randolph Robert Thaman Malcolm Thornley, Jr. Bruce Paul Tichinin Wilfred Page Van Loben Sels Henry Elliot Weinstein ACTIVITIES 295 Californians Act as Hosts . . . Californians meet every Wednesday in the ASUC Senate Chambers. Originally founded through the Chancellor ' s Office, Californians are the official-hosts of the University. It is traditional for the men of this organization to plan and execute Big Game Week activities in cooperation with Oski Dolls and Rally This year, because of financial limitations, Californians were forced to eliminate the Big Game Parade and the traditional Big Game Concert. Instead, Californians substituted a series of cabarets, featuring Bola Sete and Big Mama Willie Mae Thorton, and competition between campus living groups for house awards. The organization awarded first place in this category to Sigma Nu and Gamma Phi Beta. Mack Borgen Mason Brutschy Rick Chamberlin Loren Davis Chic Edwards Bob Ellsberg Blair Evans Greg Felice Mike Fletcher Bob Gattis Dennis Gesin Roger Gray Greg Hahn Tom Hobbs Dan Hunt Elliot Josi Eric Kastner Myron Lehtman Rich Liebman Ted McClure Dave Moor Dirk Noyes Gene Parker Jack Quatman Bryce Robinson Norm Ronenberg Deke Sinclair Stu Smith Al Spiegalman Bud Stanley Pete Stern Sherwood Wakeman Jeff Warren Wayne Wilkinson Bob Willson Ward Wolff Gary Woo Victor Yool 296 ACTIVITIES Oski Dolls—Handy with Smiles and Oranges Whenever a visiting athletic team steps off the bus, train, or plane, there is one Oski Doll to give him a smile and hand him an orange. Oski Dolls serve as the official hostesses for the University. Originally formed through the Chancellor ' s office, the group consists of fifty women from various campus residences. Along with the Californians, the girls sponsor the Big Game Week activities. This year the group worked on a Big Game Week supplement to the Daily Cal. Oski Dolls also assist the Californians with University Day, ushering high school seniors around campus. Some of their special events each year include a Christmas party for underprivileged children and a tea honoring new faculty members at the University. Erica Belden Kathy Braaton Edna Chang Sandy Clapp Carolyn Cox Deberra Dubois Sally Edwards Lynn Eichelberger Lynn Feintech Ellen Fitzsimmons Sandy Fuller Katherine Gale Marilyn Griset Doreen Hering Elizabeth Jonsson Patti Kagawa Mary Lipsman Shawna Miller Genie Moreno Phebe O ' Shea Chris Owen Kitsy Pasqualetti Nan Peletz Amy Purrington Tedi Quantman Barbara Robbins Lorrie Rostron Marilyn Sardonis Sally Stojkovich Barbara Tam Amy Walker Gay Weinberger Nenon Wilson Christine Yount ACTIVITIES 297 Phi Beta Kappa-Outstanding Academic Achievement Bachlor of Arts Christopher Achen Anne Ackerman Peter Adams Margot Adler Abdul-Hameed Ali Christina Allen DeWitt Allen Margaret Allen Mary Allen Holly Alonso Seth Alpert Neil Altman David Anderson Eric Anderson Teresa Anderson Ann Arnold Kathleen Aron Kenneth Audroue Susan Bach Peete Baer John Baldo Bernard Barber John Barmeyer Kathryn Basham Dominique Bastien Elizabeth Batchelder Cheryl Bauer Stephanie Beatty Ruth Behrens Owen Beirne Kenneth Benbassat Marc Bendick, Jr. Wendy Benjamin Eileen Benko Sheldon Benn David Bernstein Daniel Beckley William Binder Carole Bionda Susan Birch Harold Biswell, Jr. Elaine Blesi Kenneth Blum Eugena Blythe Robert Bookman Barbara Boonstoppel Richard Boyden Marcia Bradley Joan Brannigan John Brewer Stewart Brinton Dorothy Brody Faye Brown Thomas Bruce Kent Brudney Sharon Cabaniss Suzanne Cahill Valerie Caires Marlo Caruso Richard Castillo Steven Chait William Chamberlain Leonard Chanrles, Jr. Eunice Chen Della Cherkin Christine Chun Howard Cincotta David Clare Andora Clark Bruce Clausen Thomas Cline Seymour Cohen Alan Compher William Compton Dianne Cooper Alma Corry Margaret Crater Ann Crehan Barbara Crehan John Cuniberti Jean Dahl Marc Dake Linda Davis Phillip Davis Albert de Bulwiller-Kiss Michael Deming Michael Deranja Victor Dessel Sara Deubner John Dixon Lynne Dole Shirley Donaldson Audri Durchslag Mark Eckart Marjorie Edson Juan Eilek Janice Kosel Reinhard Krueger Joyce Kubose Yulanda Kung Rene Labataille Douglas Lacey Jane Legas Jean Larson Mehrene Larudee Jane Lereo Jo Ann Levine Randolph Levine Lawrence Lewis Richard Ley Gunar Liepins James Linford John Logan Irving Loh John Loh Cathryn Long Jo Anne Lopez Susan Lynn Jack McCreary Lynn MacDonald Ellen McGinty Brian McGuire Mary McVey Cary Madden Rebecca Mammon Keith Marcelius Carole Marks Galen Martin Lawrence Mass Robin Meadow Beverly Mendelson Colette Mercier Sheila Merewitz Beverly Merrill Elizabeth Metz Anita Micossi Andrew Miller Edward Miller James Miller Karen Miller Larry Miller Arthur Mirin Renita Mock Karl Molin, Jr. Willian Molmen Joseph Morganti Melodye Morrison David Mundie Patricia Murray Wayne Musser, Jr. Sonja Neblett Arvalea Nelson Lewis Nerenberg Yee Ng Ronald Niver Cathryn Novak Kenneth O ' Day Richard Olesen Edward Olinger David Oller Mario Olmos Lync Olson George Orban Kenneth Paff Dawning Pan James Papp Jean Parsons Gene Peretti Karen Peterson Christine Phillips Canfa Pian Linda Pichel Carolyn Piper Werner Pluhar Alix Pollack Rosemary Power Judith Prichard Arnoldo Ramos Geraldine Randall Randy Rappaport Jack Rawlins Germaine Redfearn Virginia Reh Roger Reynolds Barbara Rindge Marianne Rino Ben Rogers Charles Roll, Jr. Jerri Romm June Rosenberg Susan Rosenberg Christopher Ryan Victor Ryerson Kenneth Saeger Lester Salberg Loes Salisbury Angelo Sargentini Linda Sawyer Anne Schaffer Wayne Schoech Richard Schwartz Harold Shaffer Lois Salisbury Angelo Sargentini Linda Sawyer Anne Schaffer Wayne Schoech Richard Schwartz Harold Shaffer Stuart Shapiro Michael Shea Rosemary Sherry Sarah Shideler Imogene Shockley Terenee Shore Russell Silverstein Dan Siminoski Elizabeth Small Bruce Smith Corlandt Smith Cynthia Smith Kenneth Smith Joanne Solace Herbert Soloman Jacob Sperber Alan Stahl Jay Starling Susan Steffy James Stent Martin Stern Gail Stevens Susan Stoddard Edward Stoneham Baiba Strads Dorine Strohbehn Linda Switzer Roberta Taft Lynn Takata Toni Taylor Fusaye Terazawa Habibollah Teymorri-Masuleh Stephen Thaman Francisco Thayer Daniel Titelbaum James Tober Kathleen Tucker Elizabeth Valory Larry Vaughan Katherine Verner Natalie Vorster James Wallace Amira Wallach Thomas Ward Robert Warner William Watson John Weigel Stuart Wein Richard White Clifford Whitmarsh Laurence Wigton Kathleen Wilson Thomas Wood Isingard Woodworth David Woody Angelina Chun-Chu Yee Bachelor of Science Martha Anderson Robert Anderson James Arnold Bruce Ashford Thomas Baumbach James Benson James Bucheister Chi-Shing Chien William Chu Rodney Cyr Jerry Daniels Patricia Daniels James Dearth Schrab Dorabji Jeffrey Doutt Joan Draper Kenneth Eggers Ralph Eschenbach Lawrence Ferderber Richard Fisher Charles Friedman William Garetz Karen Greulick Jule Greibrok Stephen Hance Steven Hancock Donald Heckman Charles Helms Douglas Henry Rex Hjelm Stephen Homer Fred Howard James Hsue Larry Huber Walter Keith David Ladd Sergio Lan-Mishne James Marone Joseph Marshall Michael Milken Ronald Milner Oren Mosher Arto Murmikko Kenneth Pier William Porter Donald Quok Gregory Sarno Cristy Schade Larry Schick Kenneth Solen Allen Teranishi Michael Westall Maurice Wolohan Hou Sen Wong ACTIVITIES 299 First Row: Barbara Winslow, Jan Oswald. Middle Row: Anne Campion, Linda Raap, Lynn Grossman. Back Row: Cathy Doubleday, Libby Sinclair, Bobbi Glick. Established in 1906, Torch and Shield is a senior women ' s social society. The group ' s activities are secret. Torch and Shield Has a " Secret " 300 ACTIVITIES Prytanean Attempts To Escape Busi-ness The members of Prytanean reevaluated their function on campus this year. Since theirs is an honorary organization that recognizes junior and senior women for their " faith, service, and loyalty to the University of California, " the members decided to make it an organization which would escape the business of most groups. Prytaneans still hostess various campus events and provide funds for the Prytanean Scholarship which is awarded each year. The main emphasis, however, is on relaxing get-togethers with interesting speakers. Prytanean is one of the few organizations with a strong alumnae group which supports the women in their activities. Kathryn Bennett Christine Bergen June Cochran Marsha Crabtree Sally Edwards Kathleen Ernst Nancy Fisher Judith Guibert Carolyn Krohn Ellen McGinty Genie Moreno Linda Rader Barbara Robins Leal-Ann Senram Ellen Soo Hoo Melody Tennant Donna Tranberg Constance Vandervort Diane Williams Patricia Yim ACTIVITIES 301 ALL THAT HE TEACHES SO HE BEGINS TO WRITE HE WANTS TO SEND HIS IN ANGER AND ACCIDENT. 302 ACTIVITIES TO A BIRD ' S LEG SO HE BEGINS TO WRITE SOME WILL-BE CARRIER HIS, OR SOMEONE ' S. ACTIVITIES 303 B G Spits at Patriots? Editor ' s Note: In all fairness to our readers, we print the following letter to show that there is more than one PERSPECTIVE of opinion. Undoubtedly, most of your readers will gush with enthusiasm over your predictable yearbook. I can only say that you feed the rather sick society which this school seems to produce. I am sorry that I had to pay out of my own pocket for this. I am no war monger or racist and I came to Berkeley with an open mind. I have found that most students on this campus will listen only to the inflammatory hatred of groups like SDS. Never would they listen openly and politely to a man like Hubert Humphrey. I can only say that I have truly seen the light and what I see faintly sickens me. I know that you will continue to cater to the desires of the " liberal " elements. Yet, your work has come to a point where it would kiss a traitor and spit at a patriot. I am really ashamed to say that I go to Berkeley. Page 304, Left: Pam Stucky, Asst. Editor, Dick Lloyd, Editor, June Cochran, Copy Editor, Mary Dunlap, Theme, Cathy Todrank, Copy. Page 305, Below: Docia MacFarlane, Manager, Sally Bachman, Studio, Dennis Boren, Promotions, Marilyn Figone, Academics and Seniors. PUBLICATIONS 305 " It Won ' t Be a Bear Axe So Kiss Yours Goodbye! " Lovingly, The Stanford Quad Below: Tom Keyani, Head Photographer, Jim Hartung, Asst. Sports Editor. Right: Jan MacMaster, Lower Staff, Jim Hartung. Middle Right: Jeanne Wade, Photographer. Bottom: Jim Thompson, Sports Editor. 306 PUBLICATIONS Top Left: Evan Lipstein, Photographer. Middle Left: Steve Hill, Bottom Left: Steve Jepsen, Photographer. Above: John Graham, Photographer, Ga ry Wada, Photographer. PUBLICATIONS 307 Top: Anne E. Clark, Asst. Assistant, Dennis Boren, Promotions, Pam Stucky, Billy Clark, Photographer. Above: Lower Staff; Judy Williamson, F. Carl Frederickson, Joanne Mandell, Patty Wong. Left: Judy Swig, Activities Editor. Right: Annette Floystrup, Asst. Activities Editor. 308 PUBLICATIONS Departmental Support Bolsters Cal Engineer Stressing an overhaul in layout techniques and copy writing the Cal Engineer increased its circulation with the help of the Department of Engineering. The magazine focuses on recent technological advances in engineering and architecture, and related sciences. Interspersed with these indepth articles, editor, Bill Wagy, has started to include photo-essays concerned with campus life in each issue. Bob Wood, Manager Bill Wagy, Editor Tom Wolfe, Advertising Manager; John Barada, Art Director PUBLICATIONS 309 Daily Cal Asks What Is Objectivity? Fall Staff Konstantin Berlandt Editor Barbara Cowan Managing Editor Steve Duscha City Editor Carla Lazzareschi Editorial Page Susan Redstone Assistant Managing Editor Sharon Frumkin, Bob Quinn Assistant City Editors Kristan Helmer Feature Editor Marti Keller Entertainment Editor Marguerite Kay Research Editor Bruce Jenkins Sports Editor Ron Tempest Assistant Sports Editor Cathy La Bombard, Jim Vargas, Joseph Bartl, Ann Stahl, Elizabeth Jonsson, Michael Hall Night Editors Mike Lovas Head Photographer James Sternfield Sports Photographer Tim Zukas, Svenn Rasmussen, Bill McDermott, Kip Rutty, Richard Prima Photographers James DeMartini, John Hickey, David Parsons, Elise Levinson Sports Night Editors Linda Adams, Ellen Soohoo Release Editors Tom Collins Weekly Magazine Editor Arthur Schmidt Associate Magazine Editor Jerrell Stewart Circulation Manager John Fante Business Manager Lela Zils Production Manager Monica Lash Advertising Manager Nikki Brajevich, Mary Mariani Entertainment Managers Carol Anglea, Anna Lu, Danny Schutz, Melissa Stann, Robert Wood Night Managers Robert Adams, Rich Besone, Keith Goody, Mike Johnson, Renee Klionsky, Wendy Low, Ursa Mariani, Sue Nash, Mike Reimann, Pam Stones Lower Staff Ann Saunders Office Manager 310 PUBLICATIONS Page 310, Top: Pat Crowley, Grover Wickersham, Marti Keller. Bottom: Tom Collins, Editor-in-chief. Page 311, Top: Susan Redstone, Managing Editor. Left: Steve Duscha. Above. Peter Horton, Spring City Editor. PUBLICATIONS 311 Above Left: Sharon Frumkin, Bob Quinn, Pam Jones. Page 313, Above: Barbara Cowen. Right: Carol Anglea, Spring Business Mgr. 312 PUBLICATIONS D.C. Faces New Competition in Spring Spring Staff Tom Collins Editor Susan Redstone Managing Editor Peter Horton City Editor Bob Quinn Editorial Page Michael Hall Assistant Managing Editor Liz Jonsson Copy Editor Aleen Vorhies Copy Editor Jim Vargas, Steve Duscha, Jerry Popkin, Allison Farley, Claudia Cohrt, Mark Gladstone Night Editors Bob Berry Communications Editor Marti Keller Entertainment Editor Ray Lang Assistant Entertainment Editor Brent Tempest Sports Editor Paul Gerard Assistant Sports Editor Dave Parsons, Elise Levinson, John Hickey, Tim Dimartini, Tim Stern Field Sports Night Editor Steve Spingla Release Editor Madaline Hall Associate Managing Editor Grover Wickersham Head Photographer Richard Prima, Jim Yudelson, John Fante Photographers Carolyn Anglea Business Manager Mary Mariani Production Manager Robert Wood Advertising Manager Pamela Jones Personnel Manager Monica Lash, Anna Lu Entertainment Managers Nikki Brajevich, Penne Klionsky, Susan Nash, Melissa Starr, Arnold Zane Night Managers Richard Besone, Ursa Mariani Sophomore Staff Gayle Abbott, Robert Adams, Muriel Ames, John Falk, Sherrill Locklin, Greg Oliver Lower Staff Jerrell Stewart Office Manager Pamela Edwards Staff Artist PUBLICATIONS 313 " Weekly Golden Bear Will Not La " —Daily Cal Staff Top Right Greg Ellsen. Middle: Val Miner (left), Liz Johnsen. Lower Right: Claudia Cohrt. Below: Svenn Rasmussen. Photos by Daily Jim Yudelson. 314 PUBLICATIONS Occident Publishes Student Creativity As the literary magazine of this campus, Occident corresponds with professors and literary magazine staffs from all over the country, drawing from this correspondance suggestions and materials. The magazine includes all types of creative writing, critical essays, and photography, selected by the editor, Lewis Delinsky and his staff of readers. PUBLICATIONS 315 Pelican Editor Resigns in Cover Dispute Being a " dirty-bird, " the campus humor magazine, Pelican, faced another year of strife. The first issue, a satire on election year, came out in spite of a controversy over the printing of its cover. The cover depicted Hubert Humphrey, Richard Nixon, and George Wallace going down a toilet. On the rustic walls of the bathroom hung a toilet paper holder, in a characterization of President Lyndon Johnson with an American flag as the toilet tissue. After a week ' s delay in publishing, the American flag was redesigned and Larry Thomasson, editor, resigned. In recent years, the Pelican has faced many financial crises. A loss in advertisers, because of the magazine ' s " obscene " articles, has forced the staff to reevaluate content. Top Left: Larry Logan, Manager, Larry Thomasson, John York, advertising Manager, Jim Stipovich, Editor, Dave Amme, Promotions Manager, unidentified. Left: Jim Stipovich, Editor. Top: Larry Thomasson former editor, who resigned in the recent cover controversy with the publisher. Right: Dave Amme discussing promotions with a staff member. PUBLICATIONS 317 Superimposable Scenes... KALX Offers Varied, Stimulating Programs KALX is the ASUC radio station operating a ten-watt educational station (90.7 FM) as well as carrier current AM to University residence halls and dormitories. KALX ' s facilities are large and well equipped, providing vast opportunities for the development of technical skills, in addition to the chance to become versed in managerial and programming operations. KALX is open to all students regardless of past technical background. The activities of KALX range from the maintenance and improvement of equipment, to handling of publicity and secretarial details, actual management, and the preparation of day-to-day From its studios in B-33 Dwinelle Hall, KALX is on the air throughout the quarter with varied and stimulating programs directed at the campus community. KALX features news, broad coverage of campus events, sports, and music for the full spectrum of musical tastes. KALX is striving for quality and efficiency and welcomes innovation. 320 KALX ADVICE FROM A FRIEND ON WHO TO LIVE WITH AND WHERE TO LIVE: 312 LIVING GROUPS . . . DID MY WANDERING TOO YOUNG TO GUESS WELL WHY, STARS AND FROGS, SHE BEGGED TO KNOW ME, ON MY SEPARATE CLOUD I LET HER RIDE, I LET HER DRIVE MANEUVER THROUGH THE EVENING SKIES AS THEY TURNED BRONZE AND AZURE AT OUR FEET, AND THEN ACROSS MY WAIST, SHE LAID HER ARM THE FREEHAND GRIPPING MY SHOULDER-ROARING TEARING THE NIGHT INTO PIECES OF LIGHT WE CROSSED ON OUR MOTORCYCLE OF AIR, ABOVE A SWAMP - I FELL, TO HIP-DEEP IN FLAME. LIVING GROUPS 323 MY STINKING SMOKING SMELL SNUFFED OUT THE FIREFLIES, ONE BY ONE IT MUST ' VE TOLD THE FROGS TO WAIT, LISTEN . . . HERE WAS SOMETHING NEW TO SING ABOUT; I SHOOK A SCREAM FOR INCH OF FORWARD MOTION TOWARDS THE FOAMING PIT WHERE I FELT WITH MY HANDS SHE MUST ' VE FALLEN IN, HERE 224 LIVING GROUPS STUCK MY FITFUL ARMS INSIDE THE HOLE SLOWLY, SOBBING DREDGED UP A WEB OF ROSES, SOMEONE ' S SPECIAL AMNESIA, THE BONES OF COUNTLESS FISHES, A BROKEN SPECTACLE BIT BIT, THEN LIVING GROUPS 325 326 LIVING GROUPS HER HER WHO SQUASHED THE FIRE ON MY LIMBS THAT LEFT ME HARD, DARK STONE AND FROM ALL THAT I FOUND SHE GATHERED OUR HOUSEHOLD WAS SPREAD BEFORE US, IF HER LABORS SUSTAINED. SO DELICATELY SHE BEGAN TO SCRAPE AWAY THE CHAR FIRST FROM MY LIPS LIVING GROUPS 327 Can Anyone Be a " Sal? " I remember Sally well. She was a first quarter freshman who wanted to be a sorority girl. Quite obviously she wanted to join my house because her sister had been a member a few years before. When we voted to drop her, I concurred with the majority, never uttering a protest. After all, I rationalized, she probably wouldn ' t " fit-in. " But even as I gave my tacit support to this hatchet job, I was wondering what special and distinguishing characteristics Sally lacked, and correspondingly I possessed, which seemed to separate us. Then I asked myself why I had the right to judge someone ' s character as being suited or ill-suited to " fit-in " to a group I didn ' t even understand. What is a group, I wondered, which admits that there isn ' t room for everyone; and at what point and by what process is " everyone " pared down to the chosen few? At Berkeley, we are told, anyone can be a " sal. " And yet, most girls choose not to join Greek houses (only about 14 per cent actually do); and those who do become sorority girls have been disaffiliating at a continuously higher rate than ever before. A sorority is a social organization dedicated to sisterhood, service and scholarship (usually in that order). When young women first began to enter what had been the predominately male colleges and universities, they need places to live, (ostensibly places which would protect them from the " cold, cruel and impersonal " forerunners of the modern multi-university) and so women ' s social fraternities became just about the only women ' s living quarters near a college campus. They enjoyed the exclusiveness of their prestigious position and could well afford to as girls clamored to join these Greek houses. Naturally in the crush to be accepted into the fashionable way of life, many women suffered irreparable harm when they were refused membership. Of the rejected, some chose suicide. (Stanford University banned sororities from campus in the early 1940 ' s after a young coed, despondent over having been dropped by a sorority, jumped off Hoover Tower. All of the students ' campus life—the student government, spirit activities, athletics and the campus newspaper—was dominated by the sororities and fraternities. Campus administrations fostered this " healthy student activity " to the point that today at Berkeley we still have a Dean of Fraternities and a Dean of Sororities in Sproul Hall, despite the fact that national Greek-letter houses are private corporations. Fraternities and sororities were suited to the campus life—they were, to use the current rhetoric, " relevant " to the students ' university needs and expectations, which rarely, if ever, the boundaries of the immediate campus area. Because the Greek houses were established before the Civil War, their alumni had the opportunity to shape what is now referred to as the " American Way of Life. " Alumni ties with Greek houses has traditionally been strong and these men and women have always played a strong part in influencing the activities of the local chapters. Friendships, business partnerships, marriages are only some of the products of a closely-knit living group. These are " acceptable " products—easily assimilated into the larger world from the small campus community. Thus the Greek houses and the ties established from membership were not only important to the campus life, but were influential for establishing and incorporating the younger generation into the larger outside world. There was something sacred, almost religious, about the fraternal bond. One could always rely on a fraternity brother or a sorority sister for help or " pull " with the boss or a perspective date. A sorority or a fraternity provided the young with a sense of security while they were still attending college, but also gave them a head start once they emerged into the world of bread-winning and raising families. 328 GROUPS Students today frequently quest this " security, " often labeling it " false " and misleading. They are quick to point out that reliance on such narrow associations tends to breed sterility of thought and tacit acceptance of what has preceeded them. Some charge that this built-in accepting spirit is exactly what is wrong with America today—there is no questioning, no challenging of accepted values and standards. It ' s the easy way out, we are told. Many of today ' s Greeks at Berkeley are just as quick to assert that much of this criticism does not apply to this campus, noting that many fraternity and sorority members participate in tutoring and community self-help projects; that the Inter Fraternity Council a few years ago initiated a speakers ' series which brought to campus many notable and prominent political and civil rights ' leaders (this incidentally, has since ceased to operate); that College Panhellinic has started a big-little sister program to help a couple of dozen ghetto children with their school and social adjustment; and that some Greek houses do service projects for or donate money to neighborhood youth associations in the community. But still these projects are often the exception rather than the rule. (This was demonstrated when only 19 girls joined a five-day sympathy hunger strike, initiated by a few sorority girls, ASUC President Charlie Palmer and Daily Cal Editor Konstantin Berlandt in their 19-day fast protesting the Regents ' denial of credit to Social Analysis 193X featuring Black Panther leader Eldridge Cleaver.) A sense of community involvement is often indulged more out of a sense of following the accepted Berkeley mode, rather than from a concrete realization of the social ills which should be corrected. As with most fads, much will be forgotten upon return to the comfortable house on Piedmont or Warring. Maybe I ' m glad Sally didn ' t get in. Editor ' s Note: The preceding article was written by a sorority girl on this campus. Due to her fear of repression and castigation from members of the Greek system, the author asked to remain anonymous. LIVING GROUPS 329 IFC Seeks to Bolster Greek System Probing the problems of the fraternity system on campus, Inter Fraternity Council is composed of two delegates from each men ' s house. Under the direction of Peter Steiner, of the Dean of Students office, the men of the fraternities seek to resolve such problems as the decrease in rushees, the changing of outmoded traditions, and the reassertion of the Greek system in campus political and community interest organizations. Faced with an increase in house foldings on campus, IFC is attempting to bolster the fraternity image through advertisements in the Daily Cal and informal " turned-on " barbeques at various chapter houses on campus. 330 IFC Panhellenic Launches Little Sister Program Big and Little sisters is the most important project that the Panhellenic Board has worked on this year. The program, backed by the sororities and the Chancellor ' s office, saw fifteen girls working on a one to one basis with underprivilaged young girls. The sisters visited museums, art galleries, and any other places of interest. Panhellenic Board hopes to expand this project next year; the program is open to all interested girls. Panhellenic also offers scholarships to any girl. This past year, the Board awarded two such prizes. Panhellenic is the governing body of all the sororities on campus. As the sponsors and organizers of Rush, they have tried this year, and will continue trying to combat the problem of dwindling rushees. Each house has two representatives on the Board; one is an alternate. PANHELLENIC 331 Acacia—Survival Forces Change " We have our good times, we enjoy ourselves, but we also reflect the maturity that is evident on the Berkeley campus, " stated Rich Juarez, president of Acacia Fraternity. Juarez, a senior, blamed the decreasing freshman enrollment for his house ' s drop in membership. He also stated, " that the student coming to Berkeley is skeptical of fraternities because of their past image. " Rich explained that there is no question about Acacia changing its image. " We ' ve got to adjust if we want to exist. " He blamed a lack of communication, especially in the Daily Cal, as the main factor in the problems of the Greek system on this campus. Roy Nelson, a junior, added that the house hopes to pledge a Black rushee next quarter. " Our national and alumni know that it is our place to live and we ' re autonomous. The national encourages us to take whomever we want, " he said. Franklin Achille Robert Benson James Blake Bob Brehm Kirk Brezee Stephen Cutright Carter DeBrito Vernon Godwyn Richard Lentz Kenneth Little 332 ACACIA Dan Spisak Herman Kurt Schindler Robert Scott James Reed John Reiner Ross MacDonald Roy Nelson ACACIA 333 Karen Albrecht Chris Beffa Chris Bergren Barbara Birsinger Nancy Booth Barbara Cattolica Cornelia Colangelo Jane Corby Helene Deehan Mimi Driscoll 334 AXO Alpha Chi Omega Rescinds Recommendations One of the most important decisions in overhauling rush procedures was initiated at the national convention of Alpha Chi Omega. The alumnae voted compulsorary recommendations out of the sorority ' s constitution. Diane Teshima and Judy Williamson blamed the decline of the Greek system on the drop in freshmen enrollment and the great competition between houses. Diane exclaimed that Alpha Chi Omega took a majority of junior pledges this fall. " Black people won ' t go through rush, " said Diane. " They do not want to be involved in the Greek system at Cal. " But at our house, there would be no problem because of the decision on recommendations, added Judy. Both girls agreed that the new change in University admissions policy should help the Greek system. The new policy places equal emphasis on grade point averages and extra-curricular activities of applicants. Alpha Chi Omega boasts one of the largest houses on campus with a membership of fifty-five women. Among the girls ' accomplishments are a perennially threatening " powder puff " team and the eighth highest grade point average of all campus women ' s residences. Carol Ecker Linda Elliott Julie Grau Susan Guletz Sue Hansen Karen Hollinger Lynn Howell Diane Hubbs Sally Jennings Liz Johnson Sandy Kane Kris Lerud Karen Letto Marilyn Lyng Barbara Maas Chris Meek Shelly Rouda Diane Pederson Linda Thomas Martha Pearson Diane Teshima Judy Mingst Shelia Sanderson Susan McKeehan Kathony Rogina Lynda Newberry Karen Simidian Susan Travers Linda Moore Marilyn Sardonis Katrina Williams Diane Williams Joyce Wallace Judy Williamson 336 AXO Alpha Delts " Do Their Own Thing " " We ' re in the process of changing policies. Tradition has gone by the wayside and has resulted in weakening house unity, " said Bob Sproul, senior and a member of Alpha Delta Phi fraternity. Bob and Phil Omi stressed that their house is composed of individuals and therefore it may appear to be lacking in unity to an outsider. " Everyone does their own thing. " " Individually we ' re all behind the house. " The men of Alpha Delta Phi have begun to sponsor a series of Friday T.G.I.F. ' s which are open to everyone on campus. Both Bob and Phil expressed that the endeavor has had quite favorable results for the house. A series of Symposia were discontinued temporarily this year. The symposia featured a series of dinner speakers including film critics and faculty members. " We have something to offer the other 80 per cent of this campus that don ' t even come near a fraternity, " said Phil. Phil and Bob also expressed their views on Blue and Gold coverage of Greek life. " We ' re against sterotyped dress for the Greek System in the book, " they declared. Bronson Baker Robert Barry Thomas Boehm Stephen Bunker Thomas Cox Ron Dallimonti Bruce Fessenden Alan Freebury Bruce Hall John Hillhouse William Kellogg Robert Kelso Bruce McGee Philip Omi Tom Parry Charles Savage Robert Sproul Clive Surfleet Ronald Thiele Kees Tuinzing David VanScriver Steven Winkel Thomas Worth Aaron McGee AO 337 Loraine Allen Kathleen Braaten Connie Buchanan Carol Burton Linda Christensen Camille Collier Lynne deGroot Patricia Demster Jane Durant Joan Falkenberg Nancy Godfrey Susan Haar Linda Head Deanna Link Lynda Lober Marcia Martin Marsha DeMartini Deirdre McBride Marilyn Merrill Daphne Molfino Marilyn Moore Genie Moreno Ginger Moreno Katherine Moulton Mardi Murvin Alana Musante Cathy Nelsen Joanne Ohliger Patricia Parker Pam Paul 338 AII Alpha Delta Pi Prefers Spring Rush Marsha DeMartini and Deidre McBride, members of the Alpha Delta Pi Sorority, both agreed that the Greek system was declining in Berkeley, but that it was stronger elsewhere. The houses are " trying to combat " this decline, says Marsha, but both girls agreed that the system would not rise again. The house ' s main project is a Christmas Party for Senior Citizens, given with the fraternity, Lambda Chi Alpha. Spring rush was definitely better, according to the girls. It is possible to " see often " the girls that you like, said Deidre, rather than just a few times during formal rush. Karin Peterson Marcia Peterson Adrienne Picchi Sheila Pruitt Randy Reininger Pam Rogers Jamey Ronzone Lorrie Rostron Kathy Ryan Katherine Salz Patricia Schweiers Ann Scott Beth Selby Paula Sengstack Katherine Smith Linnea Smith Chris Van Wart Linda Weiler Gay Weinberger Karen Winston Ann Woodard AII 339 Judy Bamberger Janice Bardoff Darlene Baumgarten Judy Blivas Dana Constine Dana Corvin Sally Douglas Barbara Fast Paula Goldstone Alpha Epsilon Phi Boasts Of Varied Interests " A sorority is another facet of college life. It should not be the focal point of your college life, " stated sophomore, Ellen Horowitz, a member of Alpha Epsilon Phi Sorority. This sorority boasts a conglomeration of girls whose interests range from tutoring projects in Richmond and Stiles Hall, to avid support of the Third World Liberation Front demands. The house ' s overall grade point average is 3.31, the highest among women ' s living group for two years. The girls blame the decrease of members to the superficial system of rush. " Rush is one of the most trying situations, " declared Dana Constine. Laura Forster, house president agrees. " I ' d prefer Spring rush. I was not pressured into joining a house when I pledged in the Spring. I felt more confident in my choice because I got to know the girls, " she said. 340 AEO Jerrilyn Harris Pam Iscoff Ruth Jaeger Marilyn Jaffe Linda Kamby Joyce Konigsberg Monica Koppl Lynn Lampert Carol Lehmann Lois Levy Paula Li Marilee Misrack Barbara Morris Cheri Pies Patricia Pivnick Joni Rogers Heidi Ross Lauren Sand Florian Starin Julie Wasserman Deborah Zurier Alpha Gamma Delta Offers Friendship And Sincerity The officers of Al pha Gamma Delta do not see a failure of the Greek system as a whole, but rather attribute the decline in the system to the decrease in the number of freshmen and transfer students. They agree that there are many preconceived ideas about what a sorority is like. " My idea of a sorority has changed after living in one, " says the President. Those girls who had lived in dorms appreciated the closeness of the house and the homelike atmosphere it represented. The wide range of personalities in the house unites in community service projects, such as working with nursery school children in West Oakland. The girls also provide a Christmas party for the children, with the help of a neighboring fraternity. The characteristics of their house with which the officers are most pleased are its friendliness and sincerity. For the President, Denise, it was this comfortable feeling which caused her to pledge AGD rather than another house. Karen Anderson Nancy Babington Michele Blazzard Mary Boughen Denise Bradfield Deobrah Butler Joan Burford Mary Carleton Suzanne Christ Carolee Coates Carolyn Engstrom Joan Ferris Deborah Fialkowski Wendy Frankel Jan Gibson Gail Gilbert Diane Gleed Jody Hedden Lindsay Hein Diane Heinatz Jeanne Higbee Carol Jackson Mary Mattis Diana McMullen Kathleen O ' Connor Carol Pierce Linda Romanini Sandra Roycraft Linda Sandkulla Pahl Schulz Suzanne Shaner Pamela Shirakawa Cathy Smith Deborah Smith Tania Tatzian Frances Tomsovic Marcia Tower Katherine Walters Joan Weaver Janet Wood Janet Zamucen Alpha Kappa Lambda Shelters Co-eds Informality is the key word at the Alpha Kappa Lambda house. This year, the AKLs have taken in girls as boarders. They have four girls living with them at the present time. Their plans include the building of an apartment house due to be completed next January. The present house has nine members, but their capacity is thirteen members. They are free from their national and would have no problems pledging whomever they please. There are several Orientals living at their house now. Their activities range from beer parties to controlling IFC meetings. This year, meal making is also included in their activities. Since they have no cook, they must work together with the girls to make their own meals. Jeffery Anderson Frank Bliss Michael Caan Max Copenhagen Robert Ferroggiaro Marvin Fickle Geoffrey Henny Raymond Law Paul Murgatroyd Cesar Nieto Rex Pace Blair Prentice Peter Vanderwarker Paul Weidoff Bruce Wheatly Sophie Susan Bartell Barbara Baskin Bronwen Becker Shelley Beckes Erica Belden Virginia Bills Audrey Borochoff Linda Boverman Mary Breen Janet Brenner Lynn Brown Susan Brown Britta Bull Nancy Christman Deborah Cline Dayle Critchfield Barbara Eisendorf Mareth Ellsworth Margaret Frick Patricia Gallagher Marlene George Linda Gudka Marsha Hamilton Kari Hanson Alpha Omicron Pi Not Stereotyped Marsha Hamilton and Linda Gudka agreed that there is a general decline in the Greek system all across the nation, not only in Berkeley. Sororities need to " relate more to the needs of the people, " declared Marsha. " Our house is more liberal. It is not stereotyped, and people respect us for this, " said Linda. The house is composed of individuals living together, not a single group of stereotyped girls. " We try to be open-minded. " Both girls stated that they prefer informal rush to the present rush system. " But, " said Marsha, " formal rush has its place. " There were less freshmen going through rush, but they blamed the decrease in rushing on the cut in University admissions, not the decline of the Greek system. Linda Hanson Aherne Henson Carolyn Huestis Amy Joseph Janet Kaller Cynthia Karp Nancy Knott Kristie Lewis Janet Lewman Mary Lipsman Catherine Olsen Deborah Rabe Linda Raap Linda Schroeder Johanna Seedman Marilyn Strumwasser Leslie Thorpe Barbara Tucker Wendy Weir Susan Wentz Sharolynn Winans Alpha Phi Is The Spark Just being an Alpha Phi is the spark that makes their house different and united. Running at near capacity, this house works on several different projects in the community. The Equal Program and the Richmond Project head their list of important works. The girls claim that they are not really socially minded. They are all individuals and every type of major can be found in the house. The girls say that they would have no objections to pledging a member of a minority group. Alpha Phis blame the slight decline in the Greek system on the old social houses. They say that these houses do not provide all the necessary requirements for the college girl, and then they must fold. Katherine Ackerman Lynne Balsley Christine Bergren Sue Bowman Sylvia Brown Nancy Burrows Lindsay Byers Jacqueline Chamberlain Carolyn Cox Christine Cruikshank Jeanne Davis Donna Dulaney Pamela Dykes Julie Fleming Linda Flynn Susan Gede Gina Gluharra Kathryn Gruhler Mary Haley Eileen Hanson Linda Hearne Susan Hoffner Patricia Jacinto Barbara Kamm Ann Marquart Linda McCutchan Nancy McKee Gail McLaughlin Susan McMeans Regina Minasian Anne Neill Kitsy Pasqualetti Meredith Pike Nancy Rea Patricia Reed Shiela Reinke Terese Richards Christine Robinson Carol Rudiak Cathy Selway Wendy Selway Alison Snow Karen Whelan Cat (B.S.) AO 349 Eating, Drinking, 350 LIVING GROUPS LIVING GROUPS 351 Alpha Xi Delta Blames Press Alpha Xi Delta sorority girls are active in many ways on campus, in the community, and nationally. They have girls in the armed forces little sister groups, Oski Dolls, and Women ' s Rally Committee. One of the girls is the National Women ' s Fencing Champion. In their opinion, bad publicity is a major cause of the decline in the sorority system here at Cal because it stereotypes a girl. The main advantage of living in a sorority is learning tolerance in living with many different types of people while belonging to a close knit group. The president said that only a few girls would object to the pledging of a Negro. She indicated that they would have some problems with their national, but that their national is " coming around " a little in this respect. She doubts if the national would suspend their charter. In the gir l ' s opinion, the sorority system at Cal will fail completely in the next five to ten years. Cheryl Booth Elizabeth Brown Rosa Casazza Stephanie Deatsch Linda Derivi Barbara Enright Teresa Gisske Linda Lancet 352 AEA Norma Love Chris Luft Madeline Majdick Elvira Orly Nancy Seaton Margaret Valen Dian Wintle Pamela Wood AE 353 Beaudelaire- Run Democratically Beaudelaire is " as individual or group oriented as you wish, " said Sophomore Peggy Harding, a resident at the girls ' co-op. She says that the house is small, about 20 girls, and it is not as impersonal as sororities. Another attraction is the house itself. It is old, she said, and " everybody likes it. " Beaudelaire is run democratically, and everyone lends a helping hand. If the house wishes, they can participate in such endeavors as a Valentine ' s Party or trimming Christmas trees. The girls sometimes get together and have interesting discussions, or they break into smaller groups, often with the House Mother included, and have quiet conversations. Laura Chenet Judith Christensen Suzanne Davison Yvonne Garcia Peggy Harding Jessica Holl Linda Holmes Beverly Orem Jan Pearson Elizabeth Perris 354 BEAUDELAIRE LIVING GROUPS 355 Beta Theta Pi Never Changes Beta Theta Pi president, Eric Kastner, claims that the Beta house has not changed in fifty years. They are proud of traditions and feel that traditions are a valuable part of society— " for this is what society is based on. " One Beta tradition adhered to is that the Betas have the lowest grade point average of all the Greeks. This dubious honor does not mean that the Betas have no idea of what is going on on campus. They feel that the Greek system is going strong and still provides the leadership of the school. Betas have two ASUC senators, players on every major sport, and members belonging to the Californians and Order of the Golden Bear. The Betas try to carry on their high standards through their pledges. They listen to what pledges have to say because " they are going to be the house someday. " Robert Abright Geoffrey Anderson Stephen Applegate Robert Brown Stanford Brown Steven Desimone J. Michael Drewes William Duwe Michael Ennis Blair Evans Stephen Ghidinelli Robert Gilmartin Walter Hallanan III Peter Hancock Bud Harman James Healy Thomas Henderson John Higginbotham Lawrence Hoppin John Huff Elliott Josi 356 BOTT Eric Kastner Jeffrey Kitto George Lindahl Bruno Marroccini Gary Newgard Daniel Poston Rob Robertson Marc Rogers Gary Rossi Dan Ryan Kenneth Scarlett Steve Seely Blaine Smith Frank Sorba Robert Spriesterbach Curt Sproul David Stewart, Jr. James Stipovich Hildreth Warren John Welborne Robert Wilson Andy Wolfe Ward Wolff Chris Woodward Stephen Young BOTT 357 358 LIVING GROUPS Bowles Hall — " Good Evening, Gentlemen " " Crucify him, crucify him, " shouted the throng in front of Bowles Hall. One night last fall, the men of Bowles decided to get even with a certain Fred Strauss otherwise known as the " dork. " Fred, who pulled various R.F. ' s during the year, became the dork by the bestowal of the " ineffable thing " which he promptly hid. Bowles Hall is probably the most tradition centered and most active men ' s dorm on campus. It houses 204 men in medeival-type splendor. This year after complaints to the Housing Services Office, Bowles received a face lift on its upper floors. New carpets and lighting were installed to make easy living a reality. The men of Bowles lead an active and varied social life. Among their achievements this year was a Roaring Twenties Dance, a caveman fiasco, and the traditional Senior Informal held at Peacock Gap Country Club in Marin County. Besides partying it up, the men of Bowles also sponsor guest speakers and various symposia on such topics as the Third World Strike of the Winter Quarter featuring members of Boalt Hall ' s faculty. Albert Agnew Dave Alderete Jeffrey Barnard John Beatty Thomas Biddick Steven Bonde Dennis Boren Charles Brown Frank Celada David Chapin Spencer Chester, Jr. David Chu BOWLES 359 Kenneth Clark Francis Coats David Cole Dean Cromwell Richard de Jauregui James De Silva David Fair Farmaian Farman Richard Ferraro Carl Frederickson Wallace Fung Thomas Galtin Jeffrey Golden William Goss Robert Guthertz John Haro Kenneth Harris James Hartung Jon Hayman John Heppner David Hoffman Roger Laine Peter Lee Joseph Leonard George Liao Matthew Little Thomas Mader John Malatesta " Good Evening, A-------- " Jeffrey Momsen Robert Negendank Brian Newnan Donald Norman Robert Okazaki Howard Pilch Michael Poe Robert Rogers Douglas Rohde Richard Romero William Schmidt William Scott Wayne Smutz Fred Strauss Walker Vaning Richard Walton Jasper Williams Bob Wing Steven Wing Kong-Foo Yee Robert Yount Jan Aaronian Lynn Dorroh Karen Doscher Diane East Chris Eckart Kazumi Hart Marilyn Henke Gwen Hockman Barbara Hollemen Donna Jew Gail Kass Ann Linden Cheney Hall — Where Else Can You Get Such A View? " Cheney is a large place, but in many ways it ' s really small, " says Sue McDonald, president of this Unit One women ' s dormitory. Cheney strives to be personal and offers security and lasting friendships to its inhabitants. A dormitory has many assets not found in other living groups, according to Sue. These include a convenient location, a private hall library, a studious atmosphere, and a surplus of hall spirit. The spirit of Cheney is directed towards such activities as powder puff football, Big Game Week, formal dances, and weekly coffee hours with men ' s dormitories. This year a new freedom in the dorms took effect in the form of more liberal lockout rules, extended visitation hours, and free interpretation and application of dorm government. As Sue says, " Despite the adverse opinion, many people come here for the convenience and variety of meals. Where else can you get such a great view of the Golden Gate Bridge and sunsets on the bay. " CHENEY 362 Shelley Lotzkar Susan MacDonald Toni Mee Gabrielle Moss Minh Nguyen Maxine Orr Carol Pennington Susan Peterson Nunila Sagisi Eva Saunders Irene Shinoda Cheryl Simonian Ines Szilard Cynthia Typaldos Julie Veovich Nancy Wartman CHENEY 363 Chi Omegas — Not Bubble Heads " People never give a house a chance, " states the President of Chi Omega, and the other officers agree. The reason for the decline in the Greek system on this campus, they continued, stems from a prevelant anti-establishment mood in Berkeley. " People think we ' re all a group of bubble heads, " they complained, but countered this accusation by mentioning their serious interest in the campus and urban communities. Richmond project is only one of many activities participated in by the members. Scholastic achievement is also an important part of the philosophy of this house. But the house this year pledged many sophomore and junior girls, simply because of the sharp decrease in freshman admissions and lack of interest. The officers characterized their house as one which successfully combines unity among its members with a diversity of individual interests. To them, the uniqueness and advantages of Chi Omega are due to just this combination. Virginia Anderson Katherine Backus Mary Ball Joanne Caldwell Christine Cassidy Patricia Cerney Jeanne Chilton Diane Church Brenda Claiborne Sandy Clapp Judith Couk Patricia Crosby Nancy Danielson Barbara Davis Chally Dibble Susan Edgren Kathrine Gale Kathryn Grey Aletta Horton Kathleen Johns Sally Jones Andrea Kemp Kathryn Komatsu Janet Lund Lori McClure Pamela McKinney Patricia Moyes Mary Ann Muller Kelsey Patton Tedi Quatman Sue Rankin Yvonne Rinderknecht Linda Rogers Margaret Ross Ginny Skarsten Ellen Soo Hoo Jane Soo Hoo Georgette Stratos Melody Tennant Cynthia Vincent Susan White Isabel Winter Linda Yamada Patricia Yim Barbara Ziegler XO 365 Chi Phi " Fall Rush Is A Waste " " Fall rush is a waste of time, " comments one member of Chi Phi. They stress more informal rush, with stag rush functions throughout the year, such as the boat party cocktail banquet held in 1968. This member feels that more pressure on individuals for outside activities and community projects would unify the group, but that the downfall of the system will ultimately depend on whether or not the University ' s plan for admitting only upper division students is realized. Thomas Dibblee Bill Escamilla Bob Flaharty Fred Grumm Rusty Holden III Bill Kritikos Peter Lahti Peter McCoy Frederick Morse Andy Moulton Gregory Palmer John Romans Charles Schilling Roger Stewart 366 XO 367 Michael Chase Ronald De Causemaker Steve Farthing Alexander Kasper Lyford Morris Peter Reinsch Bruce Tognetti Bob Trull John Ulrich Chi Psi Supports Third World Demands A new fraternity house is the biggest concern for the Chi Psis. Their house is being built on the southside of campus, and is scheduled for completion by the Spring quarter. Also occupying their time , is tutoring for the school children in West Oakland, and refereeing games for the Youth Leagues. The men of the house feel that there is a decline in the Greek system, but that the Greeks will bounce back. Their national is conservative, but they feel that they would not have any problems if they pledged a member of a minority group. The capacity of their new house will be thirty members. The Chi Psis presently number twenty. They consider themselves fairly liberal. The members also support the demands, if not the strike itself, of the Third World Liberation Front. 368 Y Delta Chi Vows To Go Co-Ed " The Greek system is going down, " declared Bob Ferrell, a member of Delta Chi fraternity. There is a " decline in what used to be the Greek system, " he added. Bob Adams added that to combat this problem, the house was going to go co-ed. They hope to start this new program next quarter, as soon as they find six or eight girls who are willing to move into the house. " Other houses, " said president Gilles Attia, " have rush programs during the summer to recruit members for the house. " Delta Chi tried this program two summers ago. Their house presently has twenty-two members, less than they wanted, but they said that there were fewer rushees this year. The main project for the house is the Delta Chi calendar which is printed annually. They give away about 10,000 copies to the campus community. The house also features various speakers for dinner. The speakers range from the far right to the far left. Bob Ferrell described this fraternity as a " diverse house. " AX 369 Robert Adams Greg Anderson Gilles Attia Bob Baker Stephen Crews John Farrell 370 X Marc Hynes Fred Morris John O ' Connor, Jr. Michael Reimann James Smith Peter Williams Richard Wiltshire Robert Wood Winston AX 371 Janet Ahman Andrea Bean Susan Belloni Susan Brandt Christy Cali Susan Cory Laurel Crosbie Diane East Catherine Eubanks Carole Gardner 179 AAA People Are First, Tri-Delts, Second " Living groups are important at Berkeley, " declared a senior member of the Delta Delta Delta Sorority. " But " she added, " they have to change to be more lenient. " Sororities form bonds between the girls, she believes, and they also promote individuality. She also believes that her house is individual; the people are first, and the tri-delts are second. " There is no pettiness. " Her house sponsors a project every year through their national association. The girls in the house are also very active, participating in all activities from Oski Dolls to the support of Eldridge Cleaver. June Halsted Barbara Hardacre Liane Higashiuchi Mary Hudson Patricia Kagawa Linda Long Tina Lyman Cheryl Mansfield Ann McCutchan Mary Lee Miner Nancy Rakela Rebecca Redm an Barbara Robins Beverly Schroeder Anne Simpson Gigi Stonkus Mary Lou Sutherland Sharon Vannucci Rebecca Van Scoy Louise Weinstein Nenon Wilson 373 Jane Acheson Millicent Alexander Pamela Beeson Rosilyn Bewley Christy Carlson Maggie Cheatham Catherine Cleave Mary Condon Carolyn Corlett Julie Craig Anne Cronin Elizabeth Cross Mary Culver Caralee Dean Mary Dovi 374 A Vickie Franson Marcia Friedman Janis Gay Kathleen Gilfillan Janet Hardison Linda Herbert Doreen Hering Julie Hickcox Janice Hickey Kristin Hoffman Shelley Hudson Cynthia Jacobsen Mary Jacoby Louise Kronic Alison Lang Sandy Lawless Linda Luthy Susan McAlpine Mary McKeighan Carol Morse Lynn Morse Sally Mosgrove Carol Mulcahy Ann Mundell Sally Nielsen Norma Nordwick Janet Phillips Janet Pierini Delta Gamm a Accents Community Service Projects According to the girls of Delta Gamma, emphasis has switched from social activities to activities accenting community service projects. Filled to capacity, the D.G. house has gotten away from the sterile type of living of the dorms. " We had to make an old study room into a bedroom to accommodate the girls, " said one girl. " If the Greek system is on the decline, we won ' t see it. " Members of the house are active on the Blue and Gold, Women ' s J. Comm., Brick Muller, and the Richmond Project. This year, LealAnn Senram was named Panhellenic Girl of the Year. One D.G. explained that money and clothes no longer make a sorority. " You have to judge the girls as girls. If there is a financial problem, our house offers an ample scholarship program. " T 375 Corinne Powell Christine Priday Karen Ralls Leal-Ann Senram Carol Simpson Marty Stewart Christy Sweet Donna Tranberg Jeanne Wade Anne Wentz 376 T Nickolas Dibert Ross Gordon Henry Burroughs James Clune Eric Hutchins Richard Ingersoll Delta Kappa Epsilon — A Spark Of Hope Prosperity and popularity are the by-words for the Delta Kappa Epsilon fraternity. The men consider their house to be more liberal that the other houses on campus, but they also claim to be easy going. Their house is almost at capacity, with twenty-five members and a limit of thirty. The men believe that fraternities are archaic institutions, but that there are " sparks of hope. " The DKEs pledged a Negro last fall, and so far have not heard from their national. They feel that they should be able to pledge whomever they please. The local alumni objected, at first, but after talking the situation over with the men of the house, the alums lifted the ban and allowed the pledging to occur. Roderick Marx William McKelroy Christopher Pike Thomas Simonson John Stokes Delta Sigs See Leveling Off Of System " It ' s a shame; fraternities offer quite a lot, " said Royal Lyons, a member of the Delta Sigma Phi fraternity, regarding the decline in the Greek system. The treasurer of the house, Mike Marini, agreed and said that he thought that the system would level off at about 25 houses. The Delta Sig house is filled almost to capacity, with 36 men, but Lyons believes that the smaller fraternities are part of the problem. They " constitute a drain on the system. " According to Marini, the fraternities have failed to change with the University. He feels that one of the reasons for low participation is that people have stereotyped ideas of what fraternities are like. They are not particularly close with their national, located in Denver, and would have no problems pledging anyone from a minority race. In fact, said Lyons, about 20 to 30 per cent of their house is Oriental, and they have previously pledged two Negroes. Roy Adams, Jr. Barry Bosworth William Brubaker Bruce Diller Glenn Fong Bruce Goldstrom Patrick Henneberry Stanley Inouye Charles Kinney William Kroncke Royal Lyons Michael Marini Mark Maves Philip McDonnell Francis McNally Lewis Mezirka John Paxton Larry Peterson Benson Quan Michael Read Phil Rockwell Jack Rozance William Rubendall Jeffrey Selzer Jeffrey Shaw John Stephenson Andrew Suzuki John Ting David Tokeshi John Wentz 370 Celeste Gannet Donna Gleed Linda Hanson Linda Holmes Joyce Matthew Greta Mitchell Carole Van Sistein Ginger Volheim Dagny Zeltins 370 Studs Of The World, Delta Tau Delta Needs More Of You! Yes, the Delts are still a jock house and believe it or not, there are " no turkeys in it, " reports Bill Laveroni, number 51 on the Cal football team. With a G.P.A. of 2.9 it would seem too, that the house on Hillside harbors brains as well as brawn. Ken Wiedemann, who substitutes his football for a baseball as the seasons change, feels that most people visualize Cal as an institution of learning with no place for fraternities, but the Delts feel that the friends they have made and the fun they have had with their brothers are equally important. Not being stingy about things (except with their beer) the Delts feel that more members of the Greek system here should share the benefits of Greek life. Bill Laveroni thinks it would be great if the old Channing Derby Days could be brought back to Cal so the Greeks could get to know each other better. William Anderson Henry Auwinger James Ballard Craig Berris Dennis Berryhill Kenneth Brownell Mark Cheney William Crosby Arthur Dorey Carroll Dunn George Eckard Igor Erikson Steven Harrold Byron Holmes Thomas Hooper David Horning Robert Keethler James Kinter Bill Laveroni Rich Levy John Loyd Irving Lyons John McAvoy Stephen Metcalf Edlon Michael Leigh Mosconi John Partridge Stephen Reece Joe Richard Richard Riegels James Rogers William Shinen Decatur Sinclair Lynne Stanley Don Tortooga Christopher Whittell Ken Wiedemann Wayne Wilkinson John Woods Wee Willie Works TA 381 Delta Upsilon Admits " Turned On " Atmosphere The members of Delta Upsilon openly admit that the house was once well stocked with members that " turned on. " Today, they say, this image is all a thing of the past and DU once again is straight. The members of the house eminate from all parts of the campus life. There are presently twenty five members in a house with a capacity of thirty six. The DU ' s feel that the bad image in the Greek system is due to the impression people have of the Greeks being non-intellectual types. Socially, Delta Upsilon held its formal this year at the Peacock Gap Country Club. Thomas Accinelli Gary Brooks Patrick Cole Ernest Elledge Myron Lehtman Donald Mathews Reese Milner Gene Parker Tom Phair Robert Rafter Steven Smith John Taylor John Thompson Charles Triay Kelly Yee Victor Yool 382 Delta Zeta Carries Home Two Trophies Delta Zeta members said without any hesitation that they would pledge a Negro girl without any consequences from the members in the sorority or their National. They said, however, that Negroes do not go through rush because there is a Negro local on campus. They do not believe the sorority system on campus will fail because there is always the kind of girl who will join a sorority coming to Cal. Delta Zeta has done very well in intermural sports this year. They won both the bowling and tennis championships. Renie Bartolini Shiela Crossley Debbie Freeman Linda Halloran Carol Harris Laura Henning Carolyn Krohn Alice Kubler Simi Lee Dixie Piver Karen Smith Nancy Smith Amy Sugihara Judy Sugihara Marilyn Thompson Donna Wineburgh Z 383 Deutsch Hall Grabs Intramural Football Title Deutsch Hall is noted for its traditional spirit and good nature. Every year the Deutschmen sneak down to Stanford and steal the goalposts from the football field. They are used for the bonfire in the Big Game Rally. But RF ' s are not the only thing emphasized at Deutsch. They participate in sports, winning the football league, and they have a high G.P.A. at 2.95. The men in the Hall feel that the dorms are preferable to the Greek system because the people are genuine and more mature. They say that a great variety of people live in the dorms, and there is always a chance to start a great conversation. Alan Aoki Salvador Barbera Robert Craig Robert Foster Stephen Griswold Lawrence Grover Stephen Haller Charles Heldebrant William Henderson, Jr. Loring Henn Arthur Hislop Frederick Hom Conrad Johnson Robert Kimmel David Klonoff Michael Leonhardt 384 DEUTSCH Steven Lipton Donald Lum Ramon Monge Wilbur Obata Richard Olesky Lewis Osofsky William Peiser Leon Schulman Dick Severy Lawrence Stevens Charles Taylor Randall Thomas Richard Thorpe Samuel Wu Andrew York Gary Zipkin DEUTSCH 385 Sue Allcorn Jane Bateman Jan Bernard Mary Buljan Beverly Cady Cathy Chimiklis Linda Davis Diane DeForest Betsey Denison Lynn Erickson Linda Fay Joan Felder Ellen Fitzsimmons Elizabeth Galindo Laurie Gold Judith Guibert Kristine Hallsten Barbara Heryet Nancy Holst Shirley Hostetter Jacqueline Jamieson Kathy Kram Mary Larsen Kathleen Mashek Gamma Phi ' s Believe " The Worst Is Over " " The worst is over, " said Margie Sheaff, a member of Gamma Phi Beta sorority. " The Greek system has altered itself, " agrees Linda Hay. According to the girls, the Greeks are not united, but all houses work together; the sorority is no longer a social club. The Greeks are typed and picked on, complained the girls. Sorority girls are active on campus, and " the campus would probably fall apart without us, " said Margie. " Our girls are busy in everything from Oski Dolls to Powder Puff Football, " contributed Linda. The girls remarked that their house was even " typed " by their national. Gamma Phi ' s are supposed to act in a certain manner because they are from Berkeley. " Everyone has a preconceived notion of what we are like. " 386 B Holly Mensing Margie Morris Susan Nelle Carol Ann Nichelini Jane Osborn Christine Owen Carolee Pace Kay Philbrick Faye Rothganger Margie Sheaff Jan Smith Linda Smith Suzanne Smith Jeanne Solomon Elizabeth Stone Julia Teskey Carol Twieg Cathy Van Riper Mary Vlazakis Natalie Wade Janet Wallace Beth Ward Margie Warriner Sandra Wells Katherine Wendt Janet Wilson Cindy Yim Meridy Zeigler B 387 Mike Beatty Robert Borden Thomas Bouck Richard Bowers AI Danielson Dennis Deromedi Francis Draeger Michael Durkin Gregory Filice Scott Frazier David Hammond Owen Hoskinson 388 K Kappa Alpha Declines Comment Kappa Alpha ' s capacity stands at thirty-two, but, at the present time they only have twenty-six members. They attribute the decline in the Greek system to the incoming members. The Kappa Alpha house refused to answer any question concerning the pledging of a minority member. The KA ' s feel that their house is different than the others because of their members. Sports play an important role in life at the Kappa Alpha house. They participate in such Cal sports as tennis, track, and baseball. The remainder of the house joins in and takes part in the intramural sports of basketball, soccer, and football. They also have an Interfraternity Council Area Representative in their house. Harley Knight Rich Knox Rawlins Lowndes David Markey Steve Martin Robert Probst Scott Roberts Bryce Robinson David Stephens 389 Heather Akin Mary Allen Marti Beckwith Sandy Bedford Debby Botsford Sally Bronner Hilary Bryan Debbie Cole Dede Creveling Diane Davis Diane Dwyer Sally Edwards Sandi Fuller Amy Gleckler Kathy Goo d Chris Gray Barbara Gronbeck Nancy Gruys Nancy Hamerslag Sue Honeyman Angela Harrington Leslie Hart Eleanor Kelleher Cindy McBurney Terry McCarthy Michelle MacDonald Sidney MacDonald Dede McHugh Heidi McHugh Mary McInnis Marsha McKeegan Nancy Mohorovich Gayla Morrison Lolly Mousalimas Nancy Munro Robin Munro Gail Murphy Lynn Murphy Nancy Newton Nancy Nordyke Corrine Oishi Jan Oswald Sue Pagen Michelle Pierron Podie Porter Linda Ralphs Karen Roberts Marsha Rosenbaum 390 Thetas Field Powder Puff Powerhouse The Richmond Project and Girl Scout Leading in West Oakland head the list of activities for the Kappa Alpha Theta sorority. The girls also work at the Blind School, and tutor in the Berkeley Public Schools. The American Conservatory Theater and the San Francisco Symphony also receive the support of these girls. The girls also go in for sports. They always field a Powder Puff football team, and very often come up with winners. The Theta house is almost up to capacity. The house will hold sixty seven, and they have sixty five members. They believe that there is no decline in the quality of the Greek houses and the Greeks themselves. On the question of pledging a Negro, the girls said that there would be no problems, and that other chapters of Theta have Negro members. Nancy Shepard Ann Sinclair Fran Sorensen Dianne Spear Debbie Stein Andrea Stojkovich Sally Stojkovich Paula Sullivan Melissa Taubman Madge Tufts Bobbie Weeden Georgia Westdahl Ann Woodhull Ellen York 391 Kappa Delta Killers Succeed Even though the Kappa Deltas are not as blood thirsty as some sororities, they finally emerged from the bottom of the Powder Puff pile-up by finishing fourth. The highlight of the football season was a groveling contest on the mud flats of Strawberry Field where a good sense of balance helped even more than the two fantastic interceptions by center Marcie Harrison. But, the KD ' s are not just dumb football players; they have the highest G.P.A. of the sororities. Along with recognizing the changes in the Greek system here, they offer several concrete solutions to bringing back some of the old school spirit. Since the Skull and Keys bunker is a stone ' s (or a beer can ' s) throw away from the KD house, a suggestion is that the Skull and Keys hold their initiation at Sather Gate the way they did in days gone by. Finally, we must include the plaintive cries of three KD ' s, " Bring back the Figi ' s! " Ann Davis Birgit Black Donette Arnold Carol Axline Michele DePhillips Olivia Gates Stephanie Granger Susan Kiel Carolyn Sue Kelly Millie Miller Judith Murphy Marilyn Shuman Kathleen Smith Ginny Spangler Andra Strads Bonnie Welling Beckie Williams Susan White Dagny Zeltins Kappa Delta Rho Stresses Unity " As far as I ' m concerned the Greek system is declining. Houses are falling apart, " said Gary Woo, president of Kappa Delta Rho. Gary said that the biggest problem facing the Greek system is overcoming preconceived notions. Gary indicated that his house was given regional authority this past summer from the Kappa Delta Rho National. He stressed the definite advantage of a smaller house in that the members become better acquainted and there is more house unity evident. Kappa Delta Rho boasts of three Californians and a " few guys in the Big Brother program. " According to Gary, " All the people in our house didn ' t know what fraternities are like—until they come by our house. " Gary Woo Bob Willson Larry Zwakenberg Art Amon Don Bartels Don Brinkman Pat Bufkin Gary Chapla Charles Davis Dennis Gesin Evan Grund Geoff Hanson Steve LaFleche John Morris Gary Roeder Bob Sachs Steve Small KAP 393 Diane Atterbury Laurie Atterbury Connie Black Debbi Blanton Rosalind Boswell Sara Brandt Nancy Buljan Gay Callan Anne Campion Kacy Cook Denise Coonan Clotilde Draeger Linda Drennan Lynn Feintech Vicki Gott Hilary Jones Ann Julius Hope Julius Meg Kellogg Ann Kutchins Nancy Kuechler 394 KKF Kappa Kappa Greek System Not Declining The Kappas started the year off right by having their front door stolen. Kappa Kappa Gamma members enjoy community projects and are volunteers for the blind school, the children ' s hospital, the West Oakland Project, and teachers for mentally retarded children. The Kappas said that the Greek system is not declining. In their opinion, houses are folding because girls are not as interested in their particular sorority as they were when they joined. The girls answered that they would not pledge a Negro, but a girl herself. The Kappas declined comment on the number of girls in the house, stating, " it is nobody ' s business. " Catherine Leon Sylvia Morrison Carolyn Murphy Stephannie Onstott Kit Peck Nan Peletz Candace Purrington Catherine Reilly Jill Ridrick Therese Roos Ann Seamster Susan Shoemaker Shelley Spencer Amy Walker Molly Wheary KKF 395 396 LIVING GROUPS Kappa Sigma Believes New Entrance Requirements Will Help Greeks " The type of people that come to Cal are less Greek oriented they were four years ago, " said Bob Andrews of Kappa Sigma. Bob also said that the recent Sproul Hall troubles have been a big part of the reason the Greek system has been declining. He feels, however, that the decline will be stopped by new University entrance requirements that will emphasize activities as well as academics. The Kappa Sig ' s have members involved in a number of activities. The president of the Senior Class is a KS. Kappa Sigma members are also active in Intercollegiate Athletics, with on the track, gymnastics, and golf teams. Daniel Asera Stuart Buttery Leonard Bullock, Jr. Waring Carrington III Michael Davidson Robert Dexter John Doxier Harry Gibson III Stanley Helsel William Henle James Hine William Kugler Terrance Lewis Timothy Lutz James Merritt Alex McKenzie Gregory Morse James Peterson Ron Salsig Alan Spiegelman Sherwood Wakeman Millar White III William White Eldon Wiggins KE 397 Ken Berry Gerald Borgia Jeffrey Dake Edward Edson William Fazakerly Gary Fowler Joel Geddes Ted Goto Lambda Chi Alpha — Segregation On Northside " The fact that here on Northside we are separated somewhat from the structured Friday afternoon beer-drinking Freddy-Sally culture tends to promote a sense of individuality which is the basis of Lambda Chi. " Norm Ronneberg, one of the more sophisticated Lambda Chi ' s, feels that this reason is why Lambda Chi is great. Although the campus could feel that the Lambda Chi ' s are flower children—their daffodil sales in Spring cheer up Cal as well as being a source of funds for Cal Camp. The Lambda Chi ' s feel that pledges should be treated like people, and they have respect for their brothers differing political feelings. Lambda Chi ' s can be found on the football fields, at wrestling matches, running cross country, at the library with Ollie, their faithful Lassie substitute, or merely meditating while wearing mind-blowing navy blue glasses. The social event of the Spring quarter, the Jungle Party, is a must. Those who attended last year were treated to Bobby Koonz ' s submarine imitations, and Marcie Harrison ' s annual dunking. George Hayes Vaughn Kezirian Dean Kirkpatrick Donald Koon Robert Koontz Paul Martyr Michael Masini Douglas McGirry Thomas Miles Robert Neller Gregory Pagan Larry Pollock Garry Reagan Norman Ronneberg Mark Ross John Saggiani Jack Sakazaki Steven Sawin Eric Scott Gordon Smith Matthew Yeager 398 XA AXA Daffodil Queen Sandy FULLER AXA 399 400 LIVING GROUPS A Day In The Life Of . . . LIVING GROUPS 401 402 LIVING GROUPS Phi Psis Play Monopoly " We ' re cool, " is the comment of the men of Phi Kappa Psi. They are a " community of friends—informal with no pressures. " All of the men of this house are different, but they all get along well. Working with half capacity membership, they claim that they would have no trouble pledging a Negro. They also said that many of the Negroes would not join any house for fear of being called an " Uncle Tom. " Phi Psis also participate in many projects off campus. They are active in the West Oakland Project, and have become involved with the Third World Strike— so involved that their favorite pastime during the strike is playing monopoly. George Bassett Thomas Bennet Richard Blake Thomas Bohman A rthur Bradley Daniel Buhler Thomas Crow Smauel Fox Gregory Hahn Frank Harvey Donald Heckman II Terry Horn Dennis Jones Albert Kugler Roddy Lee Luka David Masters Scott O ' Brien Barry Ongerth Victor Rollandi Gary Simpson Kevin Smith Phi Kappa Sigma Interested In Civic Affairs " I don ' t think the Greeks want to be a power on this campus. A lot of guys are too busy working or playing sports, " said one member of the Phi Kappa Sigma house. Jim Kennedy and Mark Duino stressed that the Greek system is not image conscious, " We ' re not trying to impress or overpower anybody. " Operating at near capacity, the Phi Kap house feels that the Fall rush system is obsolete. According to one member, " Spring rush is much better. There are as many guys going through rush now as in the Fall. " The decrease in freshmen enrollment and in the personnel of the student body are the two main factors of the decline of the Greek System. Among new programs that the men of the Phi Kap house are initiating is a modified hell-week and a stressing of informal rush. Helping the house in rush and social functions are the little sister group, F.A.M.A.C.S. Phi Kap brothers are also active in the Big Brother program and in civic endeavors. " We pay $7,000.00 a year in taxes, " states Jim Kennedy. " That ' s our real civic endeavor. " Michael Allen Charles Baird Michael Canizzaro Richard Carter Dan Cassidy Winston Cundiff Mark Duino John Endicott Robert Gunther Randall Humphries Michael Johnson James Kennedy Robert Laston Thomas Lindberg Thomas Lott Dennis Malone Bruce McAuley Steven Mizel Kelly Moore Robert Morse Donald Nesbit Chris Cassidy Tish Davis Linda Flynn Katy Gilfillan Sue Hansen Janice Hickey Shelly Hudson Kathy Komatsu Christie Lewis Deanna Link Linda McCutchan Lynn Morse Cathy Nelson Lynn Newbarry Linda Schroeder Paula Sengstack Rowland Reeves Steve Rosenberg Henry Salvo Michael Taylor Robert Thacker Donald Wilcox OKE 405 Phi Kappa Tau Restructures Pledge Program " I pledged Phi Kappa Tau because I don ' t like the dorms, " said Ken Keller. Ken and Chuck Hicklin stressed that their fraternity has placed an emphasis on work for the house rather than a hazing program. The men of the Phi Tau ' s are active in many campus activities, such as the Daily Cal, ROTC, and athletics. The house has a membership of twenty five men, considerably lower than the number that the house holds. Chuck and Ken stated that they felt that their house offers them something with which to associate on this large campus. Ronda Abernathy Patricia Clevenger June Cochran Maria Daifotis Ann Fay Linda Forsey Laurel Galletch Carla Glerup Heidi Hansen Andrea Heath Pam Hoffman Sharyn Janssen Virginia Johnson Elaine Kruger Susan Lester Sally Nelson Patricia Norris Suzanne Pavey Nancy Pinkham Linda Prielipp Leslie Pugh Phi Mu Urges Greek Unity Tutoring under community projects, supporting the Good Ship Hope, and working in the Big-Little Sisters prog ram are the main activities of the Phi Mu house off campus. On campus, they participate in such activities as Women ' s Rally Comm., The Blue and Gold, Prytanean, and Panile. Last Fall, they had some problems getting a recommendation for an oriental girl going through rush, but the opinion of the house is that they would pledge whom they pleased, " even if we were kicked out of national. " According to one member of the house, the Greek system would not fail if Panhellenic would " stick together. " The Greeks need unity to combat the decline. April Rhyne Cheryl Saunders Claudia Schmidt Kerry Sparks Dorothy Stephens Carol Stone Christine Thompson Virginia Volheim Jennifer Winch Diana Wright Phi Sigma Kappa Ponders Purpose Of Fraternity What is the purpose of a Fraternity on a modern day university campus? When a student enrolls at Cal, he is primarily thinking about obtaining a good education. He hopes to be able to fit into his own groove or do his own thing in one of the greatest academic centers of the world. But is this an education? One of the things demonstrators and engineering students alike forget is that once you leave the academic environment of campus life, will you be able to live the life you want? Will you know how to communicate with your fellow man? With the real world? Phi Sigma Kappa offers an environment of learning. It is a place where engineers can talk to and be friends with graduate students, pre-meds, psych majors, math majors, and English majors. It is a place where you can learn to understand the problems of the Third World by living and working with Third Worlders. Realizing the need to make a fraternity meaningful in a liberal atmosphere, we have mixed tradition with relevance. We participate in community projects, invite guest speakers to the house, and keep in contact with University activities. The members in the house come from a wide variety of backgrounds and from all over the country, but, we stand united in our belief that Phi Sigma Kappa does have a purpose. It is a place where one can promote brotherhood, stimulate scholarship and develop character. Paul C. Henshaw, President 410 OEK Paul Henshaw Mark Jang Jerry Richardson Allen Yerrick Patrick Lickiss David Prevost Clifford Coolidge Terry Harris OEK 411 412 LIVING GROUPS Pi Alpha Phi Aids A.C.T. Pi Alpha Phi, the all oriental fraternity, claims to have no discriminatory policies--they have a Jewish alumnus. The farthest house from campus, the men claim to be a bunch of loudmouths. Running little more than at half capacity, the Pi Alpha Phis have been a local fraternity since 1925. Tutorial programs and theater work are the main projects for 1969. Pi Alpha Phis work hard for the American Conservatory Theater to produce Your Own Thing. Their social events this year have included visits to the San Francisco Symphony and a winter formal at the San Francisco Hilton. David Woo Stanley Yee Lance Tsang Wayne Wong Wes Tanaka Stanley Toy Tyler Chan Tommy Chang Warren Chin Kenneth Fong Vladimir Grave Kenneth Hall Bill Hing Dexter Jung Douglas Lee Jeffrey Lee Michael Lee Roderick Mar Neal Matsunaga Lawrence Mock Gordon Owyang Stuart Quan TTAO 413 Pi Beta Phi — A Means Of Involvement " Sororities can be a means of involvement, a concrete basis for activities, if you use it, " stated Eleanor Tobian, a member of Pi Beta Phi. This basis is apparent throughout the Pi Phi house because the girls are interested in community and campus affairs. Eight Pi Phis tutor with the Richmond Project. Some of the girls are AWS models and one girl is freshman class secretary. " We ' re involved in a wider sphere, " said Maryly Rice. Both of the girls believe that the decline of the system is due to the cut in freshman enrollment. " People who are twenty-one aren ' t going to pledge a house, " stated Eleanor. The girls stressed the new liberal policies that the house has adopted. " You ' re free to come and go, but you know that you have a responsibility to the other girls. " Maryly and Eleanor also felt no opposition would arise with their national asso ciation, if they wanted to pledge a girl of minority race. Linda Bialecki Patti Boyle Ruth Brown Ava Chu Barbara Cook Nancy Eckel Lynn Echelberger Jacque Fabian Barbara Fleck Susan Gray Tina Guzek Kym-Antoinette Harley Mary Hart Elizabeth Hay Regs Howden Dale Kamisugi Linda Kuehne Lynette Leonard Christine Lewis Deborah Loker Kathleen Lowe 414 TTBO Lindy McLaughlin Margaret Mitchell Anne Moller Mary Monroe Cathy Oberto Nancy Peck Heidi Pirog Michele Platzek Jane Plummer Robyn Relfe Maryly Rice Laurie Salvatori Chris Schoenfeld Donna Schwabacher Shelley Smith Andrea Solari Ann Stephens Gail Stevens Linda Swan Eleanor Tobin Nancy Welch Betsy Wythe TTBO 415 Pi Kappa Phi Condemns Survival Of Fittest Attitude " Every time a house folds, it hurts the system as a whole. This survival of the fittest attitude has got to stop, " stated Rollin Anderson, past president of Pi Kappa Phi fraternity. Rollin related to this interviewer the changes of the house that he considers still rooted deeply in tradition. " We don ' t pick a majority of guys from rush, " he said. Anderson refuted the ideas of many houses going mod. He said that, " If fraternities would go back to the founding ideas, maybe they could come up a little more realistic. " Anderson believes that his house is quite conservative, but that the men of Pi Kappa Phi would not hesitate to pledge any man from a minority group. " Our house is so conservative it reeks, " he said. This year, the most memorable event occured just after initiation of the fall pledge class. Anderson related the story of an egg fight in the middle of Channing Circle, featuring the might of the new actives against the house, armed with five cases of eggs. To add to the atmosphere of the " battle, " it rained. Anderson said that someone called the Berkeley police and reported a " Gang war " and that some of the members of the house were arrested for disturbing the peace. But, he added, " We ' ll never live up to the Fiji ' s (past residents of the Pi Kap house). We don ' t want to. " Rollin Anderson Brian Ayers William Barber Dennis Barley Ron Bartunek Peter Boyd Edward Braillard Douglas Chase Gavin Cleary Steven Crase Eihnard Diaz Robert Easley Bruce Edwards Michael Elcan Neal Evans Harold Fisher Lars Gare Reuben Gomez Jay Graham Paul Haely Ronald Huff Kent Johnson Michael Marken Gerald Mosher Charles Nielsen Paul Pause Robert Peoples Charles Piper Mertin Ritchie Kent Russell TTKO Jay Scott Gary Shoemaker John Sliter Stephen Stephenson Richard Swift David Treganowen Clifford Walker William Willig Welsley Wilson TTKO 417 Carol Balassi Jeanne Chilton Suzy Edgren Heidi Hansen Nancy Shepard TTKO Rose Queen Kathleen ann Kenfield TTKO 419 Pi Lambda Phi — Not A Jock-Stud — Beer-Drinking House " We are not a jock-stud-beer-drinking-fred house, " declared one Pi Lamb active. The men of Pi Lambda Phi initiated a comprehensive rush program this year. Last summer this fraternity sent out a letter and a roster of grade point averages to prospective rushees. Heading the list for the house was an overall g.p.a. of a 3.25, the members of this changing house attribute their near capacity membership to their high scholastic average and to their varied social life. Among the social activities of this year were trips to the American Conservatory Theater in San Francisco and visits to the San Francisco Symphony. The house, in general, has an atmosphere conducive to study, but does not neglect such functions as pajama and theme parties and exchanges with women ' s living groups. Robert Abrams Andrew Adler Richard Bailey Howard Beadner Gary Alter Stephen Arnold Jeffrey Berry Mark Blum William Bonin Stuart Chudnofsky Gordon Davis Bill Friedman George Gara Dale Goldfarb Pete Hansen Melvin Heyman Richard Healy Daniel Isaak Richard Kaplan Gary Levin Garrick Lew James Licht Mike Marans Michael Marowitz Alan Mendelson Stuart Parker Stephen Reingold Melvin Richtel Joseph Rothman Mark Seewald Jack Sherman Joseph Smart Ronald Tilles Laurence Trop Psi Upsilon Changes In All Directions Even though the men of Psi Upsilon live in a fortress on the Northside of campus and occasionally take out their aggressions by putting a fist through a window, they are aware of the changes taking place in the Greek system here at Cal. Bob Gattis, house manager, and muddy rugby player, feels that fraternities have not adapted to changing times as fast as they should have. The Psi U ' s have tried to adjust to the facts of Berkeley life by making changes in their pledge program. Ron Wilcox, the best dressed man on campus, stated that the thirties are over as far as the pledge active relationship goes, and the living situation is more relaxed. While the fabulous Canoe trip is the social highlight of the year, study rules are enforced. Many Psi U ' s can remember Cliff Simmons patrolling the halls with his rifle insuring quiet hours. Frank Alexander II John Bishop Paul Engles Jonathan English Terry Farnsworth Brian Forbes Robert Gattis Mike Gillfillan Geoffrey Haynes Ronald Hudson Donald Kellogg Paul Michaelides Raymond Pronk Raymond Shine Stuart Smith James Thamen Jeffrey Warren Ronald Wilcox Kent Williams Y 491 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Strives To Change " Freddie " Image Jon Shores, one of Cal ' s water polo players, feels that local chapters of fraternities should be freer of their Nationals. Jon also feels that the Freddie image must be changed because " it is not a true image at all. " The change must be made internally, however, as people " should be pledged on a basis other than being first string football players or rich. " But, there are advantages in belonging to a Greek living group—the social aspects are great, allowing one to meet more people, it is a part of " expanding yourself and growing up. " The Knowledge that your brothers are behind you gives you a sense of identity at a big school and finally you can adjust to community living—something you will be doing all your life. Peter Asch Don Azura Melville Baruh, Jr. John Boothby Theodore Caldwell Michael Cling Henry Davalos Robert Early Robert Ellsberg John Ernster John Giandras Greg Gibeson Raul Gomez Orb Greenwald Charles Huff James Huff Lawrence Jacobsen Raymond Koch William Larr Terry Laydon Jack Lee Joseph Longacre Brian McBride Dennis McClure 422 EAE Little Sisters Of Minerva Lend SAEs A Hand Harold McKinney II Richard Okada Melvin O ' Neal Randolph Phillips Gap Powell Jeffrey Reeder Craig Rieser Geoffrey Rieser James Swinehart Ralph Weber Timothy Wilson Gary Wittenmeier Joseph Wong Sherie Barbara Baskin Erica Belden Sandy Clapp Diane Church Sandy Fuller Gail Goldstein Barbara Hardacre Mary Ann Hart Barbara Heryet Mary Hudson Karen Huestis Meg Kellog Mary Lipsman Shelly Lotzkar Marilyn Moore Ginger Moreno Greta Murphy Jan Phillips Linda Raap Michelle Smith Georgetta Stratos Carrie Twig EAE 423 Sigma Chi Loses National Charter The Sigma Chis consider themselves overall leaders. They participate in many campus activities. The many differen t people in the house make it different from many fraternities. Football, tennis, and baseball, and intramural sports take up much of their time. Smaller groups seem to be their reason for the decline of the Greek system. People are working for smaller groups and are just not interested in joining a house. The Sigma Chis pledged a Negro last year and have since lost their national charter. The house feels that they have the right to pledge the people that will do the most for their house. Robert Alloo Lawrence Baker Jerry Berglund Harold Bobrow Dennis Bugbee Michael Dorshkind John Ferlin John Hansen Frederick Hubbell Stephen Johnson Kenneth Liss Philip Nemir Mark Ornellas Lawrence Parker David Penhall William Scown David Seppi Wayne Stewart David Vasey Stephen Vasey Willian Waite LIVING GROUPS 425 Sigma Kappa Claims Diversity " Irrelevance to the world " seems to be the general argument against the Greek system. However, this sterotyped image of sorority living is certainly lacking at Sigma Kappa. " Our house is very diverse, " they claim, and the wide variety of projects and activities emphasizes this p oint. High on their list of activities are East Bay tutoring projects. Campus involvement includes such interests as Angel Flight, Rifle Club, Girls ' Crew, Panile, and Daily Cal. They also have the distinction of having a jug band in their group. One of the girls writes some of their music. Despite the variety and individuality of their interests, unhindered is their ability to live and work together as a friendly and unified group. 426 EK Linda Albright Christie Artus Candice Beeler Sharyn Brightman Jean Paula Busch Joan Capedevielle Peggy Chapla Marsha Crabtree Lorraine Culver Patricia Degenkolb Carolyn Frederick Elinor Griffith Dorothea Hover Magdeine Jensen Diane Kallo Frances L ' arbre Carla Lazzareschi Kathleen Lee Susan Lippi Kathleen Long Barbara Lundburg Joanne McDaniel Susan Meyer Marilyn Morgan Lee Nicolaisen Jenis Openshaw Beth Plowman Linda Ricker Margaret Robert Jana Schiebelhut Bonnie Sheehy Susan Small Linda Stinehoff Christine Venediger Karen Wagner EK 427 Larry Amling Mason Brutschy Rick Chamberlin Barrett Clack Timothy Clark Malcolm Close Douglas Ewers Michael Fletcher David Fong William Frizell Germain Guibert Jeffrey Halliday Robert Hartley Scott Henderson Paul Highum Thomas Hobbs David Laing Robert Lane Bob McKenna Martin Sigma Nu Holds Successful Rush Mason Brutschy, a Sigma Nu, and President of IFC, reports that the Sigma Nu ' s are at 95 percent capacity after a very successful rush. Mason feels that fraternities have become less of a social unit, and the attitude has changed to a more serious one. The Greeks should be more aggressive and stop waiting for guys to come to them— there are benefits in belonging to the Greek system. For example, a fraternity teaches people to get along with others as well as helping people to accept responsibilities. Also, fraternity connections can help one after college in the business world as " leadership in business and government is composed mostly of fraternity men. " The Sigma Nu ' s are active on campus and have won the Big Game decorations contest for two years. Although most of the other activities are traditional, like intermurals, Brick Muller, and Californians, the Sigma Nu ' s are proud that one of their brothers, Malcolm Sprott, has broken away from traditional activities to devote himself to the Richmond Project. 428 EN Curtis Myers Richard Nilan Ronald Polivka Alan Del Simone David Smith Gary Snidecor Malcolm Sprott Jim Tjosvold Robert Tuck Richard Ward Robert Ward John Warren EN 429 Sigma Phi Aids School For The Blind A mature attitude and a flexibility to change with the times is what Sigma Phi believes is necessary to keep the Greek system alive. They believe that the main reason for the decline in the system is that the Greeks are stereotyped; they are not considered free thinking individuals. Sigma Phi is operating at capacity. The men responded that they would definitely pledge anyone they pleased. They did not comment on their National ' s stance. Sigma Phis are active both on campus and in the surrounding community. Their main community effort is working with the blind children at the California School for the Blind. One of their many campus activities is the Golden Guard Society. John Adams Guy Anderson Douglas Bartman Anthony Battaglia Joseph Berry Steven Bowles J. Douglas Bray Richard Bruce Graham Chloupak Larry Eslinger Roger Graham Edward Jochums Erik Johnson Russell Joy Mark Keith Richard McNeely Cameron Meeker Hugh Miller Peter Moy Russ Queen Jon Ruehle Thomas Steel Andrew Szurek Christopher Zwingle Sig Sigma Phi Epsilon Aids March Of Dimes, Heart Fund Burning a cross on top of their house caused the Sig Eps to be labeled " fascist pigs. " But this house has a grade point average of 3.0 and feels that everyone is an individual to do as he pleases. Many of their members work on the March of Dimes and National Heart fund drives. These men, working at near capacity in their house, believe that the cut in freshmen enrollment is one of the main causes of the decline of the Greek system. Trouble on campus also seems to have a definite effect on high school graduates. Bruce Barnes Merele Chapman Edward Damgen III Wayne Davis Richard Duryea Benjamin Elliott Robert Hardin Gerald Harvey John Higginbotham Albert Nieden Anthony Oppido Vincent Sansone John Servente Michael Shields Louis Viani Pierre EOE Queen Of Hearts Jane OSBORN EOE 433 Stern Hall- The Citadel of Femininity Labeled as the " citadel of Femininity, " Stern Hall offers women of this campus a varied and exempliary opportunity to get to know one another. Situated at the corner of Hearst and Galey Roads, Stern is one of the campus ' smaller dormitories, housing only 137 girls from all over the world. Sternies are interested in boys, campus affairs, and an active social life. Each year the girls of Stern hold a sweetheart breakfast on the Sunday preceeding Valentine ' s Day. They also sponsored a Mass Meeting on October 25 concerning the issues of the Moses Hall that placed the campus in turmoil for approximately two weeks. In addition to their campus awareness, members of Stern are active in Panile, Prytanean, A.S.U.C. Senate, and the Associated Women ' s Students Association. They may be off on the opposite side of the campus, but the women of Stern Hall make a conscious effort to inform themselves of the happenings of both community and campus affairs. Katherine Breyer Dorothy Brown Polly Campbell Penelope Chase Beverly Coker Christin Cwalina Maureen Doyle Linda Enger Barbara Firstenberg Maedell Fong Anita Fung Andra Guggenheim Ann Hickey Lenore Hu Pauline Leong Patricia MacDonald Arlene Milrad Courtney Murphree Nancy O ' Neill Pauline Parker 434 STERN Jean Pollock Myra Rutherdale Susan Shaw Joanne Sherran Claire Stock Mary Swets Ann Webster Diane White Laraine Wing Christine Yount Margaret Takesuye Jill Taniguchi Marie Thompson Michele Thompson STERN 435 TKE ' s Take All-U Football Title Frats are dying according to the men of the Tau Kappa Epsilon house. The Nationals have given up supporting them, and people are just not interested. Running at near capacity, the TKE ' s believe that their house is individual. They participate in all types of activities and projects. They won the all University Football title, and participate in Cal Prep and Honor Society Tutoring. Approximately half their house takes part in intercollegiate athletics. The TKE ' s have three Negro members in their house, and have had no trouble from their National. Because they associate with the Greek system, the Negroes have been labeled as " Uncle Toms. " James Adams William Alton Franklin Blumer Mack Borgen Robert De Cicco David Dematteis Gary Diamond David Eandi Michael Fisher Joseph Garrett James Gerner Daniel Hall 436 TKE James Hare Hugh Jamieson Richard Jenks Donald Marchand Wayne Martinez Rodger Mulbach John Pardee Stuart Pivnick Jack Quantman Patrick Reynolds Kennedy Richardson James Shigley Alan Tilles Michael Waughtel TKE 437 Tellefson Keeps " Thumping " The Upper drops his baton making thump thumps on the lower. This is a short description of what happens when the drum major drops his baton during practice on the floor. Tellefsen Hall, the residence of thirty members of the Marching Band, brings together different men with a common bond—the enjoyment of Every man in the old boarding house has a secret code name, such as the Toad because he does perfect imitations. The six year old residence houses all types of men, from the rah-rah to the politically active. Each room is also named with such titles as " soul genesis, longhorn, and the pit. " John Aviani Peter Birnbaum Randall Brown Philip Diamond Duden Jeffrey Feldman Larry Fredlund James French Scott Gillepsie Mark Haily Dean Hickman Earnest Jackson Ted Kahn Robert King Stephen Klein David Koph Bruce Kramer Marc Lambery Stephen Lester Arthur Ley Eric Mart Kenneth Peterson Ryan Sanders Lee Shenk David Stearns Jerry Taylor Donald Terry Donald Unthank Richard Wendell Steve Wolf 438 TELLEFSEN Theta Delta Chi Captures Intramural Football Trophy A first place in Intramural football is one of the Theta Delta Chi ' s proudest moments this year. But, sports is not all that occupies their minds; many of their members participate in the Honor Society Tutoring Project. Running under capacity, the Theta Delts believe that the Greek system will survive, but that bad houses will have trouble, and will die. The Theta Delts have two Negro members, and have had no interference from their National. Mike Baldwin Pete Bateman Rich Biscay Jim Elliott Chuck Ehrlich Kent Erskine Doyle Evers Gus Filice Jamie Gittens Rodger Gray Rocky Gutherie Hardy Jones Jeffrey Lawrence John Lenczowski Jack Lester John Marks OX 439 Tom McAlone Mike McCann Mark McCarthy Steve Newcombe Dirk Noyes Steve Pierce Steve Schnugg Eric Shomaker Harry Skofis Raymond Trembath Bruce Wilcox Paul Wilcox Tom Williamson Arthur Wright John Yost 440 OK Zeta Beta Tau Cites Lack of Change in System The fact that the Greek system will die is inevitable according to an officer of the Zeta Beta Tau fraternity. The Greeks have not changed, and if they want to stay alive, they will have to, he went on to say. Working with underprivilaged children is the main project of the house. The children come from Oakland, and they have been deserted by their parents. The members of the house are also active in many projects on the campus. The house would pledge a Minority member, and are positive that they would have no problem with their National, located in New York City. Douglas Abbott Martin Berg Jeffrey Brudney Mark Chernin Loren Davis Jeffrey Gaynor Louis Goldman Kenneth Hausman Larry Karp David Krantz. Thomas Munson Donald Ritchie Phil Rothenberg Stuart Sachs Simon Steve Singer Paul Sogol Michael Stosky Jim Vorature Norman Weiss ZBT 441 Zeta Psi Ponders Greek Unity Although the Zeta Psi house has no Greek letters on its door, the Zetes still remain members of the Greek community at Cal. In looking at this community, Steve Dorinson, a member of Zeta Psi sees a reaction going on as a result of FSM and the cutback of freshman enrollment, the new dorms, and apartment living. All of these factors have tended to cut down membership in fraternal organizations. According to Steve, the Greeks have not been helping themselves much either. IFC and Panhellenic seem ineffectual and the Greeks find it difficult to form allegiances above their individual houses. Also people are less interested in traditions now and do not feel as inclined to go along with what is found in many Greek organizations. One solution to the problem of uniting the Greeks at Cal is getting them together in activities. The dance at Channing Circle during Big Game Week was successful in this way, as were all of the parties at the end of sorority rush week. More activities could bring the Greeks together and perhaps change the attitude that friends are only found in one ' s own house. William Anderson David Baker John Bates, Jr. Theodore Blackenburg Cal Broomhead Alex Brown Richard Bulotti Steven Dorinson Bob Ferguson Steve Giffen Stephen Hagmann Richard Handely 442 Z Christen Herbert III Thomas Hogan Dan Hunt David Little David Marshall Dean McPhee James Mik Mark Minnis John Motlow Judge Murphy Roger Niello Frederick Peterson Brian Preston Larry Ruhstaller William Sellier Peter Talbot Grodon Wilson Andrew Z 443 Zeta Tau Alpha Aids United Crusade " Two roads diverged in a wood And I took the one less by And that made all the difference. " This line from a poem by Robert Frost sums up the feelings of the girls in the Zeta Tau Alpha sorority. They consider a sorority " a different way of living. " The Greek system still appeals to people, and it is changing, the representatives said. The house as a whole works with the Society for Crippled Children and Adults, sponsored by the United Crusade. The girls also participate in many campus activities. The three girls interviewed said that they would like to see a different rush system. They suggested the possibility that informal rush be open throughout the year, and that formal rush be eliminated. Carol Balassi Janice Eckdahl Barbara Greer Julie Griebrok Vivian Holliger Janet Holmes Lee Meadows Jean Neri Jeanne Ogilvie Caroline Opocensky Kathy Perkins Doreen Phelps Linda Rader Helen Sherr y Carol VanSistine Valerie Van Way 444 ZTA MESH THAT IS, YOU RECALL THE TIME THE POLI SCI T.A. SPOKE A NAME YOU ' D HEARD BEFORE, IN ANOTHER DIFFERENT CLASS, IT FIT TO . . . 445 THE TIME YOU EMBRACED A FRIEND WHO SHARED YOUR FATHER ' S EYES LOOKED INTO YOU, JUST LIKE THAT AND YOU WERE ASKED WHY YOU CAME HERE TO COLLEGE AND YOU SAID " MESH, MESH (FLIPPANT, SOMBER, MESH) I CAME TO LEARN HOW TO KNOT A TIE, HOW TO HOLD A NEWBORN BABY MOST SECURELY, HOW TO REPAIR MY WATCH. " Editor ' s Note: The fo llowing pages contain a photo essay and poem on the TWLF strike and related events, which occurred too late in the year to be included in Perspectives, due to a publisher ' s deadline. The editor felt it was of such great importance as to not be excluded. AH, PAIN HAS A NEW, NOT-SO-NEW PLACE NOW IN EDUCATION. IT TAKES ITS PLACE WHEREVER IT IS FELT. WHERE CAN ' T IT GO? SENIORS 449 HURT IS A FAST AND SURE WAY TO LEARN NOTHING CERTAIN OR QUICK. DOUGLAS ABBOTT Menlo Park Poli. Sci. OMAR ABDULKIM Saudi Arabia Civ. Eng. RONDA ABERNATHY Castro Valley History KAREN ABRAMOVITZ San Francisco French SANDER ABRAMS Berkeley Architecture JAMES ADAMS La Mesa Finance LESLIE ALBIN Oakland Bacteriology KAREN ALBRECHT Los Angeles P.E. LINDA ALBRIGHT San Francisco Sociology GAIL ALEXANDER Walnut Creek Anthropology JOHN ALEXANDER Piedmont Civ. Eng. MILLICENT ALEXANDER Newport Beach French SUE ALLCORN Walnut Creek History WILLIAM ALTON Monte Sereno Psych. LARRY AMLING Corona del Mar Ind. Rel. GEOFFREY ANDERSON Orinda Marketing ROLLIN ANDERSON Fortuna Poli. Sci. WILLIAM M. ANDERSON Sacramento Psych. WILLIAM ANDERSON Burlingame Bus. Ad. DONETTE ARNOLD Pacific Palisades English KATHLEEN ARNOLD Oakland Social Welfare CHRISTIE ARTUS Oakland History DANIEL ASERA Vallejo Bus. Ad. KENNETH ASHER San Mateo Physics 450 SENIORS DIANE ATTERBURY Yuba City Sociology MARGARET AULISIO New Bedford, Mass. English ROBERT BABICK Pasadena Philosophy JON BACHRACH Berkeley Psych. KATHERINE BACKUS Oakland Sociology LAURA BAILEY Albany Biochemistry SALLY BAKER Carmichael History CATHERINE BALISTRERI San Francisco English JOHN BALLANCE Arcadia E.E. JAMES BALLARD Marysville Sociology CHARLES BARBER CYNTHIA BARROW Sacramento Psych. DONALD BARTELS Alameda E.E. DOUGLAS BARTMAN Oakland Accounting FREDERICKA BARUITZ Fort Bragg Anthropology KATHLEEN BASIN San Francisco Chemistry DARLENE BASMAJIAN Fresno English PETER BATEMAN Downers Grove, Ill. English DIANE BATE S Sacramento Art ANTHONY BATTAGLIA Hayward Architecture SENIORS 451 FACING, FLEEING: CLOSED PHRASES- " PIG , ROCK, CLUB, GAS, WALK DON ' T RUN, RUN DON ' T LOOK. " LINDA BAUER Ridgecrest Corrections TONY BAVA San Francisco History HOWARD BEADNER San Francisco Zoology PATRICK BEASLEY Cupertino History MICHAEL BEATTY Montebello History CHRISTINE BEFFA San Mateo History KATHRYN BENNETT Danville Bio. Sci. DAVID BENSON Oakland Zoology MARY BENSON Berkeley French JEFFREY BERG Los Angeles English CHRISTINE BERGREN Berkeley History EMILY BERNARD Ukiah Humanities 452 SENIORS MORTON BERNSTEIN Los Angeles Architecture JOSEPH BERRY Placerville Forestry KEN BERRY Eureka Civ. Eng. DENNIS BERRYHILL Inglewood Bus. Ad. CAROL BERTOLINA San Francisco Art NORMAN BESMAN Oakland Economics NATHAN BETNUN Los Angeles Soc. Sci. SUSAN BEWLEY Berkeley Economics LINDA BIALECKI Redondo Beach Comm. PETER BIRNBAUM Livermore Transportation RICHARD BISCAY SENIORS 453 Oakland Ind. Eng. DALE BLACK Pleasant Hill Zoology ROBERT BLAKESLEY Fullerton Biochemistry JANELLE BLANCHARD West Sacramento Poli. Sci. LOUISE BLATTEIS Hillsborough Anthropology NICKI BLOOM San Bruno Phys. Sci. MARK BLUM San Francisco Soc. Sci. FREDERICK BOCK Saratoga E.E. TIMOTHY BOLTON New York Poll. Sci. NANCY BOOTH Carmichael Humanities MACK BORGEN Sacramento Economics AUDRAY BOROCHOFF Atherton Art History THOMAS BOUCK Fort Worth, Texas Arch. ARTHUR BRADLEY Berkeley Finance SARA BRANDT Atherton Psych. SUSAN BRANDT Encino Social Welfare DONALD BRINKMAN Riverside Architecture BARRY BRITTAN San Rafael History NICK BRIXIUS Tehachapi E.E. KENNETH BRODY W. Los Angeles Arch. DOROTHY BROWN San Jose Social Science KRISTIN BROWN Sierra Madre Sociology SENIORS 453 RUTH BROWN Kentfield History KENNETH BROWNELL Watsonville Economics WILLIAM BRUBAKER Palos Verdes Architecture CHARLES BRUCE San Francisco Mech. Eng. FREDERICK BRUGGEMAN Garden Grove Mech. Eng. JAMES BRUNER Piedmont Forestry KATHLEEN BRUNNER Orinda History MASON BRUTSCHY Los Altos Hills Econ. HILARY BRYAN Covina Design. PAT BUFKIN San Andreas Architecture DENNIS BUGBEE Santa Ana Economics DANIEL BUHLER Oakland Chemistry SENIORS WE ALSO CLOSE. A SIXTH SENSE DEVELOPS SINCE BLIND OR BLINDED DEAF OR DEAFENED . . . AND SO ON THROUGH THE BEING, THE FIVE SENSES FADE, FIVE LIGHTS CLOSED. JIM BULLOCK Ventura Bus. Ad. BARBARA BURKART Ventura Psych MARYELLEN BURR Tarzana English CAROL BURTON Alamo P.E. DEBORAH BUTLER Napa Sociology STUART BUTTERY Walnut Creek Econ. DANIEL CALABRESE South Pasadena Psych. ENID CALDER Bayard, Iowa Soc. Sci. E. THEODORE CALDWELL Berkeley Zoology MILDRED CALDWELL Oakland Criminology CARL CALKINS Long Beach Criminology ANNE CAMPION San Francisco Italian JOAN CAPDEVIELLE Oakland Poli. Sci. BRUCE CARNEY Fresno Astronomy ALISON CARROLL Los Altos Psych. RICHARD CARTER Piedmont History MATHIAS CASEY Chicago, III. Law Enf. JANICE CATE Glendale Poli. Sci. CHRISTINE CAVAS San Francisco English FRANK CELADA Hayward Psych. CARL CERRUTI Richmond Poli. Sci. ROBERTA CHAMBERLAIN Albany Food Sci. C. RICK CHAMBERLIN La Mesa Poll. Sci. CYNTHIA CHAN San Francisco Biochem. CYNTHIA CHAN Menlo Park Sociology MAN CHAN Hong Kong Architecture TYLER CHAN Berkeley Mech. Eng. WINSTON CHAN Hong Kong Chem. Eng. JEANIE CHANG Pearl City, Ha. English DeANNA CHAO Berkeley Nutrition GARY CHAPLA Sacramento Psych. MERELE CHAPMAN Visalia Agri. Econ. SENIORS 455 SIXTH SENSE, IMPOTENCE. SIXTH SENSE, VIOLENCE. DOUGLAS CHASE San Francisco E.E. ALEX CHEN Hong Kong E.E. GEORGE CHENG Wilmington Biochem. DAVID CHEREM Mexico City Civ. Eng. DIANE CHETKOVICH Arcata Sociology MARIA CHIN Sacramento Linguistics LINDA CHINN Oakland Soc. Welfare PATRICIA CHINN Sacramento Bacteriology WAN CHIU Hong Kong Physics JUDITH CHRISTENSEN Walnut Creek Sociology MARTHA CHRISTENSON Ojai History KATHRYN CHRISTIANS Los Altos Art History JAN CHRISTIANSEN Oslo, Norway Marketing DAVID CHU Corning, N.Y. Bio. Sci. DIANE CHURCH Millbrae Sociology NOLAN CIRILO W. Orange, Tex. Marketing BARRET CLACK San Leandro Real Estate ANNE CLARK Berkeley History DOUGLAS CLARK Novato E.E. KENNETH CLARK San Francisco Mech. Eng. GAVIN CLEARY San Mateo History LINDA CLERICI Napa Economics JUNE COCHRAN El Cajon Geography HENRY COHEN Nashville, Tenn. Psych. 456 SENIORS POLICE ORDER: Keep curtains closed - every room, day and night until further notice. Police or National Gurad may shoot live ammunition at any open curtain. Pellet guns were shot at police yesterday. BEVERLY COKER Walnut Creek English CAMILLE COLLIER Yreka Soc. Sci. NORMAN COLLINS Detroit, Mich. Psych. BARBARA COOK Piedmont English MAX COPENHAGEN Fullerton Forestry DANIEL CORDELL Oxnard E.E. MARSHA CRABTREE Fresno Soc. Sci. ROBERT CRAIG Tracy Physics KATHLEEN CRANDELL Santa Maria English PATRICIA CRAWFORD Berkeley English DEAN CROMWELL San Jose Hist.-Econ. LAUREL CROSBIE Oakland Poli. Sci. DOUGLAS CROUCHER Sacramento Eng.-Physics CLAYTON CROWELL San Rafael Bio. Sci. SENIORS 457 WE SHALL (WE, THE PEOPLE . . . . ) WE SHALL (WE, THE ROCK-CHUCKING GAS-DUMPING FACE-FLEEING BACK-SAVING HAND-HOLDING HAND-CRUNCHING MIND-BLOWING WORLD-HURLING MAN-FEARING PEOPLE . . . ) 458 SENIORS WINSTON CUNDIFF Spur Tree, Jam ica Econ. MARIA DAIFOTIS Cheyenne, Wyo. French KARIN DAKAN San Rafael Art History NANCY DANIELSON Daly City Psychology RICHARD DART Oakland Criminology CHARLES DAVIS Walnut Creek Chemistry MICHAEL DAVIS Anderson Architecture ROBERT DAVIS Fresno Economics WILLIAM DAVIS Clatskanie, Ore. Physics BARBARA DAY Berkeley Sociology JANET DeARMOND Covina History ROBERT DeCICCO Sacramento Italian ALAN DEL SIMONE El Cerrito Poli. Sci. DOROTHY DEMONTEVERDE Quezon City, Phill. Soc. BETSEY DENISON San Rafael Comp. Lit MICHELE DePHILLIPS El Cerrito Art History ROBERT DEXTER Berkeley Architecture GARY DIAMOND Los Angeles Drama DOUGLAS DICKSTON Menlo Park Poli. Sci. RUSSELL DIMBERG Turlock Poli. Sci. CLAUDIA DIMFL Kentfield Art History DARYL DOMMING Biloxi, Miss. Paleontology ARTHUR DOREY Watsonville Marketing STEVE DORINSON Ross Economics RICHARD DOUSE Berkeley Ag. Economics KATHLEEN DOYLE Sacramento Entomology LYNDA DRENNAN San Jose Psychology DAWN DRESSLER Moraga Anthropology MICHAEL DREWES Piedmont Poli. Sci. DEBERRA DuBOIS Kerman Interior Design RICHARD DURYEA San Mateo Indus. Eng. WILLIAM DUVAL La Crescenta Bio. Sci. DONALD DWIGGINS Highland Architecture DIANE DWYER Lakewood Bio. Sci. GEORGE ECKARD Porterville Economics GREG ECKMAN Gonzales Poli. Sci. BRUCE EDER Santa Maria Criminology EDWARD EDSON Doway Criminology MICHAEL EDWARDS London Poli. Sci. SALLY EDWARDS Loomis History, P.E. JEANNE EFSTRATIS Antioch History NICHOLAS EFSTRATIS Marysville Economics BARBARA EISENDORF Portland, Ore. Sociology BENJAMIN ELLIOTT San Diego Economics LINDA ELLIOTT Tucson, Ariz. Design ROBERT ELLSBERG Terra Linda Poli. Sci. KAREN EMMONS San Francisco Poli. Sci. JONATHAN ENGLISH Chicago, Ill. English LYNN ERICKSON Livermore History KATHIE ERNST Palos Verdes, Penin. Soc. Sci. JOHN ERNSTER Rolling Hills Zoology LARRY ESLINGER Lafayette Bio. Sci. BLAIR EVANS Oakland Zoology NEAL EVANS Oakland Physics DOUGLAS EWERS Oakland Ind. Eng. JACQUE FABIAN Chico Geography DARRELL FAH San Jose Psychology DAVID FAIR Eugene, Ore. Chem. Eng. GEORGE FAN Hong Kong Chem. Eng. BARBARA FAST Hillsborough Art History LINDA FAY Santa Ana Psychology JEAN FEATHERSTONE Hillsborough French JOAN FELDER Carmel Zoology JEFFREY FELDMAN Tarzana Psychology SEN IORS 459 ROBERT FERGUSON Belvedere Ag. Sci. JDHN FERLIN Alpine Speech JOAN FERRIS Sacramento History ROBERT FERROGGIARO Santa Rosa Chem. Eng. BRUCE FESSENDEN Portola Valley Biochem. JANICE FEUER Reseda Comm. Pub. Policy. CHARLOTTE FIESTER Cupertino Art GREGORY FILICE Orinda Sociology DAVID FINSTER Pleasant Hill Anthro. STEVEN FINSTON Larkspur Indus. Relations MICHAEL FISHER Napa English NANCY FISHER Alameda English WILBUR Fleck, JR. Piedmont Sociology THDMAS FLIPPEN II Danville Poll. Sci. MARGARET FLUVOG Modesto Biochemistry FRED FOLDVARY Los Angeles Comp. Sci. KENNETH FONG Stockton Psychology RDLLANA FONG Sacramento Social Welfare SHARON FORSBERG Berkeley Social Welfare ANITA FOSTER Los Altos French SENIORS WE SHALL OVERCOME ALL PAIN BUT OUR OWN ROBERT FOSTER Los Altos Zoology LINDA FOULKE Saugus Design DEBBEE FREEMAN San Francisco Pre-Med ERIC FRENCH Sacramento Ag. Econ. JAMES FRENCH Garberville Poli. Sci. HAROLD FRIEDMAN Tacoma, Wash. Psych. LISA FRIEND San Francisco Art History SANDRA FROISLAND Concord Anthro. German CHARLOTTE FUNG San Francisco Bacterio. WALLACE FUNG San Francisco Mech. Eng. PATRICIA FURLONG San Francisoc Psych. MARK GALANTY Los Angeles Poli. Sci. KATHERINE GALE Roseville Art History ELIZABETH GALINDO Oakland Art History PATRICIA GALLAGHER Concord Poli. Sci. LAUREL GALLETCH Sherman Oaks Anthro. MICHAEL GALLIE Los Angeles Mech. Eng. VIRGINIA GARETSON San Jose Psychology WILLIAM GARETZ San Jose Mech. Ind. Eng. OLIVIA GATES Sunnyvale Economics JANIS GAY Sacramento History MARTHA GEIGER Stockton Poli. Sci. PHYLLIS GENZOLI Ilughson Psychology DENNIS GESIN Denver Intl. Bus. Finance SENIORS 461 DANIEL ASERA Senior Class President Vallejo Business Administration Just as each individual adapts to the changes in our society, so must class government structure undergo a similar adaptation to meet the needs and responses of the people of the society which compomises the University. This year has seen many such changes in the classes and each succeeding year should prove to be much more meaningful to all Cal students. The nature of class activities has been redirected in almost every essence to appeal to the desires of its students. This year ' s Senior Class gift, for instance, is the Robert F. Kennedy Memorial Scholarship Grant established for an underprivileged Cal student. At the culmination of your undergraduate years at Cal, I all students, and not only seniors, to play an active part of our expanding University and to support your class activities. PETER GIBBONS Wychoff,N.J. Mech.Eng. BONNIE GILL Sacramento History JANE GILMAN Bonita Sociology ROBERT GILMARTIN Hillsborough Poli.Sci.,Econ. JAMIE GITTINS Carmichael Bus. Ad. CARLA GLERUP El Cerrito Zoology ROBERTA GLICK Denver, Colo. History NANCY GODFREY Alameda Zoology DIANA GODWIN Riverside Poli. Sci. ROBERT GOEDHART Newport Beach Civil Eng. JUDITH GOLDBERG Sacramento Soc. Sci. JEFFREY GOLDEN Los Angeles Physics LAURA GOLDSMITH Placerville Education GAIL GOLDSTEIN San Francisco Art Hist. ZVI GOLOD Herzliya, Israel EECS CAROLE GOODMAN Van Nuys Humanities LOIS GOODMAN Portland, Ore. Soc. Wel. LINDA GORDON Norfolk, Va. Economics JOY GOTO Berkeley English VICKI GOTT San Diego Design ROBYN GOTTFRIED Jamestown History WALTER GRADY San Leandro Comp. Sci. BERIT GRATHEN Holmestrand,Nor. Bus.Adm. JULIA GRAU Millbrae Poli. Sco. 462 SENIORSS BRUCE GRAY Los Angeles History JAN GRAY Granada Hilis Econ. MARGARET GRAY Berkeley Zoology RODGER GRAY Oakdale P.E. ELLICE GREENBERG Sacramento French RHODA GREENFIELD San Leandro Humanities KATHRYN GREY Van Nuys Soc. Wel. JULE GRIEBROK Hayward Optometry MARILYN GRISET Santa Ana English ANTHONY GSCHWEND San Bruno Civil Eng. ROBERT GSCHWEND San Bruno Civil Eng. JUDITH GUIBERT Orinda Art History KAREN GYSBERS Woodland Hills French DAVID HAGAN Duarte Psychology GREGORY HAHN El Cerrito Bio. Sci. LINDA HOLLORAN Pasadena Poli Sci. JUNE HALSTED Sacramento Economics JANE HAMILTON Great Falls, Mont. Hist. ROBERT HAMILTON San Rafael Engineering RICHARD HANDLEY Salt Lake City, Utah Hist. SENIORS 463 JOHN WELBORNE Los Angeles Humanities " To carry the torch of leadership for the vast multiversity, while shielding it from the perfidious political pressures from the right and left, has been my distinct pleasure as the duly-elected Yell Leader of the Class of ' 69. Requiescat in pace. " MARY HANSON Oakland Social Science ROBERT HARDIN Ivanhoe Ag. Econ. ANNE HARDING Pleasanton Soc. Welfare STEPHANIE HARLAN Alameda Music KYM HARLEY Ross Art KAREN HARNESS Delano History PRISCILLA HARNEY San Francisco Bio. Sci. ROBERT HARPER Ringgold, La. Zoology CAROL HARRIS Turlock Poll. Sci. JERRILYN HARRIS Oakland Humanities SANDRA HARRIS Portland, Ore. Anthrop. STEVEN HARROLD Sacramento Economics JERRY HASHIMOTO, JR. Richmond Architecture LES HAUSRATH Villa Park History RICHARD HA YASHI Elec. Eng. LINDA HEAD Anaheim History RICHARD HEALEY San Francisco French BRIAN HEALY Pinole Mathematics ANDREA HEATH Modesto Child Development DONALD HECKMAN II Benica Chem. Eng. CHARLES HELDEBRANT Sacramento Biochemistry WILLIAM HENDERSON Richmond Zoology CHRISTY HENLE Berkeley Geography PAUL HENSHAW Berkeley Geology 464 SENIORS THE FIVE REGULAR SOLIDS NANCY HEPBURN Oakland Comp. Sci. JOHN HEPPNER Santee Social Science WILLIAM HERBERT Piedmont Geology PAUL HERMANN Castro Valley Economics SANDY HERSON San Francisco Sociology JULIE HICKCOX Orinda History DEAN HICKMAN Sacramento Mathematics JOHN HIGGINBOTHAM Salinas Civil Eng. CRAIG HILL San Rafael Civil Eng. SANDRA HILL Castro Valley Spanish STEVEN HILL Danville Forestry RONALD HIMES Walnut Creek Prod. Mgt. GARY HIPPENSTEIL Fresno Bus. Adm. ARTHUR HISLOP, JR. Los Altos C PP FU-HUA HO Hupei, China Applied Mech. LELAND HO San Francisco Civil Eng. DAVID HOFFMAN Yuba City Chemistry JESSICA HOLL Walnut Creek Physiology BYRON HOLMES Newport Beach Arch. JANET HOLMES San Anselmo Classics SENIORS 465 RICHARD HOLMES Lafayette Law KENNETH HOLSTEIN Oakland Criminology MARY HOOLE Foster City Slavic Lang. Lit. DOROTHEA HOOVER Oakland Physiology DEBBIE HORNBY Athertnn Anthropology SHIRLEY HOSTETTER San Francisco Humanities LENORE HU Honolulu Comm. Pub. Policy RONALD HUDSON Lafayette, P.E. BIANCA HUELLE Czechoslovakia German CHARLES HUFF Walnut Creek Spanish JOHN HUFF Hillsborough Marketing RONALD HUFF Riverside Architecture RONALD HURT Richmond Social Science MARC HYNES San Carlos Law 466 SENIORS IRENE IMAMURA Mountain View Soc. Welfare STANLEY INOUYE Berkeley Landscape Arch. SHARYN IWAMASA San Francisco Anthropology CAROL JACKSON Costa Mesa Anthropology JOHN JACOBS Ojai Accounting MARY JACOBY Berkeley Social Science RICHARD JAFFE Hayward Zoology JAGJIT JAIN New Delhi, India Oper. Res. JACQUELINE JAMIESON San Marino Speech ROBERT JANSEN Anaheim Mathematics SHARYN JANSSEN Encino Education LAURA JANUS San Francisco Criminology TAMILA JENSEN Sanger Poli. Sci. DONNA JEW Firebaugh Spanish JACQUELINE JEW San Francisco Soc. Sci. MARGARET JIRACEK Point Richmond Geography KATHLEEN JOHNS CONRAD JOHNSON Kingsburg Civil Eng. VIRGINIA JOHNSON Pacific Palisades Psych. DENNIS JONES Sunnyvale Psychology HARDIN JONES Berkeley Biophysics PHILIP JONES San Fernando Psychology RANDALL JONES Piedmont German ROY JONES McComb, Miss. Bio. JAMES ADAMS LaMesa Finance A transfer from Cornell, this senior believes Cal to be the greatest university in the world. " Some people can just exist here, but it ' s hard not to become aware. There are so many opportunities to become involved in what is happening. You learn to see things in a different light. " Jim is a member of TKE fraternity, and is thankful for the to learn to live with people. He plans to go to medical school. SENIORS 467 RICK CONE Chicago, Ill. Biochemistry A motorcycle is an extension of the mind and the mind can fly across the universe when just riding around the block. I am most myself when I ride I suppose it ' s something sexual a bike is like a woman you love there is the same feeling of oneness. Those who take their bikes for granted could not fare much better with a woman. It ' s like when you ' re walking down the street with your girl. You feel proud, but you don ' t say, " look at me, " but " look at us. " It couldn ' t be otherwise. You wear black leather, a helmet, and sees who you are; so you have no identity apart from your bike. When the cars cut in front of you its like someone stepping on your toes. BENDREW JONG El Cerrito Architecture ELLIOTT JOSI Berkeley Poli. Sci. JUDY JURS Belevedere French PATRICIA KAGAWA Berkeley Bio. Sci. HAL KANTOR Memphis, Tenn. Finance RICHARD KAPLAN Loa Angeles Economics CYNTHIA KARP Los Altos Marketing MIRIAM KASDAN Oakland Sociology ALEXANDER KASPER Southgate Geology ERIC KASTNER Fresno Operations Research DEBORAH KAUFMAN Salinas Art CAROL KECK Albany Bus. Ad. 468 SENIORS RONALD KEENAN Petaluma Civil Eng. MARL KEITH Wasco Poli. Sci. CAROLYN KELLEY San Rafael French CYNTHIA KELLY Wheatland English Art GEORGE KELLEY Glendale Architecture ANDREA KEMP Atherton Marketing MICHAEL KERSTEN Orinda Poli. Sci. SUSAN KIEL Long Beach Sociology STEVE KILBUCK Lafayette Finance SUZANNE KINDLE Oakland English DORIS KING Salinas Architecture AMRAM KNISHINSKY Ramat-Gan,Isreal Bus.Ad. SANDRA KNOWLTON Concord Geology SALLY KOCHER Orinda Social Sciences WILLIAM KOENIG Monterey Economics BONNIE KONG Piedmont French JUDITH KONG Los Angeles Accounting LYNDA KOOLISH Beverly Hills English ROBERT KOONTZ Roseville Economics KIRSTEN KORHONEN Helsinki French SUSANNE KRAMER Berkeley Art History MARY KREISSL Santa Rosa French MARILYN KRIEGER Los Altos Hills Psychology WILLIAM KRITIKOS Pleasanton Civil Eng. CAROLYN KROHN San Francisco Mathematics WILLIAM KRONCKE Santa Rosa Marketing ELAINE KRUGLER Los Angeles History HENRY KUBOW Fresno Architecture NANCY KUECHLER Atherton History ALBERT KUGLER Oakland Poli. Sci. WILLIAM KUGLER Washington D.C. Ind.Eng. PAMELA LAHEY Pasadena Psychology SENIORS 469 PATRICIA YIM Vallejo Psychology " I think of Berkeley as a marvelous collector ' s item – a place to collect your thoughts, to collect your ideas and to collect many enriching experiences and life-long friends. I also like to remember Berkeley as a time to enjoy living, a time for growing, and a time for learning what it is to be nobody else but you. " ROGER LAINE Santa Maria Mech. Eng. MARC LAMBERY Palo Alto Social Science CAROL LANDSON San Francisco English GARY LANGFORD Hayward Astronomy VALERIE LANK Moraga German SUSAN LaPLANT Orinda Spanish JOANNE LARSON Oakland Sociology KRISS LARSON Van Nuys Geography JOHN LATHROP Bakersfield Chem. Eng. TERRY LAYDON Burbank Forestry CAROLE LEBOW Ross Sociology JEFFREY LEE Oakland Psychology MARY LEE Berkeley Social Welfare MICHAEL LEE Honolulu, Hawaii Poli. Sci PETER LEE Bangkok,Thailand Mech.Eng. SIMI LEE San Mateo Poli. Sci. DAVID LEGGAT Fullerton Accounting GIT LEONG San Francisco Sociology LINDA LEONG Fresno Oriental Lang KRISTINE LERUD Stockton History MARY LEVANT Chevy Chase, Md. Psych. 470 SENIORS BARBARA LEVINE San Diego Sociology CRAIG LEWIS Long Beach History KRISTIE LEWIS Dos Palos Bio. Sci. PATRICIA LEWIS Cannel Anthropology LINDA LEUNG Hong Kong Accounting BOWEN LI Berkeley Poli. Sci. JAMES LICHT San Francisco Soc. Sci. RICHARD LIEBMAN Marysville History PAUL LINGENFELDER La Mesa Physics RUTH LIOR Haifa, Israel Design DOUGLAS LIPTON San Jose Sociology DONALD LIVELY Lafayette History ANNIE LIU Hong Kong Accountin g RICHARD LLOYD Hayward English JUDITH LOCHER Sacramento Psychology LARRY LOGAN Fremont Comm Pub Policy MARIE LOMBARDI Berkeley Accounting JUDITH LONG Longview, Wash. Sociology GEORGE LOTZ Berkeley Civil Eng. SHELLEY LOTZKAR Walnut Creek Statistics SENIORS 471 WILLIAM LOUGHMAN Rossford, Ohio History NOLEN LOVING Los Angeles Comm Pub Pol. JOHN LOYD Porterville Psychology WILLIAM LUEBKE Redwood City Astron. Phys. PATRICK LUI Hong Kong Physics GEORGE LUKES El Cerrito Forestry LINDA LUTHY Palo Alto Social Science MARY MacDONALD Atwater Poli. Sci. SUSAN MacDONALD San Jose History MATTHEW MAIBAUM Los Angeles Poli.Sci. JEANIE MAH San Francisco Dietetics STEVEN MAHONEY Belmont Forestry MADELYN MAJDICK Northridge English LINDA MAK Oakland Zoology THOMAS MANEATIS Oakland Zoology MIKE MARANS North Hollywood Poli. Sci. MARY MARIANI Cupertino History URSULA MARIANI Cupertino History MANFRED MARKO Albany French MICHAEL MAROWITZ San Francisco Psychology 472 SENIORS DAVID MARSHALL Lodi Economics JOHN MARSHALL Los Angeles Law MAUREEN MARSHALL Walnut Creek Art RICHARD MARTYR Rocklin Zoology LINDA MASON Falls Church, Va. Anthro. NEAL MATSUNAGA Honolulu, Hawaii Oper. Mgt. WILLIAM MATTILA Long Beach Architecture IMOTHY MAULDIN Richmond Elec. Eng. ANDERS MAXWELL San Francisco Arch. GEORGE MAYEDA San Pablo Chem. Eng. WILLMER MAZINGO Big Pine Forestry THOMAS McALONE Anaheim Mathematics SUSAN McALPINE Fresno History ANN McBIRNEY Redwood City Art History MICHAEL McCANN Belmont Mech. Eng. TERRY McCARTY Menlo Park Poli. Sci. THOMAS McCARTHY Los Angeles Eng. Physics CAROL McCLAIN Saratogo Spanish NANCY McCLEES San Rafael Music MARGUERITE McCOWEN Ukiah English TED McCLURE Orinda Forestry JOHN McCUE III Pasadena Managerial Econ. FRANCIS MeDERMOTT Fullerton Poli. Sci. LEONESE McGINTY Tempe, Ariz. Poli. Sci. LARRY POLLOCK Salinas Economics " The most important things I ' ve learned here on the Berkeley campus are the meaning of the words irrelevant, requirement, and mic. Words I haven ' t run across are truth and understanding. On the whole, it has been an enjoyable stay, and I ' d like to thank Reagan and the boys for putting on such a good show. " SENIORS 473 FEIDI McHUGH Palo Alto Humanities SUSAN McHUGH Pittsburgh, Pa. Journalism JAMES McKELVEY Montclair Physics ALEX McKENZIE Emigrant Gap Psychology FRANCIS McNALLY Stockton History KAREN McNEILL Reno, Nev. Psychology DEAN McPHEE Piedmont History JOHN MEEHAN Ventura Psychology CAMERON MEEKER Omaha, Nebr. History TRACEY MEIFERT North Hollywood French ROBERT MELLIN Greenbrae Finance BRUCE MENKE Merced Zoology RONALD MERENBACH San Francisco Am. Studies MARILYN MERRILL Inglewood P.E. 474 EVELYN METCALF Stockton Linguistics THOMAS MICHAELS Modesto Physical Science KATHY MILLER Hillsborough Design LAURA MILLER Piedmont Poli. Sci. MARTHA MILLER BayHarborlsles,Fla.DramArt MILLIE MILLER Montague Zoology NANCY MILLER Redding Sociology SHAWNA MILLER Orinda Accounting WILLIAM MILLER Berkeley Psychology LINDA MIRAMONTES Stockton French JULIE MITOME Cupertino English JAMES MIZE San Diego Psychology STEVEN MIZEL San Francisco Bio. Sci. SALLY MOLLIN Murphys Art History GILBERT MONJO La Mesa Poli. Sci. PETER MONTGOMERY San Rafael Mathematics DAVID MOOR Barrintgon,III.SlavicLang Lit GENIE MORENO Woodland Hills Poli. Sci. KAREN MORGAN Los Angeles Psychology MARILYN MORGAN Berkeley Classics KATHLEEN MORI Garden Grove Economics WILLIAM MORITZ Somis Poli. Sci. GRETCHEN MORRIS Cupertino Poli. Sci. JAY MORRIS San Anselmo History GARY LANGFORD Hayward Astronomy " Through crowds we wander, seeking but happiness in life, while programing our thoughts for the quest of our rebellious souls. Each does his own thing. No where is consideration prevalent as society represses understanding. Find yourself, GO FOR IT! " SENIORS 475 MARY ELIZABETH HOOLE Foster City Slavic Language and Literature " Berkeley has been a confusing place because it makes me doubt. I really think this is the greatest thing about Berkeley, besides just the exposure to so many kinds of people and activities. I am so glad I transferred to Berkeley. It is a luxury to be able to form my ideas and goals in such an environment. At times I really wonder what I ' m doing here, why I spend so much time on things that seem irrelevant. But I think all the work and will be worth it. " JOHN MORRIS Santa Cruz Accounting CAROL MORSE Bermuda Dunes History DIANA MORSE San Rafael Psychology GREGORY MORSE Oakland Economics LEIGH MOSCONI Porterville Psychology GERALD MOSHER Berkeley Mech. Eng. JOHN MOTLOW Sacramento History RODGER MUHLBACK Santa Monica Poli. Sci. ELIZABETH MUKTARIAN Sacramento Sociology DEANNA MULLEN Salinas Dramatic Art SANDRA MUSASHI Therman Psychology JANE MYERS Oakland Psychology NANCY NAGASE San Francisco English JOANN NANAS Sherman Oaks Spanish RICHARD NATOLI Framingham, Mass. Criminology GEULA NEEMAN Haifa, Israel History CARL NELSON Turlock Poli. Sci. JOHN NELSON Fullerton French NANCY NELSON Concord Anthropology SALLY NELSON San Rafael French PHILIP NEMIR Walnut Creek Forestry JANET NESTI Oakland Criminology ALBERT NIEDAN Lodi Architecture STANLEY NIELSEN Vacaville Architecture 476 SENIORS Richie Havens in Concert January 17, 1969 " An Evening with Carmen McRae February 1, 1969 CESAR NIETO San Jose, Costa Rica Arch. RICHARD NILAN Mill Valley Chem. Eng. CHAWALIT NITAYA Bangkod, Thailand Arch. CHERYL NOMIYAMA Oakland Social Welfare KATHERINE NORTHUP Woodland Anthropology ROBERT NOYES Tiburon Biology JOHN OAKLEY Berkeley History STEVE O ' BRIEN Alamo Architecture STEVEN O ' HERON Auburn Economics EILEEN OKA Oakland Bacteriology TAKAKO OKIMOTO Sacramento Bio.Sci. CATHERINE OLSEN Menlo Park Poli. Sci. PHILIP OMI Berkeley Mathematics STEPHANIE ONSTOTT Gridley Sociology STEVEN OPARA North Merrick, NY Crim. CAROLINE OPOCENSKY Berkeley Music JANE OSBORN San Jose Psychology JANET OSWALD Pacific Palisades English RODNEY OTT Redding Computer Science KENNETH OTTESON Selma Chemistry SENIORS 477 STAIRS TO ALL FLOORS EXCEPT TO REACH 4th FLOOR USE STAIRS TO 3rd FOLLOW DIRECTIONS OR USE ELEVATOR JEAN OTTO Palo Alto Sociology MONICA PAECH Mountain View German MICHAEL PALMER Placerville Architecture ARLENE PAPEL Los Angeles Corrections JOHN PARDEE Venice Poll. Sci. RUTHANN PARDIECK Palo Alto Psychology GENE PARKER Berkeley Bus. Ad. PATRICIA PARKER Oakland Poli. Sci. STUART PARKER Reno, Nev. Social Science PAULINE PARKER Santa Monica Mathematics JUDITH PARSONS San Rafael Mathematics KITSY PASQUALETTI Kentfield History 478 SENIORS CRAIG PECK Sacramento Psychology NANCY PECK Los Angeles Economics ROBERT PECK Arcadia Mech. Eng. KENNETH PELLETIER Westerly, R.I. Comm. Theory ROBERT PEOPLES Oakland Elec. Eng. MICHAEL PERCY San Jose Architecture SUSAN PETERSMEYER Bronxville, N.Y. English FREDERICK PETERSON Kenfield Economics TOM PHAIR Berkeley Ind. Eng. NGUYEN PHAN Gia-Dinh, Vietnam Biochem. RANDOLPH PHILLIPS Pacific Palisades Marketing ADRIENNE PICCHI Half Moon Bay Design DIANE PICO Inglewood Mathematics WANDA PICO Inglewood Social Science ALBERT PIEHL San Mateo Elec. Eng. CAROL PIERCE Alamo History STEVEN PIERCE Menlo Park Civil Eng. MICHELE PIERRON San Leandro Anthropology HOWARD PILCH Los Angeles Poli. Sci. NANCY PINKHAM Los Angeles Anthropology HEIDI PIROG Oakland Poll. Sci. DIXIE PIVER Mill Valley Art MICHELE PLATZEK Whittier French JANE PLUMMER San Francisco Soc. Sci. RONALD POLIVKA Berkeley Civil Eng. GAYLE POLLET Los Angeles History LARRY POLLOCK Salinas Economics JEANNE POWERS Santa Barbara P.E. LUCY PRETTI Berkeley Marketing RAYMOND PRONK Eatontown, N.J. Economics CLEO PROTOPAPAS Bakersfield Economics SHEILA PRUITT Oakland Social Welfare SENIORS 479 OMAR IBRAHIM ABDULKIM Saudi Arabia Civil Engineering " I am proud of being a student in the best civil engineering school in the nation. " While attending the university this senior claims he is learning more about American life. " I think academic freedom should be restored and all educational decisions should be done with a attitude. " Omar thought the university was a great place before he came; his years at Cal have proven his assumption to be correct. JOANN PUSKARICH Bakersfield Anthropology BENSON QUAN Berkeley Chemistry JACK QUANTMAN San Jose Poli.Sci. LINDA RAAP Fremont Math Comp. Sci. DIANA RADANOVICH Oakland Sociology DIETER RADEMACHER Berkeley Marketing LINDA RADER El Cerrito Criminology MARLENA RAGLE Sacramento Psychology JAMES RAKEMAN San Francisco Elec. Eng. LINDA RALPHS Los Angeles Humanities MICHAEL READ Capay Economics REBECCA REDMAN Eureka Bio. Sci. JEFFREY REEDER Santa Clara Economics ROWLAND REEVES Auburn Bus. Ad. VIRGINIA REH New York City Dramatic Art LINDA REICH San Francisco Art History MICHAEL REIMANN Berkeley German Soc. Kentfield LOIS RENGE Fresno English APRIL RHYNE El Centro Food Nutrition 480 SENIORS LESLIE RIBACK Santa Barbara Sociology CORALEE RICE Pittsburg Education JOE RICHARD Watsonville Psychology KATHLEEN RICHARDS Lodi Slavic Lang. Lit. JERRY RICHARDSON San Mateo Bus. Ad. VAL RICHARDSON Suisum Valley Poli. Sci. MELVIN RICHTEL Fresno Sociology LINDA RIEDEL San Leandro History RICHARD RIEGELS Woodland Architecture MERTIN RITCHIE Oakland Geography ROBERTA ROBERTS Santa Barbara History ROB ROBERTSON Pasadena Geography LINDA ROMANINI Sacramento Italian MARK ROSS San Francisco Poli. Sci. GARY ROSSI Fresno Oper. Research FAYE ROTHGANGER Oakland History JOSEPH ROTHMAN Studio City Architecture PATRICIA ROVEN San Francisco English JACK ROZANCE El Cerrito Biochemistry SAMUEL RUDOLPH Hayward Poli. Sci. ROXANA RUSSELL San. Carlos German EDWARD McNEILL Palo Alto Economics " The University of California appeared first as merely an outgrowth of society supplying its young with the age old values of conformity and inhibition. Now she is the oasis of truth in a desert of meaningless formalities. This right to search for truth must always be maintained against the ever imposing sands of the desert. I am and will always be forever grateful for the opportunity to have attended this great institution of man. " SENIORS 481 DEAN CROMWELL San Jose History-Economics " Opportunities for learning and personal growth beckon the incoming of Cal. One ' s first years are spent sorting out what he deems worthwhile in this variety. Of all the pressures of living away from home and of the chances for in campus political and social outlets, the classroom experience of anonymity in a vast lecture hall contrasted to the confrontation of a TA ' s question must at some time dominate a student ' s sensations. From their feeling the student realizes he must make his own way and determine his life ' s goals. Through a combination of studies, politics, and social life of his last years at the university, the student develops as a person. In fact, the only meaningful criterion for the quality of one ' s education must be how successful he is in finding himself. " DAN RYAN Antioch Comm Pub Policy MICHELLE SAINT-GERMAIN Long Beach Sociology MARILYN SALLEE San Jose German KATHERINE SALZ Menlo Park Dietetics PAUL SANDERS Lafayette Poli. Sci. RYAN SANDERS Soquel Physics LINDA SANDKULLA Santa Rom Social Science VINCENT SANSONE Eureka Philosophy CHERYL SAUNDERS Oakland Architecture JOANNE SCARSI Berkeley Organ. Beh JOHN-LOUIS SCHAFER Sacramento Arch. Design SUSAN SCHAUPPNER Berkeley Philosophy 482 SENIORS KATHLEEN LaPLANTE Fairfield History " I think I ' ll go write my fourteen-hundredth paper. If I ever have to write another paper again . . . or meet another person who asks me if I like Cal and what my major is . . . or read De Toqueville again . . or fill out another IBM card . . . I ' ll be glad to do it. " NORMA SCHOBER Long Beach English CLAUDIA SCHMIDT Orland Spanish SERENA SCHMIDT Beverly Hills English MARILYN SCHNAL San Francisco Bus. Ad. MICHAEL SCHNEIDIER Lafayette Urban Systems BEVERLY SCHOR Denver, Colo. French DONNA SCHROEDER Oakland Sociology LINDA SCHROEDER Hillsborough Poli. Sci. THOMAS SCHROETER Buttonwillow History JEFFREY SCHWARTZ Bakerfield Chemistry SUSAN SCHWARTZ Los Angeles Anthropology ANN SEAMSTER San Francisco Francis CATHY SELWAY San Francisco Poli. Sci. PAULA SENGSTACK Castro Valley P.E. LEAL-ANN SENRAM Piedmond English JOHN SERVENTE Sonora Mathematics ROBERT SEVENTE Concord Finance SIGRID SHACTER El Cerrito Psych. German JEFFREY SHAW Altadena PolI Sci. TAMARA SHAYNE Newport Beach Economics HELEN SHERRY Berkeley Zoology JANE SHEFFIELD Burlingame Social Science GEORGES SHERS Oakland Poli. Sci. MICHAEL SHIELDS Sacramento Chem. Eng. PETER SHIELDS Oakland Geography MICHAEL SHINODA Santa Barbara Agri. Econ. MARILYN SHUMAN Burbank Social Welfare CAROLE SIEVERS Sacramento Poli. Sci. CAROL SIMPSON Palos Verdes Comp Lit. LAURA SIEGEL Pacific Palisades Art EVA SLAVNOVIC Brazil German DEBORAH SMITH El Cerrito Psychology SENIORS 483 VALERIE CHAMBAS Fresno Speech " The university environment allows for touches of reality, moments of insanity, hours of happiness, tears of anguish, days of studying, and four years of worthwhile living. " JAMES SMITH Berkeley Architecture LINNEA SMITH Fresno Zoology MICHELE SMITH Concord Mathematics MARILYN SNOW San Bernadino History ANDREA SOLARI San Francisco Anthropology ELLEN SOO HOO Santa Cruz Poli. Sci. VIRGINIA SPANGLER Los Alamitos Bacteriology ALAN SPIEGELMAN Hillsborough Bus. Ad. DAN SPISAK San Bernardino Chem. Eng. ROBERT SPROUL III Berkeley English MELISSA STARR South Orange, N.J. Bus. Ad. LINDA STEDJEE Modesto Mathematics DAVID STEPHENSON Walnut Creek Poli. Sci. STEPHEN STEPHENSON Ahnanee Zoology PETER STERN Berkeley Geography JAMES STEINER North Hollywood Zoology WAYNE STEWART Downey History JAMES STIPOVICH Eureka Architecture DANA STITT La Jolla Psychology EARL STOLZ New Orleans, La. Finance EIULF STORM Oslo, Norway Bus. Ad. SENIORS 484 JANICE STOUT Snelling Psychology MICHAEL STROUD Riverside Forestry PAUL STUDEBAKER Burlingame Speech MARILYN STRUMWASSER Los Angeles Sociology AMY SUGIHARA Oakland Oriental Lang. JUDY SUGIHARA Oakland Economics JOYCE SUKO Lindsay Social Science KENNETH SUTHERLAND Alameda Finance MARTHA SUTTER San Jose Sociology MANTRI SUWANVANICHKIJ Bangkok, Thailand Finance ROBERTA SWANBURG Oakland Civil Eng. LARRY SWEET Pacific Palisades Mech. Eng. GEORGE SWIFT Benicia Landscape Arch. JAMES SWINEHART Fresno Chemistry STEVEN SWORDER Bakersfield Elec. Eng. ARTHUR SWORTFIGUER Piedmont French SUSANNA TADLOCK Mountain View Anthro. PHYLLIS TAKAHASHI San Stereo Anthro. SENIORS 485 PATRICIA RUVKUN Piedmont Psychology " According to Socrates, ' an unexamined life is not worth This is Berkeley – where to be self-aware is to be redefined and clarified. It is an experience in recognizing one ' s potentials. " SHARON TAKAMOTO Chula Vista Marketing JANE TAKANO Berkeley Bio. Sci. CAROL TAKEUCHI Sacramento English JAMES TAMULSKI Daly City Poli. Sci. WES TANAKA San Jose Biochem. JERRY TAYLOR Sausalito Marketing JOHN TAYLOR San Antonio, Tex. Econ. NICOLA TAYLOR San Carlos Crim. ANN TEACHOUT Lafayette Soc. Sci. Field MELODY TENNANT Byron Poli. Sci. JULIA TESKEY Upland History ROBERT THACKER Arcadia Nuclear Cytology SUSAN THACKERAY Wash. D.C. Art History KATHRYN THOMAS Los Gatos Anthro. JOHN THOMPSON Modesto Econ. MARILYN THOMPSON Piedmont P.E. ERIC THOR, JR. JOHN TING San Francisco Zoology 486 SENIORS Lee Shipper Quartet Big Game Cabaret, November 20,1968 GENE TOBIAS Orinda Bio. Sci. ELEANOR TOBIN San Francisco History KATHLEEN TODA Pearl City, Ha. English KATHY TODRANK Sacramento History DON TORTOOGA Woodlands Hills Bus. Ad. MARCIA TOWER Hillsborough English DONNA TRANBERG Fresno Marketing DENNIS TRETHEWAY Redding Chem. Eng. STEVE TSUCHIDA Sacramento Engineering KEES TUINZING Mill Valley Slavic Langs. LINDA ULLO Oakland English CRAIG VALENTE San Francisco Arch. CONNIE VANDERVORT Berkeley Computer Sci. PETER VANDERWARKER New Canaan, Conn. Arch. WALKER VANING San Rafael Physics SENIORS 487 SHARON VANUCCI Stockton Geography MARGARET VAZNAIAN Porterville Art History SAMUEL VIGIL Castro Valley Civil Eng. ALETA VINZANT Claremont Math INTA VODOPALS Fairfax History CLARISE WAEGEMANN Hillsborough Econ. KAREN WAGNER Lafayette History WILLIAM WAGY Santa Rosa Arch. SHERWOOD WAKEMAN Burlingame Anthro. WILLIAM WAITE Colma Psychology BARBARA WALKER Sacramento History GLENN WALKER Sacramento Bus. Ad. DAWN WALL Walnut Creek Psychology JANET WALLER Beverly Hills, Psychology SANDRA WALSH Eureka Spanish DAVID WALTERS Los Gatos Bio. Sci. LOUIS WARCHOT II San Francisco Zoology RICHARD WARD New York Crim. 488 SENIORS BRUCE WATANABE Stockton Bio. Sci. HOWARD WATKINS Los Angeles Poli. Sci. JOAN WEAVER Woodland Soc. Sci. ARTHUR WEBB Redlands Engineering LOUISE WEINSTEIN Burlingame Soc. Sci. JOHN WELBORNE Los Angeles Humanities BONNIE WELLING Atherton Interior Design SANDRA WELLS Castro Valley Soc. Sci. JANE WERTHER Turlock English BRUCE WHEATLEY Walnut Creek Anthro. ANNE WHITE Concord Dietetics JILL WIENER Beverly Hills Soc. Sci. RONALD WILCOX Rancho Santa Fe Poli. Sci. DIANE WILLIAMS San Francisco French KATRINA WILLIAMS N. Hollywood History PETER WILLIAMS Santa Rosa Ind. Eng. ROBERT WILLSON Berkeley Electrical Eng. WESLEY WILSON Hunti ngton Beach Arch. TOM YOUNG Huntington, N.Y. Mechanical Engineering Cal is a great and marvelous institution — it is people, it is ideas, it is a mechanism for understanding. My contribution to this greatness is so small when compared with all it has given me. SENTORS 489 WILLIAM MORITZ Somis Political Science " In my experiences at Cal I have become disappointed with the level of intellectual discourse. Although students are rightfully concerned with social issues, they unfortunately think politics is some kind of panacea. Of course, in this problematic world, panaceas provi de emotional solace. Radical politics inevitable provides such a solace, and as a result the pursuit of knowledge becomes perverted and the complexity of man ' s problems are ignored. " DONNA WINEBURGH Sacramento Zoology BARBARA WINSLOW Walnut Creek P.E. GEORGE WITTLER Watsonville Arch. MARCIA WOLFF Burlingame Soc. Sci. MARGERY WONG San Francisco Math WAYNE WONG El Sobrante Bus. Ad. GARY WOO Los Banos Bus. Ad. PAMELA WOOD Concord Spanish ANN WOODHULL Kentfield English WILLIAM WOOTEN Folsom History CAROL WORSTER Kensington Chemistry DENISE WORTISKA Bakersfield Econ. ANITA WOZICH Oakland Art KONG-FOO YEE San Francisco Elec. Eng. LEE YIH Honolulu, Hawaii Econ. PATRICIA YIM Vallejo Psychology ANDREW YORK San Bruno Elec. Eng. JOHN YORK Topanga Poli. Sci. VICTOR YOOL El Cerrito History JOHN YOUNG Concord Architecture JANET ZAMUCEN Saratoga Art ARNOLD ZANE Canoga Park Economics EDELTRAUDE ZAVALA San Bruno Bacteriology RIVA ZEFF Carmichael Sociology LARRY ZWAKENBERG Pittsburg Bus. Ad. 490 SENIORS SENIORS 491 In Memoriam Dwight David Eisenhower St udents James Norcom Cron Robert Blaine Hansen Robert Linwood McCoy William Henry McKleroy III Mark Murray Moyles Craig Leonard Olsen Sanford H. Webster Faculty Thomas Buck Mathurin Dondo George H. Guttridge William C. Helmbold Stafford L. Jory Joseph R. Levenson Jacob Loewenberg Otto J. Maenchen Edward Nemir Roy Overstreet Arnold Perstein Henry H. Severin Robert L. Usinger 492 IN MEMORIAM SENIORS 493 Here ' s Dickie. . . Hi ya Folk; I still cannot believe that the book is finished. How can we stop? We just began. There are many more stories to cover and many more items to report. It has been a great year for me. I will always remember the troubles and joys of meeting those deadlines and how my grades slumped during Winter Quarter, and the ulcer that I thought I had. Was it worth it? You bet your sweet bippy it was. Thanks . . . Docia; for all you r help in selling and promoting the book. Remember the night in Dallas where we wowed the Arthur Murray dance class and you shocked them with your white miniskirt? Gee, we don ' t even hate each other, do we Daisy Mae? Pam; for your never-failing devotion the cause and the way you superbly handled the photography staff. How about that collage and the shower wrapping on the last two deadlines? Or those dinners at my dirty apartment during Christmas vacation? That moldy pea soup sure was good. Tom; for your true wit and sarcastic Persian humor. Poor Annette. Thanks for your willingness to brave that January storm to take the cover shot and the way you handled the photo budget. June; for being such a great person and a good friend. I am sure glad you decided to do the copy and interview all those professors. Sally; for your dependability and hard work on the living groups and seniors and the studio. How many pounds did you gain with that drink? Dennis; for really putting in an effort to promote and sell the book. Thanks, old buddy. Mary; for just being you—our staff poet and creator of the theme. If I hadn ' t swiped some of your ideas, we might not have had a book. Kathy; for being around " in spirit. " Thanks for the week-old boutinniere and the moral support that united you with the rest of us. Annette; for brightening up the office with your naive character (but we all know the real you, don ' t we?) Remember the sixty-four pages in two hours? Amazing. How about that menage a trois at the end of the year? Jeanne, John Graham, John Carroll, Gary, Steve Hill, Steve Jepsen, Bill Grant, Susie, Billy Clark, Bob Harper, et. al.; who formed the backbone of the staff. Without your ungrudging work we could not have had a book. Jim and Jim; for coming through on the sports section with such finesse. Your humor and grossness lit up the office. The sports section is, by far, one of the most outstanding sections of the book. Marilyn; for all the work on the senior and academics sections. The quality of those pages is outstanding and I am sure that everyone will enjoy those interviews. Raymonde, Wally, Mr. Blier, Ann, Phyllis, Elida, and Susan; for understanding our problems and coping with all of us. I cannot tell you how we all appreciate your support. Don Freeman, Ernie and Bob Pischel, Bob Ternavan, and all the gang in Pasco; for all your enthusiasm in the book. I still say that the magic in the book came out of that Pischel green. Lower Staff Judy, Joanne, Jan, Diane, Carl, Patty, and Anne; for always asking for something to do and not getting discouraged when I could not give you any work. Janet Overton and Sandy Velotta; for helping out with the clerical work. What would I have done without both of you? The Fickle Finger of Fate Award for this year goes to none other than Mrs. Chilton, Dean of Panhellenic, for her attempt to stifle our coverage of the decline in the Greek system. We proudly present you with the dangling digit award for all that you have done to shield the fact that the Greek system is declining. " Say goodnight, Dick. " " Well, Goodnight, Dick. " Your Editor Emeritus EDITOR ' S LETTER 495 Before Index . . . " REAL EDUCATION IS A DEFIANCE OF DEATH. " -FREDERICK MAYER, IN THE GREAT TEACHERS I ' VE BEEN GUESSING AT YOU. PRETENDING TO SOLVE THE PUZZLES I CREATE FROM PIECES OF YOUR MOVEMENT, AND FRAGMENTS OF YOUR TIME. I COME TO REASONS, WHICH COME TO RULES. THE VASTNESS OF YOUR POSSIBILITY MOCKS THESE GAMES. BUT NOW AND THEN MY AWE IS ORDERLY I PROCEED AS IF THERE ' S SOMETHING CERTAIN WE CAN WIN. WIN? A MAP OF OUR OWN MAKING; DEMARCATION OF THE PAVED ROADS, DISTINGUISHING THE BLUE. A MAP LAID OUT BETWEEN US ON THE CAR SEAT WHERE WE HAVE STOPPED TO REST. I WAKE, I TOUCH YOUR CHEEK TO WAKEN YOU.. . A MOVING, TICKING MAP. I TOUCH YOUR CHEEK TO WAKEN YOU A LINE COMES DOWN, BLUE-GREY TRAVERSES AN INCH OR TWO OF THE SCALDING SAND. 496 INDEX General Index Administration and Faculty Alumni House 276 Associate Deans 159 Chancellor Roger Heyns 155 Dean of Men 159 Dean of Students 157 Dean of Women 159 John K. Anderson 162 Adward Arnow 162 Roy Duster 162 Herbert Eder 163 Howard Hugo 163 Walter Knight 163 Sheldon Korchin 164 Richard Korn 164 Leon Litwack 164 Frank Nicosia 165 Roderic Park 165 Carl Schorske 165 Garff Wilson 166 Larzer Ziff 166 Governor Ronald Reagan 152 Charles J . Hitch 154 of the University of California 150 Vice Chancellors 156 ASUC Organizations Blue and Gold 304 Cal Engineer 309 Class Officers: Sophomore 268 Junior 269 Seniors 462 Community Projects 279 Daily Californian 310 Draft Counseling 264 Finance Committee 271 Glee Club 274 Judicial Committee 271 Occident 315 316 Permanent Personnel: Raymonde Adams 262 Garth Blier 262 Phyllis Elliott 262 Walter Frederick 263 Dee Haynes 263 Carole Ince 263 Ann West 262 Elida Williams 263 President Charles Palmer 260 Radio KALX 320 Senate 266 Ski Club 278 Treble Cleff 275 Vice Presidents 261 Colleges and Schools College of Agriculture 167 College of Chemistry 169 College of Engineering 171 College of Environmental Design 172 College of Letters and Sciences 174 School of Business Administration 166 School of Criminology 170 School of Forestry 173 School of Optometry 175 Honoraries and Societies Aguilettes 280 Angel Flight 284 Arnold Air Society 285 Californians 296 Gavel and Quill 294 Golden Guard Society 286 Honor Students Society 290 Interfraternity Council 330 Mortar Board 292 Navy 289 Order of the Golden Bear 295 Oski Dolls 297 Panhellenic 331 Panile 293 Phi Beta Kappa 298 Prytanean 301 Torch and Shield 300 Tower and Flame 291 Living Groups Acacia 332 Alpha Chi Omega 334 Alpha Delta Phi 337 Alpha Delta Pi 338 Alpha Epsilon Phi 340 Alpha Gamma Delta 342 Alpha Kappa Lambda 344 Alpha Omicron Pi 346 Alpha Phi 348 Alpha Xi Delta 352 Beaudelaire 354 Beta Theta Pi 356 Bowles 359 Cheney 362 Chi Omega 364 Chi Phi 366 Chi Psi 368 Delta Chi 369 Delta Delta Delta 372 Delta Gamma 374 Delta Kappa Epsilon 377 Delta Sigma Phi 378 Delta Tau Delta 380 Delta Upsilon 382 Delta Zeta 383 Deutsch 384 Gamma Phi Beta 386 Kappa Alpha 388 Kappa Alpha Theta 390 Kappa Delta 392 Kappa Delta Rho 393 Kappa Kappa Gamma 394 Kappa Sigma 397 Lambda Chi Alpha 398 Phi Kappa Psi 403 Phi Kappa Sigma 404 Phi Kappa Tau 406 Phi Mu 408 Phi Sigma Kappa 410 Pi Alpha Phi 413 Pi Beta Phi 414 Pi Kappa Phi 416 Pi Lambda Phi 420 Psi Upsilon 421 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 422 Sigma Chi 424 Sigma Kappa 426 Sigma Nu 428 Sigma Phi 431 Sigma Phi Epsilon 432 Stern 434 Tau Kappa Epsilon 436 Tellefsen 438 Theta Delta Chi 439 Zeta Beta Tau 441 Zeta Psi 442 Zeta Tau Alpha 444 Spirit Groups Brick Muller Society 263 California Marching Band 250 California Rally Committee 248 Oski 247 Pom Pon Girls 245 Women ' s Rally Committee 240 Yell Leaders 245 Sports Athletic Administration 238,239 Baseball 226 Basketball 200 Boxing 212 Crew 236 Cross Country 230 Football 180 Gymnastics 216 Rugby 220 Soccer 198 Swimming 210 Tennis 224 Track 232 Water Polo 208 Wrestling 214 INDEX 497 Index A Abramovitz, Karen 450 Abrams, Robert 420 Abrams, Sander 450 Abright, Robert 205,356 Accinelli, Thomas 206,382 Achen, Christopher 298 Acheson, Jane 374 Achille, Franklin 332 Acker, Joseph 194 Ackerman, Anne 298 Ackerman, Katherine 348 Ackley, Ted 234 Aaronian, Jan 361 Abbott, Douglas 441 Abdulkarim, Omar 450,480 Abernathy, Ronda 408,450 Acree, Dennis 194 Adams, James 436,450 Adams, John 431 Adams, Kenneth 197 Adams, Peter 298 Adams, Robert 370 Adams, Roy 378 Adler, Andrew 420 Adler, Margot 298 Agnew, Albert 359 Ahman, Janet 372 Akin, Heather 390 Albin, Leslie 450 Albrecht, Karen 334,450 Albright, Linda 427,450 Alderete, David 229,359 Aldrich, David 228 Alegria, Andrew 198 Alexander, Frank 212,421 Alexander, Gail 450 Alexander, John 450 Alexander, Millicent 374,450 Allcorn, Sue 386,450 Allen, Christina 298 Allen, Dewitt 298 Allen, Loraine 338 Allen, Margaret 398 Allen, Mary 298,395 Allen, Michael 404 Alloo, Robert 224 Alonso, Holly 298 Alpert, Seth 298 Alton, William 436,450 Amling, Larry 428,450 Amme, David 317 Amon, Arthur 393 Anderson, David 298 Anderson, Eric 298 Anderson, Geoffrey 356,450 Anderson, Gregory 370 Anderson, Guy 431 Anderson, Jeffrey 344 Anderson, Karen 342 Anderson, Martha 299 Anderson, Ned 222 Anderson, Robert 230,298 Anderson, Rollin 416,450 Anderson, Teresa 298 Anderson, William 380,442,450 Aoki, Alan 273,384 Applegate, Stephen 356 Arnold, Donette 289,392,450 Arnold, James 299 Arnold, Kathleen 450 Arnold, Stephen 420 Aron, Kathleen 298 Artus, Christie 427,450 Asch, Peter 208,422 Asera, Daniel 392,450,462 Asera, Larry 289 Asher, Kenneth 450 Ashford, Bruce 299 Ashford, John 211 Atterbury, Diane 451 Attia, Gilles 370 Audroue, Kenneth 298 Augustine, Irby 194 Augustiny, Michael 228 Aulisio, Margaret 451 Auwinger, Henry 380 Axline, Carolee 392 Ayers, Brian 416 Azura, Don 422 B Babick, Robert 451 Babington, Nancy 342 Bach, Susan 298 Bachman, Sally 305 Bachrach, Jon 451 Backus, Kathrine 363,451 Baer, Peete 298 Bailey, Laura 451 Bailey, Richard 420 Baird, Charles 404 Baker, Bronson 337 Baker, David 442 Baker, Irving 228 Baker, Robert 370 Baker, Sally 451 Balassi, Carol 418,444 Baldo, John 298 Baldwin, Mike 228,439 Balistreri, Catherine 451 Ball, Lawrence 198 Ball, Mary 364 Ballance, John 451 Ballard, James 380,451 Balsley, Lynne 348 Bamberger, Judy 339,340 Barada, John 309 Barber, Bernard 298 Barber, Charles 451 Barbera, Salvador 384 Bardin, John 222 Bardoff, Janice 340 Barentson, Thomas 192 Barley, Dennis 230,231,234,416 Barmeyer, John 298 Barnard, Jeffrey 359 Barnes, Bruce 432 Barrow, Cynthia 451 Barry, Robert 337 Bartell, Susan 346 Bartels, Donald 393,451 Bartlett, Lloyd 234 Bartman, Douglas 431,451 Bartolini, Renie 383 Bartunek, Ronald 416 Baruit, Frederick 451 Baruh, Melville 422 Bashram, Kathryn 298 Baskin, Barbara 346,423 Basmajian, Darlene 451 Bassett, George 403 Bastien, Dominique 298 Batchelder, Elizabeth 298 Bateman, Jane 386 Bateman, Peter 439,451 Bates, Diane 451 Bates, John 442 Battaglia, Anthony 431,451 Bauer, Cheryl 298 Bauer, Kay 273 Bauer, Linda 452 Baumbach, Thomas 299 Baumgartem, Darlene 340 Baumhefner, Donald 222 Bava, Toni 452 Beadner, Howard 420,452 Bean, Andrea 372 Beasley, Patrick 452 Beatty, Eileen 298 Beatty, John 359 Beatty, Michael 388,452 Beatty, Stephanie 298 Beaudoin, David 198 Becker, Bronwen 346 Beckes, Shelley 346 Beckwith, Martha 390 Bedford, Sandra 390 Beekes, Mario 231,235 Beeler, Candice 427 Beers, Kathy 289 Beeson, Pamela 374 Beffa, Christine 334,452 Behrens, Ruth 298 Beirne, Owen 298 Be lden, Erica 297,342,346,423 Belloni, Susan 372 Benbasset, Kenneth 298 Bendick, Marc 298 Benjamin, Wendy 298 Benn, Sheldon 298 Bennett, Kathryn 301,452 Bennett, Richard 194,223 Bennett, Thomas 403 Benson, James 299 Benson, Mary 452 Benson, Robert 332 Benson, Scott 273 Berdahl, Nancy 273 Berens, Barbara 273 Berg, Jeffrey 452 Berg, Martin 441 Bergen, Christine 301 Berglund, Jerry 224 Bergren, Christine 334,348 Bergren, Christine 452 Berman, Audrey 273 Bernard, Emily 452 Bernard, Jan 386 Bernstein, David 298 Bernstein, Morton 453 Berris, Craig 380 Berry, Jeffrey 420 Berry, Joseph 431,453 Berry, Kenneth 398,453 Berryhill, Dennis 380,453 Bertolina, Carol 453 Besman, Norman 453 Betnun, Mel 225 Betnun, Nathan 453 Bewley, Rosilyn 374 Bewley, Susan 453 Bialecki, Linda 414,453 Bickley, Daniel 298 Biddick, Thomas 359 Bigge, Roy 192 Bills, Virginia 346 Binder, William 298 Bionda, Carol 298 Birch, Susan 298 Birnbaum, Peter 453 Birsinger, Barbara 334 Biscay, Richard 439,453 Bishop, John 421 Black, Birgit 392 Black, Constance 273 Black, Dale 453 Blackwell, Waddell 205 Blake, James 332 Blake, Richard 403 Blakesley, Robert 453 Blanchard, Janelle 453 Blanckenburg, Theodore 212,442 Blatteis, Louise 453 Blazzard, Michele 342 Blesi, Elaine 298 Bliss, Frank 344 Blivas, Judith 340 Bloom, Niki 453 Blum, Kenneth 298 Blum, Mark 420,453 Blumer, Franklin 436 Blythe, Eugena 298 Bock, Frederick 453 Boehm, Thomas 337 Bohman, Thomas 403 Bolton, Timothy 453 Bonde, Steven 359 Bonin, William 420 Bookman, Robert 298 Boonstoppel, Barbara 298 Booth, Cheryl 352 Booth, Nancy 334,453 Boothby, John 422 Borden, Robert 388 Boren, Dennis 305,308,359 Borgen, Mack 289,293,436,453 Borgia, Gerald 194,398 Borochoff, Audrey 346,453 Bosworth, Barry 378 Botsford, Deborah 390 Bouck, Thomas 388,453 Boughen, Mary 342 Boverman, Linda 295,346 Bowden, Charlie 236 Bowers, Richard 388 Bowles, Daniel 217 Bowles, Steven 431 Bowles, Timothy 224 Bowman, Susan 348 Boyd, Peter 416 Boyden, Richard 298 Boyle, Patricia 414 Braaten, Kathleen 293,297,338 Bradfield, Denise 293,342 Bradford, Carol 273 Bradley, Arthur 403,453 Bradley, Marcia 298 Brady, James 194,223 Braillard, Edward 416 Brandt, Susan 372,453 Brannigan, Joan 298 Bray, John 431 Breen, Mary 346 Brehm, Robert 332 Brenner, Janet 346 Brewer, John 298 Breyer, Katharine 434 Brian, Bruce 229 Brightman, Sharyn 427 Brinkmann, Donald 393,453 Brinton, Stewart 298 Brisbin, Michael 235,431 Brittan, Barry 453 Brixius, Nick 453 Brody, Dorothy 298 Brody, Kenneth 453 Bronner, Sally 390 Brooks, Gary 382 Broomhead, Fred 442 Brouillette, Ronald 228 Brown, Alec 442 Brown, Charles 229,359 Brown, Dorothy 434,453 Brown, Elizabeth 352 Brown, Faye 298 Brown, Kristin 453 Brown, Lynn 295,346 Brown, Norman 228 Brown, Robert 356 Brown, Ruth 414,454 498 INDEX Brown, Stanford 356 Brown, Susan 346 Brown, Sylvia 348 Brownell, Kenneth 228,380,454 Brubaker, William 378 Bruce, Charles 454 Bruce, Richard 431 Brudney, Jeffrey 273,441 Brudney, Kent 298 Bruggeman, Frederick 454 Bruner, James 454 Brunner, Kathleen 454 Brutschy, Mason 293,428,45, Bryan, Hilary 390,454 Buada, John 212 Buchanan, Constance 338 Bucheister, James 299 Bufkin, Virgil 393,454 Bufkin, Chris 235 Bugbee, Dennis 454 Buhler, Daniel 403,454 Buhs, Arthur 198 Buljan, Nancy 386 Bull, Britta 342 Bullock, Jimmie 455 Bullock, Leonard 397 Bulotti, Richard 442 Bunker, Stephen 337 Burd, Wayne 194,228 Burford, Joan 342 Burkart, Barbara 455 Burr, Maryellen 455 Burroughs, Henry 377 Burrows, Bruce 194,222 Burrows, Nancy 348 Burton, Carol 338,455 Busch, Paula 427 Butler, Deborah 342,455 Buttery, Stuart 397,455 Buzaid, Francis 225 Byers, Lindsay 348 Byers, Steven 230,231,234 C Caan, Michael 344 Cabaniss, Sharon 298 Cady, Beverly 386 Cahill, Suzanne 298 Caines, Valerie 298 Calabrese, Daniel 455 Calder, Enid 455 Caldwell, Edgar 455 Caldwell, Joanne 363 Caldwell, Mildred 455 Caldwell, Theodore 422 Cali, Christy 372 Calkins, Carl 455 Campbell, Polly 434 Campion, Anne 300,455 Canizzaro, Michael 404 Capdevielle, Joan 427,455 Cardinalli, John 228 Carleton, Mary 342 Carlson, Christy 374 Carleton, Hunter 223 Carlton, Mary 293 Carney, Bruce 455 Carrington, Waring 397 Carroll, Alison 455 Carter, Curtis 197 Carter, Richard 212,404,455 Caruso, Marlo 298 Carvajal, Rudy 196 Casazza, Rosa 352 Casey, Matthias 455 Cassidy, Christine 364,405 Cassidy, Daniel 404 Castillo, Richard 298 Cate, Janice 455 Cattolica, Barbara 334 Cattolico, Butch 194 Cavas, Christine 455 Celada, Francisco 359,455 Centers, Tandy 231,235 Cerney, Patricia 273,364 Cerruti, Carl 455 Chait, Steven 298 Chambas, Valerie 484 Chamberlain, Jacqueline 348 Chamberlain, Roberta 455 Chamberlain, William 298 Chamberlin, Charles 296,428,455 Chan, Cynthia Chan, Man 455 Chan, Tyler 413,455 Chan, Winston 455 Chang, Edna 297 Chang, Jeanie 455 Chang, Tommy 413 Chao, DeAnna 455 Chapin, David 359 Chapla, Gary 393,455 Chapla, Margaret 427 Chapman, Bruce 432 Chapman, Merele 432,455 Charles, Leonard 298 Chase, Douglas 416,456 Chase, Michael 366 Chase, Penny 285,434 Cheatham, Margaret 374 Chen, Alex 456 Chen, Eunice 298 Chenet, Laura 254 Cheney, Mark 380 Cheng, George 456 Chenier, Philip 206 Cherem, David 456 Cherkin, Della 298 Chernin, Mark 441 Chester, Spencer 359 Chetkovich, Diane 456 Chilton, Jeanne 364,418 Chimiklis, Catherine 386 Chin, Ellen 249 Chin, Maria 249,456 Chin, Warren 413 Chinn, Linda 456 Chinn, Patricia 456 Chi—Shing, Chien 299 Chiu, Wah 456 Chloupek, Graham 431 Christ, Suzanne 342 Christensen, Judith 254,456 Christensen, Linda 338 Christensen, Martha 456 Christian, Walter 228 Christians, Kathryn 456 Christiansen, Jan 456 Christman, Nancy 342 Chu, Ava 414 Chu, David 359,456 Chu, William 299 Chudnofsky, Stuart 420 Chun, Christine 298 Church, Diane 249,364,423,456 Cincotta, Howard 298 Cirilo, Nolan 456 Clack, Barret 456 Clack, Timothy 428 Claiborne, Brenda 364 Clapp, Sandra 293,297,364,423 Clare, David 298 Clark, Andora 298 Clark, Anne 308,456 Clark, Barret 428 Clark, Billy 308 Clark, Douglas 456 Clark, Kenneth 360 Clauson, Bruce 298 Claypool, Roger 236 Cleary, Gavin 416,456 Cleave, Catherine 374 Clement, Hewitt 212 Clerici, Frederic 456 Clevenger, Patricia 295,408 Cline, Thomas 298 Cling, Michael 422 Close, Douglas 273 INDEX 499 Close, Malcolm 428 Clune, James 377 Coates, Carolee 342 Coats, Francis 360 Coburn, Gary 229 Cochran, June 284,301,305,408, 457 Cohen, Henry 457 Cohen, Seymour 298 Coker, Beverly 434,457 Colangelo, Cornelia 334 Cole, David 360 Cole, Debbie 273,390 Cole, Patrick 382 Collier, Camille 338,457 Collins, Douglas 234 Collins, Norman 457 Combs, Philip 223 Compher, Alan 298 Compton, William 298 Condon, Mary 374 Constine, Dana 340 Cook, Barbara 414,457 Cook, Judith 364 Coolidge, Clifford 411 Cooper, Dianne 298 Copenhagen, Max 344,457 Corby, Jane 293,334 Corcoran, James 228 Cordell, Daniel 457 Corlett, Carolyn 374 Corrick, Dick 196 Corry, Alma 298 Corvin, Dana 340 Cory, Susan 372 Costello, Donald 236 Coupe, William 198 Courchesne, Eric 277 Couser, Donald 234 Cox, Carolyn 293,297,348 Cox, Thomas 337 Crabtree, Marsha 289,301,427, 457 Craig, Julie 374 Craig, Robert 384,457 Crandell, Kathleen 457 Crater, Margaret 298 Craven, John 289 Crawford, Patricia 457 Crehan, Anne 298 Crehan, Barbara 298 Creveling, Dede 390 Crews, Stephen 370 Critchfield, Dayle 346 Cromwell, Dean 360,451,482 Cronin, Anne 374 Crosbie, Laurel 372,457 Crosby, Patricia 249,364 Crosby, William 208,380 Cross, Elizabeth 374 Crossen, James 229 Crossley, Sheila 383 Croucher, Douglas 457 Crow, Robert 230,231,234 Crow, Thomas 403 Crowell, Clayton 457 Croyle, Phillip 194,222 Cruikshank, Christine 348 Culver, Lorraine 427 Cundiff, Winston 404,455 Cuniberti, John 298 Cutright, Stephen 332 Cwalina, Christine 434 Cyr, Rodney 299 D Dahl, Jean 298 Daifotis, Maria 408,455 Dakan, Karin 459 Dake, Jeffrey 398 Dake, Marc 298 Dallimonti, Ronald 229,357 Dalton, Dennis 228 Damgen, Edward 432 Daniels, Jerry 299 Daniels, Patricia 299 Danielson, Albert 388 Danielson, Nancy 364,459 Darby, Robert 194 Dart, Richard 455 Davalos, Henry 422 Davidson, Michael 397 Davis, Ann 392 Davis, Barbara 364 Davis, Charles 393,459 Davis, Diane 390 Davis, Gordon 420 Davis, Jeanne 348 Davis, Linda 298,386 Davis, Loren 296,441 Davis, Michael 459 Davis, Phillip 298 Davis, Robert 455 Davis, Thomas 197 Davis, Tish 405 Davis, Wayne 432 Davis, W illiam 455 Davison, Suzanne 254 Day, Barbara 459 Dean, Caralee 374 DeArmond, Janet 459 Dearth, James 299 Deatsch, Stephanie 249,284,352 DeBillwiller-Kiss, Albert 298 DeBrito, Carter 332 DeCausemaker, Ronald 366 DeCicco, Robert 459 DeCosta, Lou 223 DeForest, Diane 386 Degenkolb, Patricia 427 Degroot, Karen 338 Deehan, Helene 334 DeJauregui, Richard 360 DeLapp, Geoffrey 194 DelSimone, Alan 429,459 Demanes, David 234 Dematteis, David 436 DeMay, Eugene 194 Deming, Michael 298 Demler, Tom 194 Demonteverde, Dorothy 459 Dempster, Patricia 338 Denison, Elizabeth 386,459 DePhillips, Michele 392,459 Deranja, Michael 298 Derivi, Linda 249,352 Deromedi, Dennis 388 DeSilva, James 360 Desimone, Steven 356 Dessel, Victor 298 Deubner, Sara 298 Dexter, Robert 397,459 Diamond, Gary 217,436,459 Diaz, Eihnard 416 Dibble, Chally 364 Dibblee, Thomas 366 Dibert, Nickolas 377 DeCicco, Robert 436 Dickinson, Roger 206 Dickston, Douglas 459 Diller, Bruce 378 Dimberg, Russell 459 Dimpfl, Claudia 459 Dixon, John 298 Dole, Lynne 298 Domning, Daryl 459 Donaldson, Shirley 298 D orabji, Schrab 299 Dorado, Leopold 205 Dorey, Arthur 380,459 Dorinson, Steven 442,459 Dorroh, Lynn 249,361 Doscher, Karen 362 Doubleday, Catherine 300 Douglas, Sally 340 Douse, Richard 459 Doutt, Jeffrey 299 Dovi, Mary 374 Doyle, Kathleen 459 Doyle, Maureen 434 Dozier, John 397 Draeger, Francis 388 Draper, Joan 299 Drennan, Lynda 459 Dressler, Dawn 459 Drew, John 231,235 Drew, Michael 205 Drewes, James 356 Drewes, Michael 459 Driscoll, Mimi 334 Drury, Edward 211 DuBois, Deberra 297,459 Duino, Mark 404 Dulaney, Donna 348 Dunlap, Mary 305 Dunn, Carroll 380 Durant, Jane 338 Durchslag, Audri 298 Durham, Lawrence 273 Durkin, Michael 388 Duryea, Richard 432,459 Dutton, Bill 196 Duval, William 459 Duwe, William 205,356 Dwiggins, Donald 459 Dwyer, Diane 390,459 Dykes, Robert 197 E Eandi, David 436 Early, Robert 422 Easley, Robert 416 500 INDEX East, Diana 361,372 East, Pamela 293 Echelberger, Lynn 414 Eckard, George 380 Eckart, Christine 362 Eckart, Mark 298 Eckdahl, Janice 444 Eckel, Nancy 414 Ecker, Carol 335 Eckard, George 459 Eckman, Gregory 459 Eder, Bruce 459 Edgren, Susan 365,418 Edmunds, William 197 Edson, Edward 398,459 Edsun, Marjorie 298 Edwards, Bruce 416 Edwards, Chic 296 Edwards, Michael 459 Edwards, Sally 297,301,390,459 Efstratis, Nicholas 459 Efstratis, Jeanne 459 Eggers, Kenneth 299 Ehrlich, Charles 439 Eichelberger, Lynn 297 Eiker, Philip 236 Eilek, Jean 298 Eisan, Lee 194 Eisendorf, Barbara 346,459 Elcan, Michael 416 Elledge, Ernest 382 Elliott, Benjamin 432,459 Elliott, James 236,439 Elliott, Linda 335,459 Ellsberg, Robert 236,244,296, 422,459 Ellsworth, Mareth 346 Emmons, Karen 459 Endicott, John 404 Enger, Lynda 434 Engle, Paul 223,273 English, Jonathan 421,459 Engstrom, Carolyn 342 Ennis, Michael 356 Enochian, Steven 223 Enright, Barbara 352 Erby, John 196 Erickson, Lynn 386,459 Eriksen, Eric 228 Erikson, Igor 380 Erlich, Chuck 223 Ernst, Kathleen 249,301,459 Ernst, Neil 229 Emster, John 422,459 Erskine, Kent 439 Escamilla, William 365 Eschenback, Ralph 299 Eslinger, Larry 431 Eubanks, Catherine 372 Evans, Blair 222,296,356 Evans, Neal 416,459 Evers, Doyle 212,439 Ewers, Douglas 428,459 F Faber, Biff 228 Fabian, Jacquelynn 414 Fah, Darrell 459 Fair, David 360,459 Fales, John 222 Falkenberg, Joan 338 Fallai, Stephen 212 Fan, George 459 Farman, Farmaian 360 Farnsworth, Terry 223,421 Farrell, John 370 Farthing, Stephen 366 Fast, Barbara 340,459 Fay, Ann 249,408 Fay, John 194,222 Fay, Linda 386 Fazakerly, William 398 Featherstone, Jean 459 Feintech, Lynn 289,293,297 Felder, Joan 386,459 Feldman, Jeffrey 459 Felice, Greg 296 Ferderber, Lawrence 299 Ferguson, Bob 442,460 Ferlin, John 460 Ferraro, Richard 360 Ferris, Joan 342,460 Ferroggiaro, Robert 344,460 Fessenden, Bruce 337,460 Feuer, Janice 460 Fialkowski, Deborah 342 Fickle, Marvin 344 Figone, Marilyn 305 Filice, Gus 439 Filice, Gregory 212,289,388,460 Fine, Warren 236 Finster, David 460 Finston, Steven 460 Firstenberg, Barbara 434 Fisher, Harold 416 Fisher, Nancy 301,460 Fisher, Richard 299 Fitzgerald, Dennis 211 Fitzsimmons, Ellen 297,386 Flaharty, Robert 366 Fleck, Barbara 414 Fleck, Wilbur 460 Fleming, Julia 348 Fletcher, Michael 236,296,428 Flippen, Thomas 460 Flowers, Clyde 194 Floystrup, Annette 308,511 Fluvog, Margaret 460 Flynn, Linda 348,405 Foldvary, Fred 460 Fong, David 428 Fong, Glenn 378 Fong, Kenneth 413,460 Fong, Maedell 434 Fong, Rollana 460 Forbes, Brian 222,421 Forsberg, Sharon 460 Forsey, Linda 408 Forster, David 229 Foster, Anita 460 Foster, Dennis 231,235 Foster, Robert 384,461 Foulke, Linda 461 Fowler, Gary 194,398 Fox, Samuel 403 Frank, Jeffrey 198 Frankel, Wendy 342 Franklin, James 228 Franson, Victoria 273,375 Fraser, James 234 Fraser, Steven 194,222,223 Frazier, Scott 388 Frederick, C. 293,427 Fredrickson, Carl 360 Fredrickson, Donald 308 Freebury, Alan 337 Freeman, Deborah 383,461 French, Eric 461 French, James 461 Frick, Margaret 346 Friedman, Charles 299 Friedman, Harold 461 Friedman, Marcia 375 Friedman, William 420 Friend, Lisa 461 Frizell, William 428 Froisland, Sandra 461 Fuller, Sandra 297,390,423 Fung, Anita 434 Fung, Charlotte 461 Fung, Wallace 360,461 Furlong, Patricia 461 G Gaines, Trent 205 Gainer, Robert 235 Galanty, Mark 461 Gale, Katherine 297,365,461 Galindo, Elizabeth 386,461 Gallagher, Patricia 342,461 Galletch, Laurel 249,408,461 Gallie, Michael 461 Galten, Thomas 360 Gannett, Celeste 295 Gara, George 420 Garamendi, Samuel 197 Garcia, Yvonne 254 Gardner, Carole 372 INDEX 501 Gare, Lars 416 Garetson, Virginia 461 Garetz, William 299,461 Garrett, Joseph 436 Gates, Olivia 392,461 Gattis, Robert 223,296,421 Gay, Janis 375,461 Gaynor, Jeffrey 441 Geddes, Joel 398 Gede, Susan 348 Geiger, Martha 461 Genzoli, Phyllis 461 George, Marlene 346 Gernar, James 436 Gesin, Dennis 296,393,461 Ghidinelli, Stephen 356 Ghilotti, Bob 196 Gianaras, John 422 Gibbons, Peter 462 Gibeson, Gregory 422 Gibson, Harry 397 Gibson, Jan 342 Giffen, Steve 442 Gilbert, Gail 342 Gilfillan, Kathleen 375,405 Gillfillan, Mike 224,421 Gill, Bonnie 462 Gilman, Jane 462 Gilmartin, Robert 356,462 Gisske, Teresa 288,352 Gittins, Jamie 439,462 Gleckler, Amelia 390 Gleed, Donna 342 Glerup, Carla 249,408,462 Glick, Roberta 300,462 Gluharra, Gina 348 Godfrey, Nancy 338,462 Godwin, Diana 462 Godwyn, Vernon 332 Gold, Laurie 386 Goldberg, Judith 462 Golden, Jeffry 360,462 Goldfarb, Dale 420 Goldman, Ellen 289 Goldman, Louis 289,441 Goldsmith, Laura 462 Goldstein, Gail 423,462 Goldstone, Paula 340 Goldstrom, Bruce 378 Golod, Zvi 462 Gomez, Raul 422 Gomez, Reuben 416 Good, Kathleen 390 Goodhart, Robert 462 Goodman, Carol 462 Goodman, Lois 462 Gordon, Linda 462 Gordon, Ross 377 Gordon, Stephen 198 Goss, William 360 Goto, Jay 462 Goto, Ted 398 Gott, Victoria 462 Gottfried, Robyn 462 Grady, Walter 462 Graham, Jay 416 Graham, John 283,307 Graham, Roger 431 Granger, Stephanie 392 Grathen, Befit 462 Grau, Julia 295,335,462 Grave, Vladimir 413 Gray, Bruce 463 Gray, Christine 390 Gray, Jan 463 Gray, Margaret 463 Gray, Rodger 296,439,463 Gray, Suellen 289 Gray, Susan 414 Green, Charles 230,234 Greenberg, Ellice 463 Greenfield, Don 229 Greenfield, George 217 Greenfield, Rhoda 463 Greenwald, Orben 211,422 Greer, Barbara 444 Greulick, Karen 299 Grey, Katherine 365,463 Griebrok, Jule 299,444,463 Griffith, Elinor 427 Griset, Marilyn 297,463 Griswold, Stephen 384 Gronbeck, Barbara 390 Grossberg, David 206 Grossman, Lynn 300 Grover, Lawrence 384 Gruberg, John 224 Gruhler, Kathryn 348 Grumm, Frederick 366 Grund, John 393 Gruys, Nancy 390 Gschwend, Anthony 463 Gschwend, Robert 463 Gualco, Michael 197 Gudka, Linda 346 Guibert, Germain 428 Guggenheim, Andra 434 Guibet, Gerard 273 Guibert, Judith 301,386,463 Guletz, Susan 273,335 Gunther, Robert 404 Gutherie, Rocky 439 Guzek, Christina 414 Gysbers, Karen 463 H Haar, Susan 338 Hagan, David 228,463 Hagmann, Stephen 442 Hahn, Gregory 296,403,463 Halbert, Daniel 236 Haley, Mary 348 Hall, Bruce 337 Hall, Daniel 436 Hall, Kenneth 413 Hall, Michael 289 Hall, Robert 283 Hallanan, Walter 358 Haller, Stephen 384 Halliday, Jeffrey 428 Halloran, Linda 383,463 Halisten, Kristine 386 Halsted, June 373,463 Hamerslag, Nancy 390 Hamilton, Jane 463 Hamilton, Marsha 346 Hamilton, Robert 463 Hamlin, John 273 Hammon, Judy 217 Hance, Stephen 299 Hancock, Peter 356 Hancock, Stephen 299 Hansen, Susan 335 Handley, Richard 442,463 Hannum, Catherine 289 Hansen, Heidi 408,418 Hansen, John 194,223 Hansen, Peter 420 Hansen, Susan 405 Hanson, Eileen 348 Hanson, Garry 236 Hanson, Geoffrey 393 Hanson, Kari 346 Hanson, Linda 347 Hanson, Mary 464 Hardacre, Barbara 373,423 Hardin, Robert 432,464 Harding, Anne 464 Harding, Peggy 254 Hardison, Janet 375 Hare, James 437 Hargreaves, Robert 234 Harlan, Stephanie 464 Harley, Kym-Antoinette 414,464 Harmon, Bud 356 Harness, Karen 464 Harney, Priscilla 464 Haro, John 229,360 Harper, Robert 464 Harrington, Angela 390 Harris, Carol 383,464 Harris, George 194 Harris, Jerrilyn 341,464 Harris, John 222 Harris, Kenneth 360 Harris, Sandra 464 Harrison, Hugh 289 Harrold, Steven 380 Hart, Kazumi 362 Hart, Leslie 390 Hart, Mary 414,423 Hartley, Robert 428 Hartung, James 306,360 Harvey, Francis 403 Harvey, Gerald 432 Hassan, Mark 217 Hausman, Kenneth 441 Hausrath, Leslie 464 Hay, Elizabeth 414 Hayashi, Richard 464 Hayden, Mortimer 197 Hayes, George 398 Hayes, Kim 223 Hayman, Jon 229,360 Haynes, Geoffrey 421 Head, Linda 338,464 Healy, Brian 464 Healy, James 356 Healy, Paul 416 Healy, Richard 420,464 Hearne, Linda 348 Heath, Andrea 408,464 Heckman, Donald 299,403,464 Hein, Lindsay 342 Heinatz, Diane 342 Heldebrant, Charles 384,464 Helms, Charles 299 INDEX 502 Helmy, Emad 198 Henderson, Scott 428 Henderson, Thomas 205,356 Henderson, William 384,464 Henke, Marilyn 362 Henle, Christy 464 Henle, William 397 Henn, Loring 384 Henneberry, Patrick 378 Henning, Laura 383 Henny, Geoffrey 344 Henry, Douglas 299 Henshaw, Paul 411,464 Henson, Aherne 347 Hepburn, Nancy 465 Heppner, John 360,465 Herbert, Linda 375 Herbert, William 465 Hergenrather, Jeffrey 234 Hering, Doreen 297,375 Herman, William 229 Hermann, Paul 465 Herrero, Dale 197 Herring, D. 293 Herson, Sandra 465 Heryet, Barbara 386,423 Heyman, Melvin 420 Hickcox, Julie 375,465 Hickey, Ann 434 Hickey, Janice 375,405 Hickman, Dean 465 Higashiuchi, Liane 373 Higbee, Janice 342 Higginbotham, John 356,432 Higginbotham, John P. 465 Highum, Paul 428 Hill, Craig 465 Hill, Robert 224 Hill, Sandra 465 Hill, Steven 307,465 Hillhouse, John 337 Himes, Ronald 465 Hine, James 397 Hing, Billy 413 Hippenstiel, Gary 224,465 Hislop, Arthur 384,465 Hjelm, Rex 299 Hjelmstead, Wayne 194 Ho, Fu Hua 465 Ho, Leland Dong 465 Hobbs, Thomas 296,428 Hochman, Gwen 362 Hodge, James 197 Hoffman, David 360,465 Hoffman, Kristin 375 Hoffman, Pamela 249,284,408 Hoffman, Peter 224 Hoffmann, James 198 Hoffner, Susan 348 Hofstetter, Susan 284 Hogan, Thomas 443 Holden, Rusty 366 Holl, Jessica 254,465 Holleman, Barbara 362 Hollinger, Karen 335 Holliger, Vivian 444 Holmen, William 299 Holmes, Byron 380,465 Holmes, Janet 444,465 Holmes, Richard 466 Holst, Nancy 386 Holstein, Kenneth 466 Hom, Frederick 384 Homer, Stephen 299 Homo, Stephen 289 Honeyman, Susan 390 Hoole, Mary Elizabeth 466,476 Hooper, Thomas 206,380 Hoover, Dorothea 427,466 Hoppin, Lawrence 356 Horn, Terry 466 Hornby, Deborah 466 Horning, David 208,380 Horton, Aletta 365 Hoskinson, Owen 388 Hostetter, Shirley 286,465 Hover, Dorothea 427 Howard, Fred 299 Howden, Regs 414 Howell, Lynn 335 Hsu, James 299 Hu, Lenore 434,466 Hubbell, Richard 205 Hubbs, Diane 335 Huber, Larry 299 Hudson, Lenore 466 Hudson, Mary 373,423 Hudson, Ronald 421 Hudson, Shelley 375,405 Huelle, Bianca 466 Huestis, Carolyn 347 Huestis, Karen 423 Huff, Charles 423,466 Huff, James 422 Huff, John 229,356,466 Huff, Ronald 283,416,466 Hugo, Gregory 222,223 Hultgren, Mark 194 Humphries, Randall 194,404 Hunt, Daniel 296,443 Hurt, Ronald 466 Hutchins, Eric 289,377 Hynes, Marc 371,466 I Imamura, Irene 467 Incerti, John 212 Ingersoll, Richard 377 Inouye, Stanley 378,467 Isaak, Daniel 420 Iscoff, Pamela 341 Iwamasa, Sharyn 467 J Jachumo, Ed 211 Jacinto, Patricia 348 Jackson, Carol 342,467 Jackson, Chris 222 Jackson, Floyd 206 Jackson, John 228 Jackson, Lavell 234 Jacobs, John 467 Jacobsen, Lawrence 422 Jacobsen, Cynthia 375 Jacoby, Mary 375,467 Jaeger, Ruth 341 Jaffe, Marilyn 341 Jaffe, Richard 467 Jain, Jogjit 467 James, Will 224 Jamieson, Hugh 437 Jamieson, Jacqueline 386,467 Jang, Mark 411 Jansen, Melvin 197 Jansen, Robert 467 Janssen, Sharyn 408,467 Janus, Laura 467 Jefferson, Jackie 197 Jenks, Richard 436 Jennings, Sally Jo 335 Jensen, Magdeline 427 Jensen, Tamila 467 Jepson, Steve 307 Jew, Donna 362,467 Jew, Jacqueline 467 Jiracek, Margaret 467 Jochums, Edward 431 Johns, Kathleen 365,467 Johnsen, Tom 217 Johnson, Charles 205 Johnson, Clarence 205,234 Johnson, Conrad 384,467 Johnson, Elizabeth 335 Johnson, Eric 431 Johnson, Gordon 194 Johnson, Kent 416 Johnson, Michael 236,404 Johnson, Steven 194 Johnson, Virginia 408,467 Johnson, William 205 Jones, Bradley 273 Jones, Dennis 403,467 Jones, Hardin 439,467 Jones, Jenny 289 Jones, Philip 467 Jones, Randall 467 Jones, Roy 467 Jones, Sally Rae 273,365 Jonsson, Elizabeth 293,297 Joseph, Amy 347 Josi, Elliot 356 Joy, Russell 431 Jung, Dexter 413 K Kagawa, Patricia 297,373 Kahn, Brian 212 Kallenberger, Wendell 205 Kaller, Janet 347 Kallo, Diane 427 Kamby, Linda 341 Kamisugi, Dale 414 Kamm, Barbara 348 Kane, Sandra 335 Kantola, Richard 206 Kaplan, Richard 420 Karp, Cynthia 347 Karp, Larry 441 Kasper, Alexander 366 Kass, Gail 273,362 Kastner, Eric 194,222,296,357 Keeler, Gerald 211 Keeles, Bernard 194 Keenan, Ronald 469 Keethler, Robert 380 Keith, Mark 431,469 Keith, Walter 29 9 Kelleher, Eleanor 390 Kelley, Carolyn 392,469 Kelley, George 469 Kellogg, Donald 421 Kellogg, Meg 423 Kellogg, William 198,337 Kelly, Cynthia 469 Kelso, Robert 337 Kemp, Andrea 365,469 Kennedy, James 404 Keraten, Michael 469 Keyani, Hormozdyar 305 Kezirian, Vaughn 398 Kie, John 197 Kiel, Susan 392,469 Kilbuck, Stephen 469 Kimmel, Robert 384 Kindle, Susan 469 King, Doris 469 Kinney, Charles 378 Kinter, James 208,211,380 Kirkpatrick, Dean 398 Kitto, Jeffrey 357 Kliewer, Dale 272 Klonoff, David 384 Knight, Harley 389 Knight, Paul 236 Knishinsky, Amram 469 Knott, Nancy 347 Knowlton, Sandra 469 Knox, Richard 228,389 Kobzeff, John 194 Koch, Raymond 422 Kocher, Sally Anne 469 Koenig, William 469 Komatsu, Kathryn 365,405 Kong, Bonnie 469 Kong, Judith 469 Konigsberg, Joyce 341 Koolish, Linda 469 Koon, Donald 398 Koontz, Robert 228,398,469 Koppl, Monica 341 Korhonen, Kirsten 469 Kosel, Janice 299 Koski, Michael 229 Kram, Kathy 386 Kramer, Susanne 469 Krantz, David 441 Kreissl, Mary Ellen 469 Krieger, Marilyn 469 Kritikos, William 366,469 Krohn, Carolyn 301,383,469 Kroncke, William 378,469 Kronick, Louise 375 Krueger, Reinhard 299 Kruger, Elaine 295,408,469 Krugler, Elaine 469 Kubler, Alice 383 Kubose, Joyce 299 Kubow, Henry 469 Kuechler, Nancy 469 Kuehne, Linda 414 Kugler, Albert 403,469 Kugler, William 397,469 Kung, Yulanda 299 Kyriacou, Steve 229 L Labataille, Rene 299 Lacey, Douglas 299 Lada, David 299 LaFleche, Steve 393 Lagas, Jane 299 Lahey, Pamela 469 Lahti, Peter 366 Laine, Roger 360,470 Laing, David 428 Lambery, Marc 470 Lampert, Lynn 341 Lancet, Linda 295,352 Landson, Carol 470 Lane, Robert 428 Lang, Alison 375 Langford, Gary 470,475 Lan-Mishne, Sergio 299 Lank, Valerie 470 La Plant, Susan 470 Larr, William 422 Larsen, Mary 386 Larson, Jeanne 299 Larson, Joanne 470 Larson, Kriss 470 Larudee, Mehrene 299 Laston, Robert 404 Lathrop, John 470 LaVant, Dixon 224 Laveroni, William 194,380 Law, Raymonde 344 Lawless, Sandra 273,375 Lawrence, Jeffrey 236,439 Laydon, Terry 422,470 Lazzareschi, Carla 289,293,427 Lebow, Carole 470 Lee, David 229 Lee, Douglas 413 Lee, Jack 422 Lee, Jeffrey 470 Lee, Jeffrey L, 470 Lee, Kathleen 427 Lee, Leland 225 Lee, Mary 470 Lee, Michael 413 Lee, Michael H. 470 Lee, Peter 360,470 Lee, Roderick 234,403 Lee, Simi 249,383,470 Leftin, Jay 228 Leggat, David 470 Lehman, Carol 341 Lehtman, Myron 289,296,382 Lenczowski, John 439 Lentz, Richard 332 Leonard, Joseph 360 Leonard, Lynette 414 Leone, Catherine 395 Leong, Linda 470 Leong , Pauline 434 Leonhardt, Michael 384 Lereo, Jane 299 Lerud, Kristine 335,470 Lester, Jack 439 Lester, Susan 408 Lester, Thomas 234 Letto, Karen 335 Leung, Linda 471 Levant, Mary Ann 470 Levin, Gary 420 Levine, Barbara 471 Levine, Jo Ann 299 Levine, Rudolph 299 Levy, Lois 341 Levy, Richard 289,380 Lewis, Christine 405,414 Lewis, Craig 471 Lewis, Kristie 347,471 Lewis, Lawrence 299 Lewis, Patricia 471 Lewis, Terrance 234,397 Lewman, Janet 347 Ley, Richard 299 Li, Bowen 471 Liao, George 360 Licht, James 420,471 Lickiss, Patrick 411 Liebman, Richard 236,296,471 Liepins, Gunar 299 Lindahl, George 357 Lindberg, Thomas 404 Linden, Ann Elizabeth 362 Lindquist, Eric 229 Linford, James 299 Lingenfelder, Paul 471 Link, Deanna 338,405 Lior, Ruth 471 Lippi, Susan 427 Li, Paula 341 Lipsman, Mary 297,347,423 Lipstein, Evan 307 504 INDEX Lipton, Douglas 471 Lipton, Steven 385 Little, David 443 Little, Kenneth 332 Little, Matthew 360 Liu, Annie 471 Lively, Donald 289,471 Lloyd, Richard 305,471 Lober, Lynda 338 Locher, Judith 471 Logan, John 299 Logan, Larry 317,471 Logan, Irving 299 Loh, John 299 Loing, Dave 273 Loker, Deborah 414 Lombardi, Marie 471 Long, Cathyryn 299 Long, Judith 471 Long, Kathleen 427 Long, Linda 288,373 Longacre, Joseph 422 Look, Robert 206 Lopez, Joanne 299 Lott, Thomas 404 Lotz, George 471 Lotzkar, Shelley 363,423,471 Loughman, William 472 Love, Norma 353 Loveday, Paul 205 Lovejoy, Wayne 228 Loving, Nolen 472 Lowe, Kathleen 414 Lowndes, Rawlins 225,389 Loyd, John 212,381,472 Luebke, William 472 Luft, Christine 249,353 Lui, Patrick 472 Luka, Rolin 235,403 Lukes, George 472 Lum, Donald 381 Lund, Janet 365 Lundburg, Barbara 427 Lundgrens, William 197 Lunt, Jay 198 Luthy, Linda 375,472 Lutz, Timothy 397 Lyng, Marilyn 335 Lyman, Tina 373 Lynn, Susan 299 Lyons, Irving 381 Lyons, Royal 378 Lyssand, Olav 198 M Maas, Barbara 335 McAlone, Thomas 228,440,473 McAlpine, Susan 375,473 McAtee, Patricia 273 McAuley, Bruce 404 McAvoy, John 381 McBirney, Ann Marie 473 McBride, Brian 422 McBride, Deidre 338 McBurney, Lucinda 390 McCaffrey, Michael 194 McCall, David 212 McCann, Michael 440,473 McCarthy, Mark 440 McCarthy, Teryl 390 McCarthy, Thomas 473 McCarty, Terry 473 McClain, Carol 473 McClees, Nancy 473 McClure, Dennis 422 McClure, Laurel 365 McClure, Ted 289,296,473 McCowen, Marguerite 473 McCoy, Peter 366 McCreary, Jack 299 McCue, John 473 McCutchan, Ann 373 McCutchan, Linda 273,349,405 McDaniel, Joanne 427 McDermott, Francis 283,473 McDonald, Lynn 299 MacDonald, Mary Elaine 472 MacDonald, Michelle 390 MacDonald, Patricia 434 McDonald, Ross 333 MacDonald, Sidney 390 MacDonald, Susan 363,472 McDonnell, Philip 228,378 McFarlane, B. 293 MacFarlane, Docia 293,305 McGee, Aaron 337 McGee, John 337 McGinty, Ellen 299,301 McGirr, Douglas 398 McGuire, Brian 299 McHugh, Dede 390 McHugh, Heidi 390,474 McHugh, Susan 474 McInnis, Mary Ann 273,390 Mack, James 194 Mack, Steven 197,235 McKee, Nancy 349 McKeegan, Marsha 390 McKeehan, Susan 285,335 McKeighan, Mary 375 McKelvey, James 474 McKenna, Robert 428 McKenzie, Alex 397,474 McKinley, Rick 229 McKinney, Harold 423 McKinney, Pamela 365 McLaughlin, Gail 349 McLaughlin, Linda 415 McLennan, Robert 234 McLeod, Murray 273 McMaster, Janice 306 McMeans, Susan 349 McMullen, Diana 342 McNally, Francis 378,474 McNally, Paul 212 McNeely, Richard 431 McNeill, Edward 481 McNeill, Karen 474 McNichol, Lee 222 McPhee, Dean 443,474 MacPherson, Thomas 211 McVey, Mary 299 McVey, Mary Jo 299 Madden, Cary 299 Mader, Thomas 360 Mali, Jeanie 472 Mahoney, Steven 472 Maibaum, Matthew 472 Maida, Rick 229 Majdick, Madelyn 353,472 Mak, Linda 249,472 Malatesta, John 360 Malone, Dennia 404 Mammon, Rebecca 299 Mandell, Joanne 308 Maneatis, Thomas 472 Mansfield, Cheryl 373 Mar, Roderick 413 Marans, Michael 420,472 Marcelius, Keith 299 Marchand, Donald 437 Mariani, Ursula 472 Marini, Michael 378 Marken, Michael 416 Markey, David 389 Marko, Manfred 472 Marks, Glenn 439 Marks, John 273 Marone, James 299 Marowitz, Michael 420,472 Marquart, Ann 349 Marr, Roderick 377 Marracini, Bruno 357 Marshall, David 443,473 Marshall, John 473 Marshall, Joseph 299 Marshall, Maureen 473 Martin, Galen 299 Martin, Larry 428 Martin, Marcia 338 Martin, Stephen 225 Martin, Steven 389 Martinez, Wayne 437 Martyr, Paul 194,228,398 Martyr, Richard 473 Marvin, Joe 196 Mashek, Kathleen 386 Masini, Michael 398 Maslowski, Rodney 194 Mason, Linda 473 Mass, Lawrence 299 Masters, David 234,403 Mathews, Donald 382 Matson, Lawrence 197,229 Matsunaga, Neal 413,473 Mattila, William 473 Mattis, Mary 342 Matzkin, Carol 289 Mauldin, Timothy 473 Mark 378 Maxwell, Anders 473 Mayeda, George 473 Mazaroff, Gary 229 Mazingo, Willmer 473 Meachan, Gilbert 211 Meadows, Lee 444 Medaris, John 194 Mee, Toni 363 Meehan, John 474 Meek, Christine 335 Meeker, Cameron 431,474 Meers, Michael 194,222 Meifert, Ellen 474 Melland, Michael 289 Mellin, Robert 474 Mendelson, Alan 420 Mendelson, Beverly 299 Menke, Bruce 474 Mensing, Holly 387 Mercier, Colette 299 Merenbach, Ronald 474 Merewitz, Sheila 299 Merrill, Beverly 299 Merrill, Marilyn 474 Merritt, James 397 Metcalf, Evelyn 475 Metcalf, Stephen 381 Metz, Elizabeth 299 Meyer, Susan 427 Meyers, Mark 197 Mezirka, Lewis 378 Miailovich, Raymond 228 Michael, Eldon 208,381 Michael, Andreas 198 Michaelides, Paul 421 Michaels, Thomas 475 Micossi, Anita 299 Miguel, Gregory 234 Mik, James 229,443 Miles, Amanda 273 Miles, Thomas 398 Milken, Michael 299 Miller, Andrew 299 Miller, Edward 299 Miller, Hugh 431 Miller, James 299 Miller, Karen 299 Miller, Kathleen 475 Miller, Larry 299 Miller, Laura 475 Miller, Martha 475 Miller, Millie 392,475 Miller, Nancy 475 Miller, Ronald 228 Miller, Shawna 297,475 Miller, William 475 Milner, Reese 223,382 Milner, Ronald 299 Milrad, Arlene 434 Minasian, Regina 349 Miner, Lawrence 732 Miner, Mary 373 Mingst, Judith 335 Minnis, Mark 443 Miramontes, Linda 475 Mirin, Arthur 299 Misrack, Marilee 273,341 Mitchell, Margaret 415 Mitchell, Michael 472 Mitchell, Paul 197 Mitome, Julie 475 Mizel, Steven 404,475 Mock, Lawrence 413 Mock, Renita 299 Mohler, Michael 194 Mohorovich, Nancy 390 Molin, Karl 299 Molfino, Daphne 338 Moller, Anne 415 Mollin, Sally 475 Momsen, Jeffrey 197,361 Monge, Ramon 385 Monjo, Gilbert 475 Monroe, Mary 415 Monroe, Nancy 273 Montoya, Jorge 198 Moor, David 296,475 Moore, Kelly 404 Moore, Linda 335 Moore, Marilyn 338,423 Moore, Myrel 196 INDEX 505 Moore, Stephanie 273 Moreno, Genie 297,301,338,475 Moreno, Ginger 338,423 Moresco, Frederick 228 Morgan, Dwight 236 Morgan, Karen 475 Morgan, Marilyn 249,427,475 Morgan, Michael 208 Morganti, Joseph 299 Mori, Kathleen 475 Moritz, William 475,490 Morjig, Thomas 270 Morris, Barbara 341 Morris, Fred 371 Morris, Gretchen 475 Morris, Jay 475 Morris, John 393,476 Morris, Lyford 366 Morris, Margie 387 Morrish, William 289 Morrison, Gayla 390 Morrison, Melodye 299 Morrison, Sylvia 395 Morse, Carol 375,476 Morse, Frederick 366 Morse, Gregory 397,476 Morse, Harry 228 Morse, Lynn 375,405 Morse, Robert 404 Mosconi, Leigh 223,381,476 Mosgrove, Sally 375 Mosher, Gerald 416,476 Mosher, Oren 299 Moss, Gabrielle 363 Moss, Kenneth 211 Motlow, John 443,476 Moulton, Andy 366 Moulton, Katherine 338 Mousalimas, Lolly 476 Moy, Peter 431 Moyes, Patricia 365 Muhlbach, Rodger 476 Muktarian, Elizabeth 476 Mulbach, Rodger 437 Mullan, Michael 224 Mullen, Deanna 476 Muller, Mary Ann 293,365 Mundell, Anne 375 Mundie, David 299 Munro, Nancy 390 Munroe, Robin 390 Munson, Steven 194 Munson, Thomas 441 Murgatroyd, Paul 344 Murphee, Courtney 434 Murphy, Carolyn 395 Murphy, Gail 390 Murphy, Gretta 423 Murphy, Judith 392 Murphy, Judge 443 Murphy, Lynn 390 Murray, Patricia 299 Murray, Rainsford 198 Murray, Toni 229 Murvin, Mardi 338 Musante, Alana 338 Musachi, Sandra 476 Musch, Timothy 211 Musser, Wayne 299 Myers, Curtis 429 Myers, Jane 476 N Nagase, Nancy 476 Nakahara, Naomi 273 Nanas, Jo Ann 476 Natoli, Richard 476 Neal, John 229 Neblett, Sonja 299 Neeman, Geula 476 Negendank, Robert 360 Neill, Anne 349 Nelle, Susan 387 Neller, Robert 398 Nelsen, Cathy 338 Nelson, Arvalea 299 Nelson, Carl 476 Nelson, Cathy 405 Nelson, John 217,476 Nelson, Nancy 476 Nelson, Roy 332 Nelson, Sally 408,476 Nemir, Phillip 212,476 Nerenberg, Lewis 299 Neri, Jean 293,444 Nesbit, Donald 211,404 Nesti, Linda 476 Newberry, Lynda 336,405 Newcombe, Steve 440 Newell, Roger 206,229 Newgard, Craig 197 Newgard, Gary 357 Newlove, Timothy 270 Newman, Jay 289 Newnan, Brian 360 Newton, Nancy 390 Ng, Yee 299 Nguyen, Minh 363 Nichelini, Carol 387 Nicolaisen, Lee 427 Niedan, Albert 223,432,476 Niello, Roger 443 Nielsen, Charles 416 Nielsen, Peter 229 Nielsen, Sarah 375 Nielsen, Stanley 476 Nieto, Cesar 344,477 Nilan, Richard 429,477 Nitaya, Chawalit 477 Niver, Ronald 299 Nomiyama, Cheryl 477 Nordwick, Norma 375 Nordyke, Nancy 390 Norman, Donald 361 Norris, Patricia 249,408 Northup, Katherine 477 Novak, Cathryn 299 Noyes, Dirk 440 Noyes, Robert 212,296,477 Nurmikko, Arto 299 O Oakley, John 223,477 Obata, Wilbur 385 Oberto, Catherine 415 Obetz, Rose-Lise 335 O ' Brien, Scott 403 O ' Brien, Steven 477 O ' Connor, Grace 342 O ' Connor, John 371 O ' Day, Kenneth 299 Ogilvie, Jeanne 444 O ' Heron, Steven 477 Ohliger, Joanne 338 Oishi, Corrine 390 Oka, Eileen 477 Okada, Richard 423 Okazaki, Robert 361 Okimoto, Takako 477 Oleksy, Richard 381 Oleson, Richard 299 Olinger, Edward 299 Oiler, David 299 Olmos, Mario 299 Olsen, Catherine 347,477 Olson, Lynn 299 Omi, Philip 477 O ' Neal, Melvin 208,423 O ' Neill, Nancy 434 Ongerth, Barry 403 Onstott, Stephanie 395,477 Opara, Steven 477 Openshaw, Jenis 427 Opocensky, Caroline 444,477 O ' Reilly, Terry 222 Orem, Beverly 254 Orly, Elvira 353 Orr, Maxine 363 Osborn, Jane 387,477 O ' Shea, Phebe 297 Osofsky, Lewis 236,381 Oswald, Janet 300,390,477 Ott, Rodney 212,477 Otteson, Kenneth 477 Otto, Jean 478 Owen, Christine 288,297,387 Owyang, Gordon 413 P Pace, Carolee 293,387 Pace, Rex 344 Paech, Monica 478 Paff, Kenneth 299 Pagan, Gregory 234,398 Pagen, Susan 390 Palmer, Gregory 366 Palmer, Michael 478 Pan, Dawning 299 Panawek, Gregory 273 Papel, Arlene 478 Papp, James 299 Pardee, John 437,478 Pardieck, Ruth 478 Parken, Pauline 434 Parker, Gene 296,382,478 Parker, Lawrence 224 Parker, Patricia 338,478 Parker, Samuel 197 Parker, Stuart 420 Parkin, Pauline 478 Parry, Tom 337 Parsons, David 228 Parsons, Jean 299 Parsons, Judith 478 Partridge, John 381 Pasqualetti, Kathleen 297,349, 478 Patton, Gregory 228 Patton, Kelsey 365 Paul, Pamela 338 Pause, Paul 416 Pavey, Suzanne 284,408 Paxton, John 378 Pearson, Jan 254 Pearson, Martha 335 Peck, Craig 479 Peck, Kathleen 395 Peck, Nancy 415,479 Peck, Robert 479 Peddy, Hal 228 Pedersen, Diane 335 Pedersen, Norman 264 Peiser, William 381 Peletz, Nan 297,395 Pelletier, Kenneth 479 Pena, Jorge 234 Penhall, David 194 Pennington, Carol 363 Pennington, Gary 234 Peoples, Robert 236,416,479 Percy, Michael 479 Peretti, Gene 299 Perkins, Kathy 444 Perris, Elizabeth 254 Petersmeyer, Susan 479 Peterson, Frederick 289,443,479 Peterson, James 234,397 Peterson, Karen 299 Peterson, Karin 295,338,339 Peterson, Larry 378 Peterson, Marcia 339 Peterson, Nancy 273 Peterson, Susan 249,293,363 Pfaffenberger, Barbara 273 Phair, Thomas 382,479 Phan, Nguyen 479 Phelps, Doreen 295,444 Philbrick, Kay 387 Phillips, Christine 299 Phillips, Janet 375,423 Phillips, Lynne Wiegert Phillips, Randolph 423,479 Pian, Canta 299 Picchi, Adrienne 295,339,479 Pichel, Linda 299 Pico, Diane 249,479 Pico, Wanda 479 Piehl, Albert 479 Pier, Kenneth 299 Pierce, Carol 342,479 Pierce, Steven 236,440,479 Pierini, Janet 375 Pierron, Michelle 479 Pies, Cheramy 341 Pike, Christopher 377 Pike, Meredith 349 Pilch, Howard 361,479 Pinger, Richard 289 Pinkham, Nancy 295,408,479 Piper, Carolyn 299 Piper, Charles 416 Pirog, Heidi 415,479 Pitta, Dennis 479 Piver, Dixie 383,479 Pivnick, Patricia 341 Pivnick, Stuart 437 Platzek, Michele 415,479 Plowman, Elizabeth 427 Pluhar, Werner 299 Plumb, Thomas 230,234 Plummer, Jane 415,479 Poe, Michael 361 Polivka, Ronald 429,479 Pollack, Alix 299 Pollet, Gayle 479 Pollock, Jean 435 Pollock, Larry 398,473,479 Porter, Jim 194 Porter, Dodie 390 Porter, William 299 Poston, Daniel 351 Powell, Corinne 375 Power, Rosemary 299 Powers, Jeanne 479 Prentice, Blair 344 Presley, Robert 205 Preston, Brian 443 Pretti, Lucy 479 Prevost, David 411 Prichard, Judith 299 Priday, Christine 376 Prielipp, Linda 408 Probst, Robert 389 Pronk, Raymond 421,479 Protopapas, Cleo 479 Pruitt, Sheila 339,480 Pugh, Leslie 408 Purrington, Candace 297,395 Puskarich, Joann 480 Q Quan, Benson 378,480 Quan, Stuart 413 Quantman, Tedi 297 Quantman, Jack 437,480 Quatman, Jack 296 Quatman, Theodora 365 Queen, Russell 431 R Raap, Linda 300,347,423,480 Rabe, Deborah 347 Radanovich, Diana 480 Rademacher, Dieter 480 Rader, Linda 301,444,480 Rafter, Robert 382 Ragle, Marlena 480 Rakela, Nancy 373 Rakeman, James 480 Rails, Karen 375 Ralphs, Linda 390,480 Ramos, Arnoldo 299 Randall, Geraldine 299 Rankin, Susan 293,365 Rappaport, Randy 299 Rawlins, Jack 299 Rea, Nancy 349 Read, Michael 378,480 Reagan, Garry 228,398 Rebuschats, Bob 228 Redfearn, Germaine 299 Redman, Rebecca 372,480 Reece, Stephen 194,381 Reed, James 197,333 Reed, Patricia 349 Reeder, Jeffrey 208,423,480 Reese, David 231,235 Reeves, Rowland 405,481 Reh, Virginia 299,480 Reich, Linda 480 Reilly, Catherine 395 Reiman, Joan 371 Reiner, John 332 Reingold, Stephen 420 Reininger, Randy 339 Reinke, Sheila 349 INDEX 507 Reinsch, Peter 366 Reis, Larry 194 Relfe, Robyn 415,480 Renge, Lois 480 Respini, William 231,235 Reynolds, Patrick 437 Reynolds, Roger 299 Rhyne, April 480 Riback, L eslie 481 Rice, Carolee 415 Richards, Joe 234,381,481 Richards, James 208,236 Richards, Kathleen 481 Richards, Robert 194,212 Richards, Terese 349 Richardson, Jerry 411,481 Richardson, Kennedy 437 Richardson, Val 481 Richtel, Melvin 420,481 Ricker, Linda 427 Ridgle, Jackie 205 Ridrick, Jill 395 Riedel, Linda 481 Riegels, Richard 381,481 Rieser, Craig 423 Rieser, Geoffrey 423 Rinderknecht, Yvonne 365 Rindge, Barbara 299 Rino, Marianne 299 Ritchie, Donald 441 Ritchie, Mertin 416,481 Robbins, Barbara 297 Robert, Margaret 249,293,427 Roberts, Karen 390 Roberts, Roberta 481 Roberts, Scott 389 Robertson, John 223 Robertson, Robert 357,481 Robins, Barbara 301,372 Robinson, Bryce 296,389 Robinson, Christine 349 Robinson, Scott 198 Robles, Carlos 234 Rockwell, Harry 378 Rockwell, Phillip 217 Rodgers, Gerald 211 Roeder, Gary 393 Rogaway, Stephen 234 Rogers, Ben 299 Rogers, James 236,381 Rogers, John 223 Rogers, Joni 341 Rogers, Linda 365 Rogers, Marc 208,351 Rogers, Pamela 339 Rogers, Robert 197 Rogina, Kathony 336 Roghani, Tony 194 Rohde, Douglas 361 Rolefson, Jon 283 Roll, Charles 299 Rollandi, Victor 403 Romani, Linda 342,481 Romans, John 366 Romero, Richard 361 Romm, Jerri 299 Ronenberg, Norman 296,398 Ronzone, Jamey 339 Roos, Marie Therese 395 Rosenbaum, Marsha 390 Rosenberg, June 299 Rosenberg, Susan 481 Rosenthal, Nadine 289 Ross, Heidi 341 Ross, Margaret 365 Ross, Mark 398,481 Rossi, Gary 357,481 Rostron, Lorraine 297,339 Rothenberg, Philip 441 Rothanger, Frances 387,481 Rothman, Joseph 228,420,481 Rouda, Shelly 336 Roven, Patricia 481 Roycraft, Sandra 342 Royster, Stan 234 Rozance, Jack 378,481 Rubendahl, Jack 378 Rudiak, Carol 349 Rudolph, Samuel 431 Ruehle, Jon 431 Ruhstaller, Frank 443 Rulby, Cathy 273 Rulofson, Robert 206 Russell, Kent 416 Russell, Mark 206 Russell, Roxana 481 Rutherdale, Myra 435 Ruvkun, Patricia 486 Ryan, Christopher 299 Ryan, Dan 223,357,482 Ryan, James 223 Ryan, Kathy 339 Ryerson, Victor 299 S Sachs, Robert 393 Sachs, Stuart 441 Saeger, Kenneth 299 Saggiani, John 398 Sagisi, Nunila 363 St. Germaine, Michelle 482 Sakazaki, Jack 398 Salberg, Lester 299 Salisbury 194 Salisbury, Lois 299 Sallee, Marilyn 482 Salsig, Ronald 397 Salvatori, Laurie 415 Salvo, Henry 405 Saltz, Katherine 339,482 Sand, Lauren 341 Sanders, Paul 482 Sanders, Ryan 482 Sanderson, Sheila 336 Sandkulla, Linda 342,482 Sanford, John 197 Sansone, Vincent 432,482 Sardonis, Marilyn 297,336 Sargenti, Angelo 197 Sarlatte, Robert 197 Sarno, Gregory 299 Saunders, Cheryl 409,482 Saunders, Eva 363 Savage, Charles 337 Sawin, Steven 194,398 Sawyer, Linda 482 Scarich, Stephen 223 Scarlett, Kenneth 328,357 Scarsi, Joanne 482 Schade, Christy 299 Schaffer, John 482 Schaffer, Anne 299 Schauppner, Susan 482 Schelp, Michael 236 Schick, Larry 299 Schlebelhut, Jana 427 Schilling, Charles 366 Schindler, Kurt 332 Schmidt, Claudia 409,483 Schmidt, Serena 483 Schmidt, William 361 Schnal, Marilyn 483 Schneider, Michael 483 Schnell, Michael 194 Schnugg, Stephen 440 Schober, Norma 483 Schoech, Wayne 299 Schoenfeld, Chris 415 Schofield, William 228 Schomaker, Erie 440 Schor, Beverly 483 Schroder, Barbara 372 Schroeder, Linda 347,405,483 Schulman, Leon 381 Schulz, Pahl 342 Schulz, Stephen 194 Schwabacher, Donna 415 Schwartz, Jeffrey 483 Schwartz, Richard 299 Schwartz, Ross 289 Schwartz, Susan 483 Schwiers, Patricia 339 Scofield, Stanley 283 Scott, Ann 339 Scott, Eric 194,398 Scott, Kay 417 Scott, Robert 332 Scott, William 361 Seamster, Ann 395,483 Seaton, Nancy 284,353 Sedden, Rhea 289 Seedman, Johanna 347 Seely, Stephen 357 Seewald, Mark 420 Selby, Elizabeth 339 Sellier, William 443 Selaway, Catherine 483 Selway, Wendy 349 Selzer, Jeffrey 378 Senstack, Paula 339,405,483 Senram, Leal-Ann 375,483 Seppi, David 194 Servente, John 432,483 Serventi, Robert 483 Seveit, Christy 273 Severy, Richard 381 Shacter, Sigrid 483 Shaffer, Harold 299 Shaner, Suzanne 270,342 Shapiro, Stuart 299 Shaw, Jeffrey 378 Shaw, Leroy 483 Shaw, Susan 435 Shayne, Tamara 483 Shea, Michael 299 Sheaff, Constance 387 Sheehy, Bonnie 427 Sheffield, Helen 483 Sheldon, Robert 289 Shepard, Nancy 391,418 Sheridan, James 194 Sherman, Jack 420 Sherman, Joanne 435 Sherry, Helen 444,483 Sherry, Rosemary 299 Shers, Herman 483 Sherwood, Richard 225 Shestakov, Alexi 211 Shideler, Sarah 299 Shields, Michael 432,483 Shields, Peter 230,483 Shigley, James 437 Shine, Raymond 421 Shinen, William 228,381 Shinoda, Irene 363 Shinoda, Michael 236,483 Shirakawa, Pamela 293,342 Shcokley, Imogene 299 Shoemaker, Gary 417 Shoemaker, Susan 395 Shon, Rocky 228 Shore, Teren ce 299 Shores, Jon 208 Shuman, Marilyn 392,483 Sidney, Charles 194 Siegel, Laura 483 Sievers, Carole 483 Silverstein, Russell 299 Simidian, Karen 336 Siminoski, Dan 299 Simon, Jeffrey 441 Simonian, Cheryl 273,363 Simonson, Thomas 377 Simpson, Anne K. 373 Simpson, Gary 403 Simpson, Henry 197 Sinclair, Ann 273,391 Sinclair, Decatur 296,381 Sinclair, Elizabeth 261,300 Sine, Nancy 289 Singer, Steven 441 Skarsten, Virginia 365 Skofis, Harry 440 Slavin, Andrea 295 Slavnovic, Eva 483 Slesnick, Michael 283 Sliter, John 283,417 Small, Elizabeth 299 Small, Steven 393 Small, Susan 427 Smart, Joseph 420 Smith, Blaine 483 Smith, Bruce 299 Smith, Cathy 342 Smith, Corlandt 299 Smith, Cynthia 299 Smith, David 299 508 INDEX Smith, Deborah 342,483 Smith, Gordon 398 Smith, James 234,483 Smith, James 194,283,371 Smith, Jeffrey 228 Smith, Karen 383 Smith, Katherine 392 Smith, Katherine 339 Smith, Kenneth 299 Smith, Kevin 403 Smith, Linda 387 Smith, Linnea 339,483 Smith, Michael 484 Smith, Michele 423 Smith, Nancy 383 Smith, Shelley 415 Smith, Gilbert 273,382 Smith, Stuart 212,296,421 Smith, Suzanne 387 Smutz, Wayne 361 Smyth, Randy 234 Snidecor, Gary 429 Snow, Alison 349 Snow, Marilyn 484 Snow, William 208,223 Sogol, Paul 441 Solace, Joanne 299 Solari, Andrea 289,415,484 Solen, Kenneth 299 Solomon, Jeanne 387 SooHoo, Jane 365 SooHoo, Ellen 289,365,484 Sorba, Frank 357 Sorensen, Frances 391 Sosin, Howard 225 Spangler, Virginia 392,484 Spann, Ed 211 Sparks, Kerin 409 Spear, Dianne 391 Spear, Martin 273 Spencer, Shelley 395 Sperber, Jacob 299 Spiegelman, Alan 296,397,484 Spisak, Daniel 332,484 Sporars, Vicki 273 Spriesterbach, Robert 357 Sprott, Malcolm 429 Sproul, Curtis 357 Sproul, John 230,234 Sproul, Robert 337,484 Stahl, Alan 299 Stanley, Bud 296 Stanley, Lynne 381 Starin, Florian 341 Starling, Jay 299 Starr, Melissa 484 Steacy, James 229 Stedjee, Linda 484 Steel, Thomas 431 Stefanik, Jerry 198 Steffy, Susan 299 Stein, Deborah 391 Steiner, James 484 Steiner, Linda 273 Stent, James 299 Stephens, Ann 293,415 Stephens, David 389 Stephens, Dorothy 409 Stephenson, David 484 Stephenson, John 378 Stephenson, Stephen 417,484 Stern, Martin 484 Stern, Peter 296 Stevens, Gail 299,415 Stevens, Lawrence 385 Stewart, David 357 Stewart, Martha 375 Stewart, Roger 366 Stewart, Wayne 194,484 Stinehoff, Linda 427 Stipovich, James 317,357,484 Stitt, Dana 484 Stock, Claire 435 Stoddard, Susan 299 Stojkovich, Andrea 391 Stojkovich, Sally 297,391 Stokes, John 377 Stolz, Earl 484 Stone, Carol 409 Stone, Elizabeth 387 Stoneham, Edward 299 Stonkus, Virginia 373 Storm, Eiulf 484 Stotsky, Michael 441 Stout, Janice 485 Strads, Andra 392 Strads, Baiba 299 Stratos, Georgette 288,365,423 Strauss, Fred 361 Strohbehn, Dorine 299 Stroud, Michael 485 Strumwasser, Marilyn 347,485 Stucky, Pamela 300,308,511 Studebaker, Paul 485 Stutsky, Rita 273 Sugihara, Amy 383,485 Sugihara, Judy 383 Sugihara, Judy 485 Sui, Madeleine 284,285 Suko, Joyce 485 Sullivan, Paula 391 Surfleet, Clive 337 Sutherland, Kenneth 485 Sutherland, Mary 373 Sutter, Martha 485 Suwanvanichkij, Montri 485 Suzuki, Andrew 378 Svendsen, Barry 208 Svoboda, Milan 211 Swan, Linda 415 Swanburg, Roberta 485 Swanson, Eric 197 Sweet, Christy 375 Sweet, Larry 236,485 Swets, Mary 435 Swift, George 485 Swift, Richard 417 Swig, Judith 308 Swinehart, James 423,485 Switzer, Linda 299 Sworder, Steven 485 Swortfiguer, Arthur 485 Szilard, Ines 249,363 Szurek, Andrew 431 T Tadlock, Susanna 485 Taft, Roberta 299 Takahashi, Phyllis 485 Takamoto, Sharon 486 Takano, Jane 486 Takata, Lynn 299 Takei, Glenn 212 Takesuye, Margaret 435 Takeuchi, Carole 486 Talbot, Peter 443 Talton, Gerald 230,234 Tam, Barbara 297 Tamulski, James 283,486 Tanaka, Wesley 413,486 Taniguchi, Jill 435 Tate, Gene 229 Tatzian, Tania 342 Taubman, Melissa 391 Taylor, Charles 385 Taylor, Jeffrey 208 Taylor, Jerome 486 Taylor, John 223,382 Taylor, John 486 Taylor, Michael 228,405 Taylor, Nicola 486 Taylor, Toni 299 Teachout, Ann 486 Tellis, Gregory 228 Tennant, Melody 301,365,486 Teranishi, Allen 299 Terazawa, Fusaye 299 Teshima, Diane 293,336 Teskey, Julia 387,486 Teymorri-Masuleh, Habibollah 299 Texdahl, David 228 Thacker, Robert 405,486 Thackeray, Susan 486 Thaman, James 223,421 Thaman, Stephen 299 Thayer, Francisco 299 Thiele, Ronald 228,337 Thomas, Kathryn 486 Thomas, Linda 293,336 Thomas, Randall 385 Thomasson, Larry 317 Thompson, Christine 295,409 Thompson, James 306 Thompson, John 382,486 Thompson, Marie 435 Thompson, Marilyn 383,486 Thompson, Michele 435 Thor, Eric 289,486 Thorpe, Leslie 347 Thorpe, Richard 385 Tilles, David 437 Tines, Ronald 420 Ting, John 378,486 Titelbaum, Daniel 299 Tjosvold, James 429 Tober, James 299 Tobias, Gene 487 Tobin, Eleanor 415,487 Toda, Kathleen 487 Todd, Gary 197 Todd, Kenneth 197 Todrank, Kathy 305,487 Tognetti, Bruce 366 Tokeshi, David 378 Tucker, Kathleen 299 Tomsovic, Frances 342 Tortooga, Don 381 Toulouse, John 225 Touton, Mary 273 Tower, Marcia 342,487 Toy, Stanley 413 Tranberg, Donna 301,375,487 Traughber, Johnnie 197 Travers, Susan 336 Treganowen, David 417 Trembath, Raymond 440 Tretheway, Dennis 487 Triay, Charles 273,382 Trop, Lawrence 420 Truitt, Apsley 206 Trull, Robert 366 Tsang, Lance 413 Tsuchida, Steve 487 Tuck, Robert 429 Tucker, Barbara 347 Tufts, Madge 391 Tuinzing, Kees 337,487 Turbin, Lloyd 229 Turner, Douglas 261 Turton, Charles 197 Twieg, Carol 387 Twig, Carrie 423 Typaldos, Cynthia 363 U Ullo, Linda 487 Ulrich, John 366 V Valen, Margaret 353 Valente, Craig 487 Valory, Elizabeth 299 Vandervort, Constance 249,301, 487 Vanderwarker, Peter 344,487 Vaning, Walker 361,487 Vann, Barry 235 Vannucci, Sharon 37 3,488 Van Riper, Cathy 387 Van Scoy, Rebecca 373 Van Scriver, David 337 Van Sistine, Carol 494 Vanwart, Christine 339 Van Way, Valerie 444 Vaughan, Larry 236,299 Vaznaian, Margaret 488 Veblen, Thomas 236 Venediger, Christine 427 Veovich, Julie 363 Verner, Kathryn 299 Viani, Louis 432 Vigil, Samuel 488 Vincent, Cynthia 365 Vinzant, Aleta 488 INDEX 509 Vlazakis, Mary 387 Vodopals, Inta 488 Volheim, Virginia 295,409 Volker, Raymond 197 Von Herrmann, James 197 Vorature, Jim 441 Vorster, Natalie 299 W Wada, Garrett 307 Wade, Jeanne 306,375,511 Wade, Natalie 387 Waegemann, Clarise 488 Wagner, Karen 427,488 Wagner, Richard 194 Wagy, William 309,488 Waite, William 488 Wakeman, Sherwood 296,397,488 Walden, Robert 230 Waldon, Robert 234 Walker, Amy 293,297,395 Walker, Barbara 488 Walker, Clifford 417 Walker, Glenn 488 Wall, Dawn 488 Wallace, James 299 Wallace, Janet 295,387 Wallace, Joyce 295,336 Wallace, Randy 235 Wallach, Amira 299 Walsh, James 212 Walsh, Sandra 488 Walsh, Joe 234 Walter, David 270 Walters, David 488 Walters, Katherine 342 Walton, Richard 361 Warchot, Louis 488 Ward, Beth 387 Ward, Richard 229,429,489 Ward, Robert 429 Ward, Thomas 299 Warner, Robert 299 Warren, Hildreth 357 Warren, Jeffrey 222,223,296,421 Warren, John 429 Warren, Richard 194 Warriner, Marjorie 387 Warshaw, Llorraine 289 Wartman, Nancy 363 Wasserman, Julie 341 Watanabe, Bruce 489 Watkins, Howard 489 Watson, Andrew 223 Watson, Kirk 225 Watson, William 299 Watson, Steven 197 Waughtel, Michael 437 Wayne, Ron 228 Weaver, Joan 342,489 Webb, Arthur 489 Weber, Ralph 423 Webster, Ann 235 Weeden, Bobbie 391 Weidoff, Paul 344 Weigel, John 299 Weiler, Linda 339 Wein, Stuart 299 Weinberger, Gay 297,339 Weinstein, Louise 373,489 Weir, Wendy 347 Weiss, Norman 441 Wekall, Brad 197 Welborne, John 289,357,489 Welch, Nancy 415 Welling, Bonnie 392,489 Wells, Sandra 387,489 Welty, John 208 Wendt, Katherine 387 Wentz, Anne 375 Wentz, John 378 Wentz, Susan 347 Werther, Jane 489 West, Clifford 231,235 Westdahl, Georgia 391 Westfall, Andrew 194 Westfall, Michael 299 Wharton, Joseph 223 Wheary, Mary 289 Wheary, Molly 395 Wheatly, Bruce 344,489 Whelan, Karen 349 White, Anne 489 White, Bendy 224 White, Diane 435 White, Edward 194 White, Millar 397 White, O. Z. 197,235 White, Richard 299 White, Susan 365,392 White, William 397 Whitmarsh, Clifford 299 Whittell, Christopher 381 Wiedemann, Kenneth 194,228, 381 Wiener, Jill 489 Wiggins, Eldon 397 Wigton, Laurence 299 Wilcox, Bruce 440 Wilcox, Donald 228,405 Wilcox, Kenneth 194 Wilcox, Ronald 421,489 Wilkinson, Wayne 296,381 Williams, Diane 249,284,289,301, 336,489 Williams, Jasper 361 Williams, Katrina 336,489 Williams, Kent 421 Williams, Leslie 222 Williams, Michael 211 Williams, Paul 194 Williams, Peter 371,489 Williams, Rebecca 392 Williamson, Judy 308,336 Williamson, Thomas 440 Willig, William 417 Willsey, Ray 196 Willson, Robert 296,393,489 Wilson, Donald 197 Wilson, Gordon 443 Wilson, Janet 387 Wilson, Joel 211 Wilson, John 212 Wilson, Kathleen 299 Wilson, Nenon 297,373 Wilson, Robert 357 Wilson, Steven 234 Wilson, Timothy 423 Wilson, Wesley 417,489 Wiltshire, Richard 371 Wimberly, Ronald 197,235 Winans, Sharolynn 347 Winch, Jennifer 409 Wineburgh, Donna 383,490 Wing, Laraine 435 Wing, Robert 361 Wing, Steven 229,361 Winkel, Steven 337 Winslow, Barbara 300,490 Winston, Karen 339 Winter, Isabel 365 Wintle, Dian 353 Wisdom, Nort 208 Wittenmeier, Gary 234,423 Wittier, George 490 Wolf, Thomas 309 Wolfe, Andrew 357 Wolff, Marcia 490 Wolff, Ward 296,357 Wolohan, Maurice 299 Wong, Hou 299 Wong, Joseph 423 Wong, Margery 490 Wong, Patricia 308,511 Wong, Wayne 413,490 Woo, David 413 Woo, Gary 296,393,490 Wood, Janet 342 Wood, Pamela 249,353,490 Wood, Robert 309,371 Wood, Thomas 299 Woodard, Ann 339 Woodhull, Ann 391,490 Woods, Gerald 194,222 Woods, Jerry 234 Woods, John 381 Woodward, Christopher 357 Woodworth, Isingard 299 Woody, David 299 Wooten, William 490 Works, Wee 381 Worster, Carol 490 Worth, Thomas 337 Wortiska, Denise 490 Wortman, Nancy 273 Wozich, Anita 490 Wright, Arthur 440 Wright, Diana 409 Wu, Samuel 385 Wurtzel, David 289 Wythe, Elizabeth 415 Y Yamada, Linda 365 Yeager, Matthew 398 Yee, Angelina 299 Yee, Kelly 382 Yee, Kong-Foo 361,490 Yee, Stanley 413 Yerrick, Allen 411 Yim, Cynthia 387 Yim, Patricia 301,365,470,490 Yool, Victor 296,382,490 York, Andrew 385 York, Ellen 391 York, John 309,490 Yost, John 440 Young, Florrie 249,295 Young, John 490 Young, Stephen 357 Young, Thomsen 489 Yount, Christine 297,435 Yount, Robert 361 Ysturiz, Marian 249 Yujuico, Joselito 236 z Zamucen, Janet 295,342,490 Zane, Arnold 490 Zavala, Edeltraude 490 Zeff, Riva 490 Zeigler, Meredith 387 Zeltins, Dagny 295,392 Ziegler, Barbara 365 Zipkin, Gary 385 Zurier, Deborah 341 Zwakenberg, Larry 393,490 Zwingle, Christopher 431 Zwobodenheim, H. Friedrich 510 Zwolden, Richard 510 Zwogmann, Antonio 510 Zwolfmann, Zoltan 510 Zwucker, Sophie 510 510 INDEX WEATHER FORECAST Dry and extremely sociable EXTRA WEATHER FORECAST: Dry arid extremely sociable CANADA THE NATION ' S LEADING MIXERS BERKELEY ' S GOING DRY - CANADA DRY Pam Stucky ' 70, Jeanne Wade ' 71, Annette Floystrup ' 71, Patty Wong ' 71 mix with Canada Dry on the steps of Sproul Hall. Photography Credits Page number is followed by letter indicating position of picture on page. " L " and " R " indicate left and right respectively; " T " refers to top, " B " to bottom, and " M " to middle. JOHN CARROLL-56B, 91L, 104B. BILLY CLARK-81TR, 96TR, 126BL. BARBARA FRANKEL-2BR, 29, 40L, 48T, 49R, 54T, 57B, 64BR, 93TR, 95T, 108R, 110B, 115T. CARL FREDERICKSON-81BL, 87R, 130B. JOHN GRAHAM-21T, 21BL, 24B, 42T, 54B, 73B, 100T, 125TR. BILL GRANT-9BL, 10T, 11R, 17B, 18, 19T, 19BR, 25, 27T, 28B, 30, 31, 45B, 49L, 53R, 57TL, 60L, 60BR, 61B, 62, 64BL, 92T, 93TL, 115BL, 134, 135L. STEVE HILL-2T, 3T, 6TR, 20TR, 33TL, 34, 35B, 40R, 41T, 41BR, 42B, 43, 44BR, 45T, 52L, 57TR, 65, 67T, 72B, 74TL, 74BL, 76L, 80, 85B, 86L, 99BR, 100B, 104T, 108L, 110T, 115R, 120L, 124T, 125B, 127, 128B, 129B, 135R, 136, 137, 139, 140. HUNTER PUBLICATIONS-60T. STEVE JEPSEN-16T, 17T, 22L, 32TL, 46T, 58T, 59L, 91R, 93B. TOM KEYANI-2BL, 4, 6TL, 6B, 8, 9BR, 12L, 12M, 21BR, 38, 47, 61T, 64T, 70T, 82B, 90B, 94B, 96B, 99T, 111, 117B, 121B, 122, 128T, 129T, 131T. EVAN LIPSTEIN-1, 81BR, 82T, 83B, 97, 107R, 133, 138, 141T. MIKE LOVAS-84T, 85T. STEVE MAHONEY-3B, 41BL, 53L, 79, 96TL, 131B. JOE MARSHALL-35T, 77L. RICHARD MISRACH-7, 59R: SUSAN MULLALLY-68. MITCHELL NUSBAUM-39R, 51, 78. GREG PALMER-71, 98BR, 120R. CHUCK PORTWOOD-16B. PAMELA STUCKY-19BL, 22R, 23R, 27B, 28T, 63BR, 63BL, 102, 103, 119T, 130T. BOB TERNAVAN-13T, 13B, 20TL, 24T, 32R, 50, 86R, 94T, 99BL, 101, 105R, 109, 256. JIM THOMPSON-15B, 26L, 33TR, 36, 37, 46B, 55, 56T, 63T, 66, 6 7B, 75, 91T, 98BL, 114, 121TR, 125TL, 126BR, 141B, and Sports section with JOHN GRAHAM. GARY WADA- 10B, 15T, 20B, 26R, 32BL, 33B, 44L, 48B, 70B, 72T, 73T, 116, 142. JEANNE WADE-77R, 88, 89, 90L, 105L, 106, 112L, 117T, 118L, 118BR, 119B, 123R, 132, 144. PERSPECTIVES comprises the first 256 pages of the BLUE AND GOLD. It is bound under a separate cover as an endeavor to change the status of a yearbook on the Berkeley campus and as an alternative record of the events of the past year. Special thanks to: STEVE HILL, PAM STUCKY who helped with layout design and organization, BOB TERNAVAN for his many great pictures, TOM KEYANI for the cover and other fantastic color shots, MARY DUNLAP for thinking up and putting into words our theme, and to BOB AND ERNIE PISCHEL and DON FREEMAN for all their help. Extra special thanks to all of the photography staff who made this book possible with their ungrudging cooperation. DICK LLOYD, Editor
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