University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA)
- Class of 1970
Page 1 of 385
Pages 6 - 7
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Text from Pages 1 - 385 of the 1970 volume:
taBUla RASA It gives you something to think about. Berkeley, city of infinite dimensions, an avatar of bizarre experience possessing your vision. You are liberated, but also enslaved. You are utterly alone, but your loneliness is in good company. The campus community chimes and purrs, beats and flows with its multilevel systematic turmoil. Brilliantly dark. Instant Karma. Language suddenly ceases to suffice. Tabula Rasa records these experiences of growth, discipline, and creation in a pearl-of-wisdom code of words and pictures: Skeletons of your adventures and ordeals. But don ' t put them in the closet. Think about them, and you will recognize your own awakening. 2 Issues and Personalities 4 i Academics Life Styles 5 Culture 6 Athletics 7 taBUta RASA 1970 Blue and Gold Volume 97 Editor•Pamela Bachman Copyright 1970 by the Associated Students University of California at Berkeley 8 9 10 11 No political test shall ever be considered in the appointment and promotion of any faculty member or employee. Regents ' ruling, June 30, 1969 ANGELA DAM AND MARCUSE IION RALLY ow,r. earls 3r,p4,,Re$ et NrCR Crfoaenog.) Oi.qax F44,4Ty end AMIN Sr 14701U Comm,rree PF.47-il Arr.. 57o AT A OCT. 24 12 i� More Flavors For the Community Leaving Berkeley ice cream lovers high and dry for over two weeks, the United Scoopers Union struck Swenson ' s Ice Cream stores for higher wages, more flavors, and managers. With unanimous support from both the ASUC senate and AFT 1570, the strikers won five of their nine demands. 1 4 IFC in the fall voted 30-1 to boycott all intramural activities on Haste Field (People ' s Park of spring, 1969). " Whether you want to use it or not, it will be used, " stated assistant intramural director, Ron Simpson. In spite of Simpson ' s comment, the fence remained locked. Who Wants Haste Field? Siegel Advocates ASUC Power Through Influence and Service The proper role of any government is to serve its constituents, and the proper role of the ASUC is to serve students, whether their concern is on or off cam- pus, academic, or extracurricular. A relevant ASUC program must include the war in Vietnam, the Berkeley housing situation, student influence on faculty commit- tees, tuition, and day care services. All of these matters relate to students in their role as members of a particular class with particular class interests in American society. Students are drafted by the Army, exploited by landlords and merchants, pro- grammed and bored by required courses, and manipu- lated by politicians. To respond to these pressures, the ASUC should work in three areas. (1) to link students with off-campus movements working on issues with which students are concerned; (2) to increase student influence within the University; and (3) to offer useful services to students. The ASUC has made progress in all three areas this year. Space, funds, and manpower have been made available to the anti-war movement and support given to the Berkeley Tenants Union. Students have been in- volved in the Ron Dellums campaign and in Berkeley city politics. Much more should be done. Each execu- tive officer and each senator should take upon himself the job of relating to some aspect of movement political activity. Efforts began this year to place stu dents as voting members on Academic Senate committees, and progress was made despite some faculty opposition. Continued work must be done to insure that student placement does not become tokenism, and the effort must spread to de- partmental as well as campus-wide committees. Despite problems with credit, CPE remains a viable alternative to many courses. As the tuition question has shown, however, students will be unable to make important changes in the University structure while the Regents are dominated by corporate interests and reactionary politicians. The ASUC has been most successful in offering stu- dent services. A day-care center was begun and quickly expanded this year. Students of Berkeley, Inc. opened Leopold ' s Records and Cleo ' s Copy Service and began work on new enterprises. So far, student response has made the corporation a commercial success, but more work must be done to determine long term policy and how funds will be used to benefit the community. The draft counseling office remains a necessary and well- used service. With the successful conclusion of negotiations and return of student funds and facilities to the ASUC, the organization will have new opportunities to serve the needs of the student community. With increased student interest and participation, the ASUC can be an effective force for social change. ALL POWER TO THE PEOPLE! siege 17 . . Meshing Mind with Muscle . . Big Game Week—frisbee competition 19 ASUC Senate Returns To Power The ASUC underwent a major reorganization this year and in so doing regained much of the power it lost two years ago. It came in the form of an agreement signed by the Administration and the ASUC Senate, which returned to the Senate the power to make final budgetary decisions regarding ASUC activities. Control of student fees allocated to the ASUC was taken out of the hands of the Senate by Chancellor Roger Heyns in the fall of 1967, and put under the direction of a newly created board, the Union Program and Facilities Board (UPFB). Among the reasons for the Chancellor ' s action was the Senate ' s move to sharply cut back funds for some traditional activities, namely the Cal Band, and the decision to allow graduate stu- dents to vote in student elections. The latter was con- sidered by the Administration to be a violation of the ASUC constitution and Regental policies. Subsequently, the constitution was revised to enable all students to vote. The new budgetary policies outlined in the agree- ment provide that a group ' s budget may not be reduced by more than one-third the first year, one-third the next year, and one-third the third year. This means that a group would not be cut out completely in one year, but rather would be phased out over a three year period. Under the agreement, two new boards, an Activities Commission, and an Operations Commission, were created to oversee the budgets of various groups and make recommendations to the Senate. The Activities Commission consists of representatives from ASUC activities, three Senators, an ASUC Vice- President, and the ASUC Executive Director. They will review the budget of all ASUC activities, and recom- mend to the Senate a final budget. The Operations Commision is responsible for ASUC facilities, operations, and personnel. It is composed of faculty, students, employees, and an administrator. The agreement did, however, carefully avoid defin- ing the exact relationship between the ASUC and the Administration. While containing a statement that acknowledges that the power of the ASUC is delegated to the Senate by the Chancellor and the Regents, it also states that the ASUC Senate maintains that it is sub- stantially an autonomous organization with the right to manage its own affairs, free from external interfer- ence. What all this will mean to the ordinary student is hopefully a more responsive and responsible approach to the funding of student groups and activities. All of these plans, however, depend upon an increase in stu- dent participation, which in turn depends on the ASUC proving to the student body that the days of sandbox politics are over. 21 McKenzie and Stampp on Academic Participation John McKenzie Vice President for Academic Affairs By their greater numbers and by their worsening conditions, students have come more than ever before in this country ' s his- tory to constitute a class. The university has become in many ways analogous to a factory and the students the raw material to keep it running smoothly. Worse than these oppressive conditions is the role students are required to play within the university, that is as trained workers for both a dehumanized and dehu- manizing technology admidst the meaning- less life of suburbia. Instead of the univer- sity being used to fight the root causes of the alienation and anomoly that are Amer- ica, the university is used to sustain them. Those of us in the ASUC concerned with the academic fate of the university in a sense with the battle for its soul, have worked to devise forms and create oppor- tunities for student participation as well as to move to reorient the university to a cur- ricular policy that enables learning to re- place training and motivation to replace submission. Numerous obstacles remain: the guild psychology that sees students as passive agents, a view that more often than not dominates faculty policy councils. Another perhaps more obstructive U.C. Board of Regents, more appropriate to General Mo- tors than a university. None the less we have gotten somewhere: in 1969-70 during the first year of the ex- istence of the post of a Vice-President for Academic Affairs, eleven Academic Senate Committees agreed to student participation; two, the B.E.D. and the Committee on Teaching, on an official basis. The ASUC developed a campus-wide Search and Se- lection Committee (SSC) to advise the AAVP on his appointments. We informa- tionally assisted student departmental or- ganizing at Berkeley and the AAVP ' s office was fortunate in having the advice and as- sistance of John Sugiyama, Coordinator for the SSC, Mark St. Angelo, Floyd Huen, Keith Takata, Don Schag, Alan Fong, and Steve Bloek. There still is effectively no academic com- munity within the University and the Uni- versity itself has lost its coherency. Whether or not it successfully deals with these cen- tral weaknesses is a question that bears directly on its ultimate survival. Kenneth Stampp Professor of History This year, as students moved more closely towards achieving the nebulous goal of " student participation in campus decision- making, " debate on the topic shifted ground. Once the question was whether students should have a role in the tradi- tionally faculty and administrative areas. Now the question is how student opinion can most effectively be used. Taking time off from his studies of the evolution of Southern thought and identity in American history, Professor Kenneth Stampp joined in the debate saying he strongly believes that " the only practical way for students to actively participate in such areas as the development of academic policy, the protection of academic freedom and the fixing of admissions policy is through the ASUC. " He admitted that while he shares " serious reservations about the ASUC " with many of his faculty colleagues, he still believes " the AS UC should be the organizing force. " Stampp suggested that students could best participate in such traditionally faculty matters as academic freedom, educational policy and experimental education through ASUC-established student committees par- alleling existing Academic Senate commit- tees—not, as has been widely recom- mended, through a single joint faculty-stu- dent committee or some small student rep- resentation on an existing faculty group. He explained that on any committee with both student and faculty membership, the faculty members would want, and would go ahead, to meet alone when they felt it necessary. So, Stampp said, " Why have a committee system which would breed sus- picion? If students were to set up parallel committees, then the corresponding faculty group could meet with it to get student ideas. This way we would have a regu- larized system to feed student ideas into the operations of the faculty Academic Senate here. " Kenneth Stampp John McKenzie Pim JicKelizie 23 Collective Bargaining for Berkeley Tenants Since 1966 there have been attempts on campus to organize tenants; this year about six hundred mem- bers of the Berkeley Tenants Union have pledged to withhold their rents in an effort to make their power felt by landlords so that their demands can be met. As a guard against evictions resulting from with- holding rents, an alarm system was set up in January so that fellow members can go to the aid of those who may be evicted. The major housing issues in the opinion of the BTU are that 1) landlords were taking advantage of the hous- ing shortage in Berkeley to charge high rents and re- modeling or even replacing old apartments with new luxury units in order to get higher rents instead of meet- ing the need for low-cost housing and 2) not making necessary repairs. As a solution to these problems, the Berkeley Ten- ants Union have drawn up the BTU-Landlord Collec- tive Bargaining Contract and are demanding that they be recognized by landlords as the sole collective bar- agining agent of its tenants in all matters. in a building before making structural or decorative changes to the building and must make any improve- ments if 90% of the tenants approve it without rent increases. Landlords are not swamping to sign such a contract, so the BTU ' s goal is organizing enough tenants to make rent-strikes effective. 25 Student Planned U n-parenthood Cowell Hospital presented a proposal to Planned Parenthood for a birth control center at Cowell, s imilar to those in Oakland and at the Y.W.C.A. If the pro- posal is approved, the Hospital will contract with the Planned Parenthood Association to make space avail- able in the evenings for registered female students. There will be a fee similar to that of the other centers, about ten dollars. Students generally agree that a Planned Parenthood Clinic is needed, where the students can obtain more information. In light of the recent investigations into the uses of the pill, female students would feel more informed if they would be allowed to speak to the doctors, and learn all the pros and cons of this and other contraceptive measures. The center would also keep records on the length of time the patient has used the pill, and keep watch on her to check her health. Some students think that Cowell is not doing enough in the area of birth control. Even what is allowed under State law, is not available at Cowell. However, it is an emergency center, not a general hospital. Some want Cowell to provide contraceptives for males, as well as information on male contraceptives. But, there is a strong minority which is not so en- thusiastic about a birth control center, fearing that the public will be outraged. 26 gay liberation A Human Being Is a Human Being " Whatever causes homosexuality is the same thing which causes hetrosexuality. And it ' s as simple as that, " explained a member of the Berkele y Gay Liberation Front. He said the purpose of the eight-month-old or- ganization was to teach today ' s society that human beings will not be free until they are able to express their sexual feelings and desires to whomever they want, regardless of sex and based solely on another ' s consent. This message is constantly preached by the Gay Lib- eration street theater and by picket demonstrations in the business communities of the Bay Area. The Uni- versity, he continued, is no more free than any other societal institution. " Gay students are still afraid of being discovered, " he lamented. So to demonstrate the University ' s repressive attitude and actions towards gays, the Liberation Front in January consecrated a bathroom in Harmon Gymnasium as a sanctuary for homosexuals. 27 Women ' s Lib Cross-Examined Women ' s liberation doesn ' t have the immediate impor- tance of black liberation or ending the war in Vietnam — the revolution. That statement shows you have no concept of the oppression of women. It ' s true that women are not being killed off as a group in the great numbers that black people and Vietnamese are, or in such obvious ways. But 10,000 women die each year from abortions be- cause the men who run this country have decided that a woman may not control her own body. Women are dehumanized and put into service roles like black peo- ple. More of us can " make it " economically, if we are willing to prostitute ourselves as wives of upper- or middle-class men. But basically we are economically ex- ploited, psychologically oppressed and socially kept in " our place " by men i by a capitalist system that has institutionalized male supremacy — in a more subtle way than the caveman but just as destructively. Your ideas may be all right for you personally, but why must you impose a particular life style on other women? Some women really want to serve a man in the tradi- tional way, they just naturally want to be housewives. That sounds like the " happy slave " argument for the South — a great rationalization for continuing op- pression. There are at least two things wrong with your point. First, no woman in a modern Western society has grown up in the absence of lifelong pressure to seek sub- missiveness, to want to be a housewife, to define herself in the terms of the dominant male society. So no one can say for sure that such attitudes and goals are innate in women, that they have come " naturally. " Women never had a chance to find out what they really want; no one knows what a woman would choose if she were free psychologically and technically. In the second place, it doesn ' t seem really probable that anyone would want to be no more than a housewife if all other avenues were open. Housework is uncreative, no matter what the mass media say about it in their re- lentless drive to sell a new cake mix or floor wax. Any- 28 one who has ever done that kind of work for an extended period knows it is endless, repetitious drudgery with worst of all — no relevance to the larger human commu- nity. It provides a pathetic sense of being needed, of identity, to many women. But anyone who thinks she feels good as she surveys her kitchen after washing the 146,789th batch of sparkling dishes isn ' t being " natu- ral; " she ' s literally lost her mind. But what about the women who say that giving birth was the most extraordinary experience of their lives would you deny them that? It ' s true that some women say that. Others find childbirth exciting but no more so than various other experiences. Some women begin to enjoy children only when the kids attain a more developed humanness. It seems possible that those who find childbirth their most outstanding experience haven ' t yet had access to other experiences. Again, what we want is a society in which women who want to try it can do so and those who don ' t can not try it without being made to feel guilty, inade- quate, " unfulfilled. " Well, I still think most women want things the way they are. They may demand equal pay or less drudgery, but they still want to have the same kinds of personal relationships with men that people have had for cen- turies. It ' s in nature. A lot of women who say they just want to play the traditional roles are simply fearful—or unable to imag- ine other ways of being. Old roles can seem to offer a certain security. Freedom can seem frightening — if one has learned how to achieve a certain degree of power inside the prison. We don ' t seek to impose anything on women but merely to open up all the possible alterna- tives; we do seek choice, as one of the functions which make people human beings. We want to be free people, crippled neither by law or custom or our own chained minds. If there is no room for that in nature, then na- ture must be changed. From The Militant, an article by Carol Hanisch and Elizabeth Sutherland Martinez entitled " The Most Frequently Asked Questions: Why Women ' s Liberation? " , December 26, 1969. HUSTO wife be CLOSED OCT. 15 MORATORIUM October 15 0 C .-t- 0 Cr CD -s 01 October 15 November 15 hem Ali the GIs home NOW TYPICA MONDAY WEDNESDAY THURS 32 November 15 33 November 15 34 November 15 35 Peace is the happy, Natural state of man; War, his corruption, His disgrace. 40 Doe Memorial Library Fire March 9, 1970 " I ' m Happy To Be Here .. Charter Day 1970 marked the 102nd anniversary of the University. It was the first time that all the campuses celebrated the anniversary together. It also marked the breaking of a tradition that is as old as this Institution. The Regents voted in a closed session not to award an honorary degree to the principal speaker of the ceremonies, New York Mayor John V. Lindsay. Lindsay ' s speech, aside from a few opening quips about the degree, dealt mainly with repression from both revolutionaries and the existing authorities. He con- demned violence, calling it " cowardly and immoral. " Lindsay, as well as Chancellor Roger Heyns and Pres- ident Charles Hitch, was frequently interrupted by hecklers from the audience, protesting the trial of 21 Black Panthers in New York accused of plotting the bombing of several buildings. At one point Chancellor Heyns stopped his prepared speech and spoke of the freedom of speech that should be allowed to the speak- ers. His statement brought the vast majority of the crowd to its feet. The hecklers persisted, however, but they did not cause Lindsay to alter his speech. Even the addition of a student speaker, who directed much of his speech at Lindsay, did not make the Mayor depart from his prepared text. The student speaker was John McKenzie, the ASUC Vice-President for Academic Affairs. He spoke on the unchanging University as well opposite: John V. Lindsay, above: Roger Heyns. 43 To A Degree. " as other social problems. He was deemed the speaker for the students, and questioned the University, the Re- gents, the country, and Lindsay about their policies. Lindsay did not respond to McKenzie in any way. There were four awards given this year at the ceremonies. The first was the Berkeley Citation for outstanding public service. Chancellor Heyns, calling it " the highest degree that we alone can give, " pre- sented the degree to John Lindsay. The degree was awarded by the Academic Senate of the Berkeley campus. The Elise and Walter A. Haas International Award was presented to Sun Fo, President of the Examination Yuan in the Republic of China. Dr. Sun graduated from the Berkeley campus in 1916, and this was his first visit back to the area. Dr. Sun ' s father was Sun- Yat-Sen, the founder of the Republic of China. Two honorary degrees were awarded at the cere- mony. The first was to Robert B. Brode, a physicist, also from the Berkeley campus. The degree was presented by Dr. William B. Fretter. Brode is a Professor Emeri- tus whose studies have ranged from cosmic rays to electrons. He was instrumental in developing the prox- imity fuse during World War II. He is presently aca- demic assistant to the University Vice-President for Academic Affairs. The second degree went to the famous oceanographer, Jacques Yves Cousteau. Cousteau has been exploring the waters of the planet for many years, and is the inventor of the aqualung. He has made three Academy Award winning movies and is cur- rently showing a series on television about his exploits on his ship Calypso. Cousteau ' s current project is the preservation of the oceans that he has explored. He feels that the American people can influence the rest of the world to save the precious waters of the planet. His degree was awarded by William A. Nierenberg, Director of the Scripps Institute of Oceanography. right: Sun Fo, below: Robert B. Brode. 44 Jacques Yves Cousteau Mrs. Thomas C. McCleave, Class of 1897. Mrs. McCleave is the oldest participant in the Charter Day ceremonies. 45 U.C. Students to Solve State Budget Crisis On February 20, the Regents, under the enlightened leadership of Governor Ronald Reagan, took another step toward the destruction of the University of Cali- fornia. After almost 101 years of a tradition of tuition- free higher education in the state of California, the Regents voted sixteen to six for the imposition of tuition at the University. The move came as no surprise to most: what was remarkable was that the deed was accomplished with- out a hitch. Since the Governor ' s primary campaigns in 1966, the University has figured as one of his prime targets, with special emphasis on the Berkeley campus. During his tenure in office, the Governor has not relent- ed his attack. " Cleaning up the mess at Berkeley " has become a quick vote-getter in California politics and the Governor and his henchmen, ably abetted by Dr. Max Rafferty, Superintendent of Public Instruction, have made the most of it. In all fairness, it must be pointed out that the Regents did not actually impose tuition at their February meet- ing — the $150 increase (in addition to the present $300 per year fees) that will go into effect Fall of ' 70 and the additional $150 which will go into effect Fall of ' 71, were called merely " educational fees, " and not tuition. As far as the Regents are concerned, the University is still tuition-free. Until 1933, the University required no money to at- tend. Since then fees have applied to student services, such as the ASUC and the Student Health Service. That is, until 1967. Because of the new regime of Governor Reagan, and the fact that under his budget the Univer- sity received only 83% of its requested budget, the Re- gents imposed an extra " fee " which was theoretically to go toward increased financial aid to students. Unfor- tunately, the increased revenue realize d through the fee increase never found its way to the student financial aid office, not to mention the students. The trend has continued throughout the Reagan ad- ministration. The University received only 89% of its requested budget for the academic year 1968-69; 92% for the academic year 1969-70; and in spite of the " up- ward trend " the 1970-71 budget amounted to only 89% of the requested budget. The approved budget for ' 70- ' 71 of $333 million was an increase of 6% over last year ' s appropriation, though the University has planned for an increase of 6.2% more students for the academic year 1970-71. 46 Regent Frederick Dutton bleeds for U.C. The 1967 fee-raise was the first step toward tuition at the University. The Governor didn ' t win that battle completely, as he had already proposed a full-cost scheme. But as the Governor was able to appoint more and more Regents he was able to solidify his support on the Board. It would perhaps be foolish to indulge in the currently fashionable rage of conspiracy theories, but there can be little doubt that the action taken in Feb- ruary was the result of long and careful planning. The indications that tuition was becoming more and more of a reality became apparent in the Fall of ' 69. There were a few individuals and small groups of people who questioned and protested the idea of tuition. Letter- writing campaigns, petitions, demonstrations were dis- cussed, but there was surprisingly little reaction on the part of most of the students at the University. There was a mood of general pessimism and a feeling that the Governor ' s ploy was inevitable. The major difficulty in fighting the on-slaught of the pro-tuition forces was that tuition was seen by most of the members of the Board of Regents and the general public of the state to be a justifiable punitive action. Under the guise of " fiscal responsibility, " the Governor was out to show those " hippie-Commie-radicals " on the campuses that he was not to be trifled with. This was in spite of the fact that there is no correlation between low costs of education and a high incidence of disturb- ances. It is difficult to argue on rational and pragmatic grounds that the University has more than paid back the state ' s investment through the supply of a skilled and educated population and labor force and the attrac- tion of industry, when one ' s opponent is discoursing on the gut level of fear of the " bearded freaks " he has ob- served on his evening news program. But a valiant last-ditch effort was made by many students on a few of the campuses. In December, on the Berkeley campus, the Committee Against Tuition (C.A.T.) organized the first of three blood drives. Stu- dents donated their blood naming C.A.T. the recipient, which netted the organization over $2,000 at $10 a pint. At the succeeding drives in January and February, such luminaries as Prof. Charles Muscatine, Berkeley Coun- cilman Ron Dellums, and Regent Frederick Dutton gave their blood and support to the cause. C.A.T. ' s strategy was to mount an extensive educational campaign direct- ed at the general public, pointing out some of the evils of tuition and urging citizens to express to the Regents their opposition. 47 To this end, C.A.T. organized teach-ins on campus, placed advertisements in all the campus newspapers, and a full-page advertisement in the San Francisco Chronicle the Tuesday before the Regents meeting. This ad con- tained a coupon which the reader could clip out express- ing his opposition to tuition and urging at least a delay in the decision to provide some public debate. Over 7,000 of these coupons were received by the Regents ' office—but to little avail. Though he had presented his own tuition plan, Uni- versity President Charles Hitch voted against the plan that was adopted, which was essentially that of Governor Reagan. He did so because there is still now no guaran- tee that the revenue realized from tuition will be used to increase student financial aid or for University con- struction which has been severely curtailed in recent years by the Governor ' s cutbacks. The Governor maintains that he does have the in- terests of the students at heart and that no student should be denied entrance to the University because of inability to pay. The actions of the " common man ' s gov- ernor " speak well enough on the first claim; as for the second, he has graciously extended credit to those stu- dents who cannot afford to pay tuition costs, so that they might start life upon graduation $10,000 in debt. This financial wizardry has been dubbed " Learn now, Pay later. " The future of the University is unclear. There are plans to attempt an injunction on the grounds that tui- tion would deny access to the University to many, and others which include a referendum on the subject brought before the general public. But there is little doubt that the University has been dealt a devastating blow by the political forces of the state. °se generost et posi tbei rpettntpapc ' e, ) apci r•ovitmenr this dedicate his boo we toe ' enixrp 48 Roger Heyns, Chancellor, and friend Tito Moreno I don ' t agree with the notion that politi- zation is inevitable, but, I think that it ' s a very unfortunate development, and one which ought to be resisted. I think we have to make a distinction between the political, social, and other activities of individuals and what the individual does as an institu- tion. Unless the University takes an ob- jective and neutral position, we will inevi- tably be coercing some people into taking a position they do not agree with, and this would violate what I regard as a very im- portant freedom—the freedom of individual faculty members and students to participate as individuals in political, social, and other matters. There are going to be controver- sial projects never-the-less, but I think if you hang pretty tight to the notion that we ought to do only things that relate to the learning experience of the students and increase our own knowledge of the phe- nomenon, then we ' ve got a pretty secure base for selecting among the various things that are put forth for us to do. We ' re going to make some departures from tradition, no question about it, but as long as we can convince people that we ' re doing our job as an educational institution, then we ' re on pretty safe ground. I ' ve defended the Clea- ver course as having educational value. I was just thinking that there are probably field studies courses in which the individu- al is unsupervised, and is in a sense just a laborer in the vineyard. I think the tenure issue has come up because some people outside the University feel that tenure is the stumbling block to their being able to do something about the behavior of people inside the University. Other people believe the state isn ' t getting its money ' s worth. I happen to believe that the University of California has excellent selection proced- ures, although they could be improved, and that our procedures with respect to termi- nation are good. I believe that the aca- demic profession as a whole is justifiably criticized for its failure to have developed better techniques for evaluating teaching. The Regents ' action certainly creates the opportunity for cases like that of Angela Davis to happen again, and the case itself certainly calls attention to the problem of differences of opinion between the admin- istration, or individual administrators, and the Regents. I would hope that out of all this, however, would come a strong deter- mination on all sides to resist the use of political tests in making appointments. Le- gitimate questions can be raised about a professor ' s behavior outside his professional conduct. Defining what those standards are, however, is almost certainly going to cause some controversy. 50 Chancellor Heyns greeted new undergraduate students at the annual reception, January 8. 51 T. Y. Lin, Professor of Civil Engineering Chairman, Board of Educational Development " We must not only help them, but should embark on a program of bridging the gap between our students and the society. " It is in this spirit that Professor Lin steers the BED, a group created by the Aca- demic Senate to take the initiative in edu- cational development. The board was set up in response to the " Muscatine Report " on education at Berkeley, which was pre- sented to the Senate in 1966. Since its establishment, the BED has offered to students means of initiating new courses in their own interests, which could receive funds and academic credit after obtaining administrative approval and a faculty adviser. This year the Academic Senate found it necessary to expand BED programs to more generalized exploration of possibilities in educational change, and proposed the estab- lishment of a new division to be in charge of experimental courses. The Division of Experimental Courses (DEC) as proposed will handle the administrative aspects of course development, leaving the BED free to research such programs as " Student Designed Education, " for the minority of able students who find it necessary to study under other than the existing meth- ods and systems; encouragement of field and inter-disciplinary studies and motiva- tion of student initiative and participation in their planning; BED professorships to allow variation of policy and content in ex- isting courses without changing the course titles and numbers; lower division seminars and tutorials where the student can be " Apprentice in scholarship " ; courses which require research in society outside of the university community, involving business- men, professionals, and community leaders. The aim of the board, however, is not necessarily to see the success of all their proposals, but to continually open doors to dynamic new ideas, creating consciousness among faculty members to encourage learn- ing activities in their classes. Many of the brilliant faculty members here, Mr. Lin feels, are used to their limited fields of scholarly endeavor, " necessary, but not suf- ficient " to the enlightenment of their stu- dents. Thus the task of BED is to inspire and convince those in positions of knowl- edge and power to substantiate active progress in education. 52 53 54 55 Robert J. Brentano Professor of History " Teaching is like writing a play and act- ing in it. " Brentano, whose field in history is the Middle Ages, feels that the innovation of small group seminars has greatly advanced the history department ' s primary goal: " nothing more than getting students to be individuals. " The empirical nature of the department ' s curriculum, which strives to give a practi- cal humanistic background, combined with inconsistencies of opinion among both stu- dents and teachers requires that students think for themselves. " It is not enough simply to have students follow a channeled program never looking beneath the surface. We must emphasize independence of thought and discussion. The history department has attempted to fill this need by stressing those things that are most important to read; learn things, look at things, think of things seriously. " " Really big classes are unfortunate be- cause you can ' t see people ' s faces. Small classes consisting of approximately fifteen people that have selected the course are ideal. In these small groups, it is possible for the free flow of varying thought between student and professor. You can know what everyone is thinking. " Interviewer: How do you feel about the quarter system? Brentano: I hate it. Particularly in regards to a subject like history which takes a good deal of time to let thoughts work themselves out in your mind. The quarter system with its rapid pace has severely hampered the learning process. The role of the history department is " connecting contemporary students and so- ciety with what has been in the past. It keeps people from being shallow, too theo- retical, and unproductive. Only the English department shares this place among the departments at Berkeley. " 56 fi 57 To hear Professor of English Henry Nash Smith tell it, when he came to Berkeley more than a decade and a half ago as the Literary Editor of the Mark Twain Estate and Custodian of the Twain papers, " The people of California were proud of the University and the Uni- versity enjoyed cordial relations with the state govern- ment. " Unfortunately, he laments, " Now this is all changed. Now we have a governor who, because of his vindictive and reckless attitude towards the University, has brought about a politicization of the Board of Re- gents, has misrepresented the University to the people of the State, and is trying to arouse sentiment against the University in order to cut state funding of the Univer - sity. " Realizing that public appreciation of the University was dropping, the Academic Senate in November, 1968 appointed Smith and five other faculty members to an ad hoc committee — the Public Communications Group — to study the problem of the University ' s image and to devise a way the faculty can increase and balance public knowledge of the philosophy and purpose of the University in today ' s society. Smith especially bemoans the distorted impression Reagan has created of a do-nothing University faculty. " To simply say that professors ought to teach one more course, is deliberately distorting the University. I be- lieve professors, as a class, work harder than any other professional group in American society, except the gen- eral practitioner doctor. " Smith explains that a pro- fessor is required to do more than just teach in the classroom. Every faculty member is expected to serve his students, his department, his colleagues, his academic discipline, and the University — each in a variety of different ways. " Reagan, " Smith continues, " doesn ' t understand the workings and responsibilities of the University and is deliberately preventing the people of the State from see- ing the University as anything other than a little red school house. " It ' s no secret, Smith notes, " that most of the tenured faculty members here could readily fir d a position else- where. The question of leaving or remaining at the Uni- versity is one all of us are having to face. " Of course, he says it ' s terrible that " there will be professors who leave the University because of Reagan. But what ' s worse, " he says, " is that there are many more who will never come to the University because of the Governor. " Reagan ' s attitude and pronouncements have created a poison in the minds of the people of the state vis a vis the University — a poison which won ' t go away for a long time and which will be in their minds long after Reagan is out of office. " 58 The Honorary Degree -- Bob Bastion, KQED Newsroom 59 60 61 62 Nark Sxpertenee Week, ,Piwary Drama, Dance, and Dialogue The Basement of Dwinelle 66 Meanwhile, the campus washes into the sea. 67 68 69 Chlorobium thiosulfatophilum—a free-living photosynthetic bacterium. Magnified 140,000 X. 70 Rosa Sarcoma—cancer virus growing on a chick embryo. Polio Virus 71 The first three-dimensional photographs of synaptic knobs—the crucial point where the nerve impulse is passed from one nerve cell to another in the neural communications networks necessary to life for most living creatures, including man—have been taken by engineers on the Berkeley campus of the University of California. Using a scanning electron microscope to examine a nerve unit from a snail, they achieved the first photographic mapping of a complete nerve linkage from one cell to another. This picture showing the fine nerve fibers and knobs in a piece of tissue no bigger than the point of a pin was taken at a magnification of 20,000 times life size. This photo was released on November 12, 1969. 73 George Pimentel, Director Graduate Research College of Chemistry Over the past few years, several new di- rections in both teaching and graduate re- search have been explored by the chemistry department. Under the direction of former Dean Johnson, the college has encouraged more instructional staff participation and has attempted to place all professors into serious undergraduate instruction. A fac- ulty member now meets with the students in laboratory discussion sections every other week, which offers more recognition to the individual student and makes the faculty more sensitive to all the students. The teaching assistants and section leaders meet with the professor once a week, so the entire faculty knows exactly what is happening and the things to expect during the following week. According to Dr. George Pimentel, direc- tor of graduate research (and himself closely involved with freshman instruction), a variety of new interests are developing to bridge the gaps between the chemical, physical, and biological sciences. Infrared spectrophotomers and other instruments designed and built by graduates and faculty are to be included on the Viking missions to Mars in 1973. The first martian landing will offer them the first direct exploration for bio-chemical processes on the surface. Other fields of research and development are applying the most advanced physical chemical concepts to the techniques of organic chemistry. A new frontier of chem- istry has also recently been opened with molecular beam studies. Under prescribed and controlled conditions, reactions involv- ing only one collision at a time are being studied, allowing one to actually take apart a chemical reaction. During each summer the faculty sponsors an exceptional student program to give un- dergraduates an opportunity to conduct individual research. This program is not restricted to chemistry majors, and the participants are chosen by their interest and motivation rather than grades. This is more difficult in chemistry than in other fields because of the cumulative knowledge that is necessary, but past years have shown beneficial results. 77 School of Optometry 78 Physics department picnic 74 _ - - Drs. Mark Rosenzweig, Marian Diamond, and Edward Bennett Mark Rosenzweig Professor of Biological Psychology " It would be too easy to say that be- havior and physical and chemical changes in the brain are simply correlated. This is a problem we have been struggling with for some time. " Since 1960 Mark Rosenzweig has monitored hundreds of Tolman Hall- bred rats in order to determine if changes in brain activity can be related to the be- havior patterns which accompany them. Until quite recently, Rosenzweig ex- plained, most people believed the brain to be fixed in its basic dimensions. But now, he said, the brain has proven to be " plas- tic. " " It is only in this decade that we have been able to show—and have it ac- cepted—that the amount of experience an animal has can bring about measurable changes in the brain. " He said there may be some way in which the results of this work (which has been collaborated on by Edward L. Bennett, as- sociated director of the Laboratory of Chemical Biodynamics, and Marian C. Dia- mond, associate professor of anatomy) may be applied to human affairs. " But, " he stressed, " the results of our work can not be applied in a simple way. This area is full of interest and promise, but we are a long way from being able to reach defini- tive conclusions as to its application to human affairs. " 81 82 83 " I told my roommate we were having an earthquake—the flowers were shaking on the table. She laughed and said it was just someone walking on the roof. " Three shocks were registered on the seismograph in the Earth Science Building the night of October 1. The greatest was 5.6 on the Richter Scale and was centered near Santa Rosa. 84 Clarence J. Glacken Professor of Geography Have you ever considered landscapes as human creation to be investigated in terms of esthetic, religious, or philosophical ideas? This is one of the many topics being studied in the Department of Geography here. Ac- cording to the chairman, Professor Glacken, who specializes in cultural geography, fields of study range from the sciences like meteorology and geomorphology to urban and economic geography, regional studies, conservation, and the history of geographic ideas. During the last decade or so in geogra- phy, there has been a great interest in quantitative methods, location theory, and theoretical models. There has also been an interest in the diffusion of innovation. The department also has a ' long stand- ing interest in plant geography, rural life, and in regional studies, especially Latin America, now including both Spanish and Portuguese Latin America. Geographers are becoming increasingly interested in all aspects of city life, trans- portation, communication networks, and ur- ban systems. Asked to comment on the recent public interest in ecology, Mr. Glacken replied that one can look upon ecology as a sci- ence, a branch of biology, or more gener- ally, as a term expressing a point of view which stresses an understanding of the interrelationships existing not only in the natural environment but between the social and cultural environments as well. Ecologi- cal thought has been the basis for the study of cultural geography for almost a century. A central theme of cultural geogra- phy here for at least thirty years has been the study of the cumulative force of hu- man agency in changing the physical en- vironment. The present widespread concern for the environment is not only a result of obvious abuses, he said, but of the suc- cess of many professional people who have communicated their ideas about environ- mental questions to a well-educated and intelligent lay audience capable of under- standing the nature of these inter-relation- ships. Thus, members of this complex, technological society must be made to realize not only the present forces at work but also the cumulative effect man has had on his environment and age-old processes which have been operating on a worldwide basis. An enlightened society must have a philosophy toward nature, values in relation to the external world in order to deal in- telligently with such problems as air and water pollution and the degradation of urban and rural landscapes. 85 Van de Ryn on Environment " The university environment as it comes off the assembly line is most often an Edsel. Students have to be as in touch with their immediate environment as they are with words. But, campuses are being constructed and the University of California is no exception — that conform to outdated ideas about people, learning and institutions. " This is Sim Van der Ryn talking — an associate pro- fessor of architecture who attributes his ability to retain his thinking capacity to the fact that he earned only a bachelor ' s degree 13 years ago at the University of Michigan. In those days, he says, the university was " the only acceptable track. " But today Van der Ryn notes, " there are many more alternatives and a lot of the best students aren ' t learning from the university. Now the university attracts the best students — those who are socialized to the atmosphere of the classroom — because so much of formal education is learning to be a good student. " Real learning, Van der Ryn maintains, takes place in life and this is why he is convinced that students can best learn in environmental situations which they have created and come to terms with themselves. " People learn through doing. The whole business of setting aside a sanctuary — prison, if you like — for learning is just not feasible. It ' s a hostile environment and turns people off. " By studying and being aware of environmental space, which includes physical as well as temporal, psychic and social spatial elements, Van der Ryn says, people can learn to change their immediate environments. This way, people are both learning through creating and using their creation as an educational environment. 87 aaqweqo alqqn8 06 Computer Center, Campbell Hall 91 (above left) Silver bowl showing the siege of a walled city by an attacking army. (left) Scene from Homer ' s Iliad possibly showing Helen ' s capture by Odysseus at Troy. (above) Grecian helmet about 650 BC. 93 llACk -TOPPED wots,t 4StAti-IN PE I1 WAR LASASTER )M UNt11 46HED 11 ClIASCF141-StiA110 twAticm10 . (nEMONiAt. kr4 19-XI 1.13t lAPFOIANC 40.4 SIA II conta RI-NC DIK -1 kAPED 94 Alan Dundes, Graduate Advisor, Folklore Department of Anthropology " Folklore is always relevant, " says Dr. Dundes, because by learning about it on e learns of the culture and society of the group which produced it. Folklore " com- bats the identity crisis " by clearly defining different groups on the basis of their folk- lore, at the same time making evident simi- larities among them. It can be useful in shedding light on problems of modern so- ciety, being " a curious mixture of litera- ture and sociology. " Folklore fits into the cultural facet of anthropology, but it is often taught in other departments. Berkeley ' s folklore department is one of the pioneers in the field, and since its es- tablishment in 1965 has grown to its cur- rent enrollment of thirty graduate students. Having taught briefly in the Midwest, Dr. Dundes feels that students at Berkeley are excellent and quite capable of independent thinking. He sees them as inquisitive, and perhaps more sensitive to problems out- side of the classroom than students at most other schools. The whole question of " relevance " had not entered his mind until he came here to teach. 95 96 In Old World monkeys and apes aggression is an essential adaptive mechanism .. . Successful aggression has been a major factor in primate evolution. Man inherits the biological base, modified by the great development of the social brain and language. Aggression may be increased by early experience, play, and the rewards of the social system. The individual ' s aggressive actions are determined by biology and experience. But an aggressive species living by prescientific customs in a scientifically advanced world will pay a tremendous price in interindividual conflict and international war. Excerpted from Primates: Studies in Adaptation and Variability, Phyllis C. Jay, editor. 97 Berkeley anthropology students participated in open and cave site excavations 10 miles outside Lovelock, Nevada. 98 99 100 Small group seminars have been widely recognized as the most conducive ar- rangement for learning. Sherwood Washburn, Professor of Anthropology, points out that students who have chosen the wrong subject and the wrong professor, in light of their in- terests, can make the seminar ap- proach suicidal in terms of the group ' s progress as a whole. The anthropology department has recently initiated un- dergraduate seminars designed to fol- low lecture courses, enabling the stu- dent to become acquainted with the subject and the professor before de- ciding to become more closely involved in a small group situation. 101 Moon rock sample from Apollo 11. 103 Apollo 11 Sample Rare Gasses in 29 Grams of Moon When a sample of the lunar soil collected by Neil Armstrong and Edwin Aldrin during their Apollo 11 moon walk reached physicist John Reynolds here, he and four advanced graduate students began their moon rock study—part of the vast, federally supported effort to scientifically examine the lunar treasures brought back from the historic space mission. In the painstaking- ly constructed homemade laboratories in Birge Hall, which have also been used to test meteorite samples, Reynolds and students have already tested several of the 11 different kinds of lunar soil contained in their 29 gram (about one ounce) sample. Their assignment: to study the effects of the space environment on the moon ' s surface by examining the rare gases contained in the lunar surface soil. Reynolds, one of three Berkeley professors to receive moon rock samples, explained that because the inert gases—helium, neon, argon, krypton and zenon—are found in relatively small amounts in soil and rocks, they show to a great extent the consequences of two phenom- ena which affect the moon ' s surface—solar winds and cosmic rays. Through a testing procedure which begins with the heating of a small piece of the rock to produce gaseous samples, Reynolds and his team can determine how long it has been on the lunar surface by measuring the effects of cosmic rays on the rock ' s inert gases. Those rocks which have been on the surface for the longest period have had greater exposure to cosmic rays. In addition, Reynolds said, the lunar soil is loaded with rare gases which have evaporated from the sun—the so called solar wind gases—permitting scientists for the first time to make laboratory studies of " bona fide solar stuff. " Now, he continued, " very precise chemical ana- lyses of some elements in the sun are beginning to be obtainable. So far the lunar samples have confirmed that gases in meteorites, in the past tentatively attrib- uted to the solar wind, really came from that source. " A far more complete account of these findings has already been presented by Reynolds to a conference of scientists convened in Houston by NASA. Studies of the lunar surface are being used to attempt to reconstruct the origin and ancient history of the solar system. 104 1 105 Auto and rkir trion Sottrilern Crossit,1 tbriC111riQA: r Oan.:Vo 10,0 A.M. 244fi ( 54- Jun rrantiven. 106 107 108 110 The book of life is open to us—there ' ll be no secrets left between us. Incredible String Band—Robin Williamson 111 122 • 123 126 128 1)‘ " , 132 133 134 135 136 137 And you want to travel with her and you want to travel blind. And you think maybe you ' ll trust her. For she ' s touched your perfect body with her mind. Leonard Cohen 139 Bernard Gunther, author of Sense Relaxation and Love, visited the campus in October. 140 Work is love made visible. The Prophet, Kahlil Gibran 1a7 145 148 149 I: t " The more experiences you have the better person you are; living here is just one more experience to put in my bag . . . . nothing is new to me anymore. I ' ve gone through it all before; it ' s fulfilled its purpose. Being a senior — I want the independence of an apartment — I want to go on to something else, yet I still feel a closeness and loyalty to the house . . . I sure have liked it here . . . it ' s been good . . . oh yes, I ' d do it again. " 154 . it depends on the house . . . People who live here are very open-minded. They are aware of other people ' s feelings and of the right that people have to determine a life styl e of their own without encroaching on someone else ' s freedom of expression. " 155 . . you can always find people who want to do something or go somewhere . . . " " One meets lots of people, no two alike . . . all different kinds — the returning alums, WOW! " " Every now and then it sure is nice to get away from it all. " 157 " A fraternity is the safest place from being busted. " " This house is a zoo, but then I ' ve always liked zoos. " 160 1 S1 " I don ' t have much spare time. I ' m a pre-med. If I had more time, I ' d teach at the Blind School. " 164 ENCOUNTER 168 169 171 ZIT ASUC Studio 173 Bear ' s Lair 174 Games Room 175 PEOPLE ' S CRAPPER 177 178 180 r,rs flr.4„, -` " .0•., COV.e. re„ve-f-I.,t send yoo. HOW ABOUT SO;ViE LAW ' N ORDER 181 DIBS When the ASUC Drop-in Babysitting Serv- ice opened this fall, little children were sand- wiched into the Eshleman Hall elevator between husky athletes on their way to the fourth floor and grim-faced Daily Cal reporters racing to their sixth floor typewriters. A babysitting service during the time the mother is in class at a cost low enough to avoid being prohibitive, has been a goal of students for the last few years. This fall, with the help of an $800 grant from the Chancellor ' s Office, a one-quarter babysitting service opened on the third floor of Eshelman Hall under the spon- sorship of the ASUC Housing Board and the Student Health Services Committee. As the fall quarter drew to a close, project initiators Reggie Sedgwick and Bill Plumb were already planning to expand their operation into the Senior Women ' s Hall, with the ultimate aim of establishing a ful l-time University day-care facility. The drop-in center is under the authority of a governing board headed by Dr. Henry Bruyn, Director of Cowell Hospital, and Mrs. Thelma Harms, head teacher at the U.C. Child Study Center. 182 i 183 184 University Services for Aid and epair Cowell Memorial Hospital is very diversi- fied in the services it offers. Most of them are directly concerned with the physical well- being of the students, such as those depart- ments under the headings of ear, nose and throat, dental, and pharmacy. Others are less tangible, such as those dealing with psy- chiatric care. The up to date methods and constant research at Cowell offers the student the best possible methods for combating disease. Diversitivity and individuality are the basic goals of Cowell. The Campus Police play a major role in the community of the campus. They help to protect the student from outside " evil char- acters. " The job of the police is both chal- lenging and disputable. 185 Steve Gompertz, ASUC Draft Help 186 I sere, 74, ? 75. fty +I 24 ?P. act, PO Tee, „11 40. y 41, rec. 1Q 41, July 11 187 Matchbox Conspiracy Friday points at me like a rifle in Berkeley, in June, at the end of my sixth year of study. At the university doors are closing, my books are stacked tight as mackerel Still the boxes keep arriving: thousands of wooden matchboxes I think one contains a wisdom tooth, one a pair of socks, a third the ocean and another the sound of old men laughing. They come from the south, from the darker America. I think I know who is responsible. Pablo Neruda, you are too old for these games! Think of my friends in the post office! Think of the cost of stamps! I see the headlines, NIXON PLANS TOTAL POSTAL REFORM and for me it is no surprise. You force me to take drastic measures. I will rent a freight train and drive it through California, I will drop your matchboxes in the pockets of city councilmen, in Christmas stockings, in the holes between the skyscrapers. Soon your voice will fill the land like bread: Salinas, Sacramento, Yuba City, your sly teenager ' s voice will slip through fences, pull down trousers and turn whole armies into chocolate. Pablo, I have played with guns too long. My books are stacked so high I cannot see over them. Send me your matchboxes, let the streets be filled with tiny, ticking matchboxes! California will fall before us weak as a two-month baby, I will tie California in ribbons, kiss her and mail her to Chile to where you stand waiting, by the ocean you love, your eyes clear and kind, like a godfather. Jack Niles, from Spring-Summer Occident, 1970 188 Steve Kellman, editor, literary magazine Occident. 189 Joey, Miss Pelly of December, 1969 190 The California Pelican Thumbing through old issues of defunct col- lege humor magazines we come to the bone jarring mind staggering conclusion that we are about the only campus humor magazine still on the run. I suppose I have to include the Reader ' s Digest not only because this editor at- tended the school the Reader ' s Digest paid for but also because they thought the school funny enough to devote a department of their maga- zine to it, called (remember?) " Humor on Cam- pus " and I suppose it ' s still going though I haven ' t seen the inside of the magazine since, well way back when I demanded my grandmother quit sending me annual subscriptions cause I felt bad about throwing them away without even so much as removing that Plain Brown Wrapper which is what I have become. I wonder if the RD still finds so much " Humor in Uniform? " 1Q1 Cal Engineer staff members Ernie Notar, photography (above), Pat Benton, office manager (center), and Bruce Gardner, associate editor (below) contemplate the plight of Editor John Sliter (opposite) after a prankster left the office in a state of total disruption fall quarter. The California Engineer attempted to involve more of the campus community in the interaction between tech- nology and society. This year ' s staff emphasized in- creased circulation among faculty and non-engineering students. In addition, the staff has planned to increase its numbers in anticipation of publishing six times next year. 192 193 Spencer Blank, Staff Photographer Bill Clark, Staff Photographer • Barbara Frankel, Staff Photographer Sally Bachman, Studio and Office Manager John Graham, Sports Editor Dennis Boren, Promotions Manager 194 and what is the use of a book, " thought Alice, " without pictures or conversations? " taBUta RASA Staff Pam Stucky, Editor Jim Hartung, Assistant Editor Bill Schmidt, Photo Editor and Head Photographer Carla Lazzareschi, Research Editor Marilyn Figone, Copy Editor 195 961 Daily Cal Fall Editor in Chief Steve Duscha Business Manager Mary Mariani SENIOR EDITORIAL BOARD Managing Editor Jim Vargas City Editor Jerry Popkin Editorial Page Editor Joe Pichirallo Reporting Staff Representative Mathis Chazanov Asst. City Editors John Bergez, Joyce Cerwin, Elisabeth Jonsson Arts Editor Raymond Lang Sports Editor Gordon Sakaue Photographic Editor Jim Yudelson SENIOR MANAGERIAL BOARD Advertising Manager Sue Nash Production Manager Arnold Zane Personnel Manager Greg Oliver Night Editor Craig Oren Night Manager Bob Wood Daily Cal—Spring Rob Moreno Joe Pichirallo Mary Mariani Anna Lu 198 Mathis Chazanov Sue Nash Michael Hall Terry Hill Walter Frederick Director of ASUC Publications After 42 years of residence in the Uni- versity community—the last 24 spent as Director of ASUC Publications—Walter Frederick is retiring from the headaches which would plague the overseer of such publications as the Pelican and the Daily Californian. 200 Wally ' s Cabinet Ann West Phyllis Elliott Cathy Schutz i Wally consulting with publications accountant Raymonde Adams. 201 204 Edwin R. Bayley, Dean Graduate School of Journalism Since Edwin Bayley became Dean of the School of Journalism last year, the struc- ture of that department has undergone some significant changes, primarily in the direction of making it a professional school with the idea that the student will take up a career in journalism when he graduates. " Specific areas of the curriculum have been expanded to facilitate this professional training, particularly in the area of broad- casting, " says Bayley. " Several new courses such as documentary film reporting, exami- nation of issues in film reporting, and broadcast writing have been added to bring this fast growing area of communication to a level more on par with its importance in society today. " In order to acquire the background re- quired for intelligent reporting, students will be expected to take half their courses in the fields on which they will later be reporting. The changes in the department have not only been internal, but have expanded to include greater interaction with various media on campus. Bayley is the chairman of KALX Radio Board and the department works with KALX people on techniques and programing. In addition, a seminar sponsored by the journalism department, consisting of Daily Cal editors, reviews every issue of the newspaper. Phi Beta Kappa Bachelor of Arts Curits Acredolo Paul Erickson Kriss Larson Norbert Ralph Janet Adams Nancy Ernst Kenneth Lee Frances Ramer Libby Adler James Ervin William Lennett Elaine Robbaa Barbara Allen George Evans III Karen Leonard Thomas Roddick Nancy Alloway Janet Farrell Myrna Leong Mary Ropers William Alton Bruce Fein Barbara Levine John Roumasset Harold Arnkraut Phyllis Feldman Carl Lieberman Jack Rozance Richard Aschenbrenner Joel Fishman Edward Lieberman William Russell Kenneth Asher Jane Flax Carl Loeffelhardt Andre Safer Laura Bailey Fred Foldvary Kathy Lorbeer Sakai Alan Barnebey Patrick Fourteau Paul Loveday Marc Schenker David Barr Anita Frankel Patricia McFadden Thomas Schroeter Carolyn Baylies David Freedman Mary MactIvaine Sigrid Shacter Bartley Becker James French Kenneth McKaye Peter Shaw Barbara Beers Mildred Gallian James McKelvey Mark Shenfield Judith Bendor Carole Geballe Matthew Madison Michael Sheridan Mary Benson Richard Gilliam Thomas Maneatis Nacy Shipman Norman Bosnian Paul Goldsmith Lauren Marble Barbara Silvergold Robert Blink Linda Gordon Paula Marcus Christel Silvero Brendon Bond James Gosling Charlene Mark Diana Smith Sandra Borges David Gottlieb Maureen Marshall Cecil Snyder Joel Bowman Elizabeth Gozzi Anne Matlack Joyce Sousa Ruth Boyes Jan Gray Robert Matz Robert Spencer Jo-Len Braswell Lawrence Green Michael Miller Judy Stamps Zelda Bronstein James Grindlinger Sue Miller Alan Steier Terence Broyer Joan Guild Laura Miner Roberta Steiner Everett Buck Cynthia Hall Steven Mizel Paul Stone Daniel Calabrese Olivia Hall Pierluigi Molajoni Larry Sutton Richard Canatela Timothy Hallahan Patricia Monighan Arthur Swortfiguer Stephen Cavellini Eric Hannah Peter Montgomery Phyllis Takahashi Cynthia Chan Jeanne Hartsough Keith Moore Robert Talkington Cary Cherniss Leslie Hausrath William Moritz Edward Thomas Jr. Anne Clark Daniel Hitchcock Deirdre Moy Tucker Trautman Robert Clear Viola Hodges Betsy Mueller Carol Urzi Milton Cohen James Houston Roswitha Moeller James Van Meter Beverly Coker David Hughart Thomas Munyor Gail Vincent Raymond Cole Jr. Douglas Hughes Jerome Myers Sherwood Wakewood Norman Collins Kevin Hughes Nancy Nagase Barrett Watts Robert Comelli Claudia Human Bradley Nems tz Alison Weber Ardelle Cowie Michael Ipson Michael Ness Susanne Weil Dean Cromwell Michael Jensen Jay Newman Matthew Weinstein John Cronin Tarnila Jensen Claudia Niccoli Gale Weisberg Richard Curtin Virginia Johnson John Oakley Harvey Weisberg David Datz Will Johnson James Olsen Juliellen Weiss William Davis Barbara Johnston Mary O ' Neil Susan Weitzman Suzanne DeAtley Phyllis Johnston Angelo Pastore Peggy Welco Rose DeLurgio Joanne Kaufmann Chellis Patten Nancy Weninger Claudia Dimpfl Maxine Kaye Deborah Pearl Edwin Westbrook Alvin Drischler Karen Keiser Kenneth Pelletier Bruce Wheatley Steven Dutch Ralph Kennedy III Avery Pittluck Ellen Widess Louis Duval Dennis King Leslie Plaukey Roger Wilptz Edward Eckerman Stefan Kirchanski Stephen Polsky Bruce Wilson John Edwards Jeffrey Klurfeld Susan Prescott Hashim Yamani Sammy Egan Robert Krase Gregory Prian Paul. Yang Myra Engelman Andrew Kull Susan Price Kay Yatabe Douglas Engmann William Lane Kenneth Qua ndt Patricia Zenn Bachelor of Science James Adams Howard Gramper Marie Lombardi Gerald Steiger Deborah Adler Elvin Howl James Low Steven Sworder Paul Altman James Kell Wing Lurn Lester Thode Dennis Brewer John Kemp Jr. Bradford McMillan Thomas Tippett Nick Brixius Leroy Konn Philip Maldari Steve Akio Tsiictncla Gary Calhoon Mohamad Kurdi Michael Marzaleh Voegele Jr, Hsiu Cheng Stella Lam Pichit Nithivasin John Wallace Peter Cheung Michael Lavieri Jr. Richard Parker Ke-Yuri Wong Robert Cleverdon Hung Lee Michael Schwartz Andrew York Lawrence Dietz Annie Liu Carol Shen Steven Yost Michael Fayer Annie Liu James Sinclair Yuk Yung 206 4 207 Order of the Golden Bear University Associates (Alva W. Ragan) John H. Raleigh (Lester E. Reukema) Ronald D. Rosen Michael Scriven John R. Searle Edward B. Segal William F. Shepard William Sherrill Alex C. Sherriffs Neil J. Smelser (Raymong J. Sontag) (Robert G. Sproul) Verne A. Stadtman Wendell M. Stanley Peter E. Steiner Robert A. Steiner Fred S. Stripp (Edward W. Strong) Ian G. Turner (Robert H. Underhill) Peter S. Van Houten William W. Wadman W. Sheridan Warrick Arleigh Williams John P. Williamson Raymond L. Willsey Garff B. Wilson Leon Wofsy George W. Wolfman Victor F. Zackay Arthur M. Arlett Oswaldo Asturias William B. Baker William P. Beall, Jr. Eric C. Bellquist James Berdahl Jan D. Blais (Allen C. Blaisdell) William F. Bouwsma Paul W. Brechler Lehman Brightman Henry B. Bruyn Ernest H. Burness Fred H. Carpenter Rudolph M. Carvajal James Cason, Jr. Orvin Campbell (Ralph W. Chaney) Milton Chermin Mark Newell Christensen Paul G. Christopulos William K. Coblentz 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. Erickson (Clinton Evans) William W. Ferrier James Frederick Walter Frederick William B. Fretter Varden Fuller Richard W. George Clinton C. Gilliam Charles A. Gulick 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) H. Hildebrand) Charles J. Hitch Joseph L. Hodges, Jr. Richard K. Holway Miles R. Hudson (Charles G. Hyde) Andrew G. Jameson Robert L. Johnson Ted D. Johnston Sam Kagel Van Dusen Kennedy Thomas J. Kent, Jr. Clark Kerr Frank L. Kidner (Harry Kingman) Walter B. Knight Michael J. Koll Adrian A. Kragen John E. Landon Eugene C. Lee Jim Lemmon Ronald Lewis Tung-Yen Lin (Donald H. McLaughlin) Martin B. McNair Samuel S. Markowtiz (Gerald E. Marsh) Wallace I. Matson Woodrow W. Middlekauff Ralfe D. Miller Joseph R. Mixer William W. Monahan William Muir William M. Nachbauer Robert M. O ' Neil Richard Palmer (George A. Pettitt) George C. Pimentel William Porter Undergraduates Martynas Albert Jondavid Bachrach James Stark Bennett Edward Dickinson Bullard F. Firth Calhoun John S. Chang Walter Edward Christian, Jr. Edwin Colloff Loren Davis Lewis David Dolinsky Stephen Douglas Duscha Donald Wright Dwiggins Robert Keith Famulener Brian Lyle Forbes George Edward Lukes Kenneth Edward Mann Eric Richard Mart James S. Mulholland Roger William Niello Gene Francis Parker Val Eugene Pizzini Jeremy David Popkin Norman Jorgen Ronneberg Lyman Huntley Shaffer Robert Eric Sheldon John Thomas Sliter Leigh William Steinberg James Stephen John Stuart Charles Douglas Taylor Jeffrey Earl Warren Cecil Washington John Howard Welborne Ramsay Wiesenfeld Wayne Chaudet Wilkinson Henry Ward Wolff Martynas Ycas Boyd Thomas York John Kenneth Yost Frederick Thomas Young Robert B. Gattis Mark Gladstone Daniel Gregory John Harry Daniel Hunt Kenneth Mark Jacobson Loren Jay Byron Elliott Josi Steven Kellman Alan C. Kirkpatrick John Kobzeff John Richard Lamb Myron Stewart Lehtman Graduates Joseph Dulles Allen Bernard Bradley Barber Fred Joseph Best Charles Ray Brown David Chadwick-Brown Eugene Brown Francis Perry Carson Richard Frederick Carter Robert Morrison Clements, Jr. Carl Clisthenese Stephen Cornet H. David Crockett, Jr. Andrew David Don Juan Davis Philip Richard Diamond William Earl Timothy Francis James Howard Frencn Ernest Fred Fretter Daniel George Linneal Joseph Henderson Stephen Howard Floyd Huen Brian James Steven Geoffrey Kellman James R. Kidder Carl Mack, Jr. Brian J. MacWhinney Daniel McIntosh John Alexander McKenzie Peter S. Munoz Timothy F. Reiterman Eugene Richard Richard Allan Riemke James Rohlfing Peter Salvador Leon Jay Schipper Siegreied R. Schnuetgen Andrew D. Seal Daniel M. Siegel Jerry Edward Taylor James Toledano Barry J. Thrilling William Wagy Oski Dolls Barbara Ahnstedt Tandy Christy Ava Chu Sandy Clapp Catherine Cleave Donna Collins Katie Cooper Carolyn Cox Sydney Davis Helene Deehan Ellen Fitzsimmons Judy Forbes Cheryl Franklin Karyn Freestad Andrea Gasten Diann Guthrie Sheryl Hamstad Susan Hansen Kari Hanson Doreen Herring Holly Hine Hilary Jones Liz Johnson Susan Klinck Chandra King Linda McCutchan Joan Mathewson Mary Miner Carolyn Mulcahy Mary Muller Carol Ann Nichelini Sue Pagen Karen Pearson Janice Persons Amy Purrington Marcia Peterson Nancy Rea Barbara Scheifler Gail Sheridan Susan Shoemaker Natalie Wade Kay Walker Gay Weinberger Molly Wheary Becki Williams Linda Yamada Californians Brad Boland Ralph Boroff Tom Bouck Gary Brooks Eihnard Diaz Don Dwiggins Mike Durkin Gus Filice Lars Gare Rich Gross Rocky Guthrie Jim Hine Tom Hobbs Tom Hogan Dan Hunt Eliot Josi Jim Kimball Dan Kocal Myron Lehtman Bob McKenna Edward Merchant Don Mathews Tom Meriwether Jim Mulholland James Murphy Duane Oliveira Scott Roberts Jim Rogers Norm Ronneberg Rob Scribner Ray Shines Gary Snidecor Tim Snyder Doug Taylor Buzz Weisenfeld Wayne Wilkinson Gary Woo Vic Yool John Yost Jan Zegarac 209 Janet Abrahm Carolyn Anglea Helen Ball Marilyn Bardet Mary Carleton Ethel Chang Stacie Cherniak Sandy Clapp Carolyn Cox Nancy Dable Roberta Flagg Maedelle Fong Victoria Fong Mary Haley Prytanean Mimi Hanlon Kym Harley Sharon Hendrickson Doreen Hering Terry Hill Elizabeth Jonsson Carla Lazzareschi Mary Ann Muller Jean Neri Cynthia Nutt Elvira Orly Chris Owen Carolee Pace Karin Peterson Caronne Powell Sue Rankin Linda Rader Richardson Laura Schlictman Margaret Sheaff Elizabeth Sinclair Ann Marie Stahl Sally Stojkovich Pam Strong Pamela Stucky Amy Walker Lorraine Warshaw Diane Williams Marcia Wood Mortarboard Janet Abraham Carolyn Cox Liz Jonsson Marilyn Bardet Maria Dalagan Ren ita Martin Jane Bateman Victoria Fong Carolee Pace Kathleen Beers Carol Green Sue Rankin Kathy Braaten Mimi Hanlon Laura Schlichtmann Mary Ruth Carleton Sharon Hendrickson Lorraine Warshaw 210 Panile Heather Akin Sue Bradford Nancy Burrows Joanne Caldwell Jeanne Chilton Ava Chu Katie Cooper Tish Davis Jane Fick Ellen Fitzsimmons Stephanie Granger Tine Guzek Karen Hollinger Kathy Komatsu Janet Lung Pat Moyes Amy Purrington Patty Reed Lorrie Rostron Georgette Strators Becki Williams Karin Winston Tower and Flame Pat Calbreath Lynn Marks Steve McGuire Kit Ng Dan O ' Hearn Lynn Presley Niall Shapero John Tang Sharon Thompson Janice Thurston 211 212 Meatball, Charbroiled Chinchilla 214 i Jesse Fuller 1 Ian and Sylvia 215 i Barry Melton, Country Joe and the Fish, Doug Kershaw, Cajan artist, and Barry Olivier, co-organizer of the Festival Sunny Terry and Brownie McGhee 216 Cajun to Blues Featured in 12th Annual Folk Festival Floating Lotus Magic Opera 1 1 217 a- 11 a •ivrt .sa.✓ ,te, cut- ' ue_wbaevr.. ou. A _rt.i.) ern cr.a.e. M.A.41A rt. rue-it:L.15e 9=j:tr. drv:caaia„,„;ri) o 4; " ' .01- " ' 7 cof chez,,zie CO-1 geth .4 e ‘2410 orrt eat., • 71a. t.;0emu,tvy34gaze-rt1. 14%.4.6L cLAg. love 1,1,74, 4,...,1 4 " 14c 71 rniz,mo -usuzi 6 off. Onenvva frrn an. -644.-0.12 Who id d_otyr,c) ZIT Gadd .LIB o Mason Williams appeared at the Berkeley Community Theater with Jennifer of the Los Angeles cast of Hair (above). Arlo Guthrie (opposite) was presented by Mary Ann Pollar on Halloween. (,4JfiaY eA4te 7 aLittee.c40.1 (.440 Ael -6ie it 624 9( 90 41 4)2,U .) 60 Ax-rkt. ae;n, eyory 7 1,4) itivt. ) .0.izz eitaus_ iye. AmfreAa scolc( -Leett. sCts,61-lt J- iieueAkk, 4:kJ- Li -tha _cx-ck -6h al- tot I,citk kin " ) tke.o LAAA 44Ack ha- uAL A9-I och Sit40 ccte airLa. 00141 tuck haAte. 219 Bukka White (left) and Son House (above) appeared in concert with fellow Blues immortals Lightning Hopkins and Mance Lipscomb November 21. 221 222 Ike and Tina Turner Revue Presented by Big Game Week November 20, Auditorium Theater Tim Buckley, November 22, Berkeley Community Theater 223 Big Game Week featured a " free form " student art exhibit in Pauley Ballroom. 225 Detail The Private Joke by David McManaway 1968 mixed media lent by Murray Smither Birth of Death by Cosmo Campoli 1950 bronze lent by Allan Franklin Gallery 226 Pieta by Duane Hanson 1969 mixed media lent by O.K. Harris Gallery University Art Museum Human Concern Personal Torment The Grotesque in American Art 227 I ' ve given up the jealous search for intellectuality It ' s clouded up the surface of my reality the dust will cloud your fancy words that lie upon my shelf For heaven knows how hard it is Just to be myself Mick Scott 228 230 231 1 232 I went down to the demonstration To get my fair share of abuse Singin ' we ' re gonna vent our frustration If we don ' t gonna blow a 50-amp fuse You can ' t always get what you want But if you try sometimes you just might find You get what you need. The Rolling Stones, Let It Bleed Altamont Speedways, December 6, 1969. 233 234 B. B. King, January 25. He donated all of the proceeds to the EOP. 235 Gerhard Samuel conducting the Oakland Symphony, Auditorium-Theatre in February, with the Swingle Singers, and in May. 236 Judy Collins, Berkeley Community Theater, February 22. 237 Born in Watch Hill, Rhode Island in 1964, Harkness Ballett was presented here by CAL in February. Scene from " Sebastian " 238 Lamb Sons of Champlin 239 The Alvin Nikolais Dance Theatre, presented by CAL on Valentine ' s Day 240 241 Gordon Lightfoot, March 1. 242 The Phakavali Dancers of Thailand, CAL February 17 Jessie Colin Young The Youngbloods Anouilh ' s Antigone, featuring Jean Davy and Reine Barteve. February 24, Committee for Arts and Lectures. 246 YEAR OF THE DOG 1970 BLUES FESTIVAL Dave Alexander Luther Allison Juke-Boy Bonner Blind Gary Davis K. C. Douglas Ramblin ' Jack Elliott Jesse Fuller C. V. Hook John Jackson Bessie Jones and the Georgia Sea Islanders Furry Lewis L. C. Robinson Sonny Terry and Brownie McGhee Big Mama Thornton T-Bone Walker Bukka White Rev. Robert Wilkins Robert Pete Williams above: Bukka White, below: The Georgia Sea Islanders. 248 above: Blind Gary Davis, below: L. C. Robinson, opposite: Big Moma Thornton. 249 Dave Alexander Sonny Terry and Brownie McGhee Luther Allison 250 Robert Pete Williams T-Bone Walker 251 BLACK AND BLUES Jazz Festival Cannonball Adderly Quintet Martha Reeves and the Vandellas Charles Mingus Quintet Miles Davis Sextet Freddie Hubbard Quintet Ray Brown and Laurindo Almeida Helen Stevens Singer Roberta Flack James Cleveland Choir Pharoh Sanders Pittsburg Community Youth Choir Canno nball Adderly 252 Botanical Gardens 255 257 258 Moffitt Undergraduate Library I Hear an Army I hear an army charging upon the land, And the thunder of horses plunging, foam about their knees: Arrogant, in black armour, behind them stand, Disdaining the reins, with flutt ' ring whips, the charioteers. They cry unto the night their battle-name: I moan in sleep when I hear afar their whirling laughter. They cleave the gloom of dreams, a blinding flame, They come shaking in triumph and their long, green hair: They come out of the sea and run shouting by the shore. My heart, have you no wisdom thus to despair? My love, my love, my love, why have you left me alone? James Joyce. A musical adaptation of these lyrics was written and dedicated to Treble Clef and Glee Club by their director, Milton Williams. 1 261 262 Thunder Thunder Hear the crash My eyes Have blurred And I cannot reach perfection 26 There is no one else to share my anguish There is no one else to take my load For I am alone They watch They cheer And cry Sometimes too much 271 Cal Band Marching to a different drum The late fall day ends early. The cool dusk is kissed by the gentle sounds of someone whispering a Golden song. While the campus slumbers early weekend mornings, some- one is working. And then it explodes with all the color, the excitement, the spine-tingling sounds of the black coated, white breasted men of the California Marching Band. There is none finer. And every New Year ' s Day, one hundred of California ' s finest sit quietly and think and hope and pray. Please let it be. PPG ' S: Color and Bounce left to right: Colleen Lamb, Julie Craig, Amy Purrington, Linda Flynn, and Linda Yamada. 273 274 California Rally Committee: And You Think You ' ve Had Troubles Things are rough all over, but nothing quite matches the behind the scenes struggles of the last year and a half in the Rally and Games Board and California Rally Committee. Bill Ellsberg really started it when he walked off the job as head cheer leader after the Big Game of 1968. Kelly Yee, one of his assistants, won the head job after a special election later termed a popularity poll. Then things got sticky. That Kelly and R GB didn ' t see eye to eye is to put it mildly. Among his alleged sins: not listening to Rally Committee, not controlling the crowd, and being naive about " Cal Spirit. " He made " big and bad mistakes " and let inner squad conflicts dis- rupt his work. He became, in fact, more of a yell and spirit stopper than leader. Few can forget the 1969 Cal- UCLA game in Harmon Gym when Cal led by 12 points mid-way through the second half, the crowd was in hys- terics and Kelly called out, " everyone up for a Califor- nia spellout! " Even the Straw Hat Band sat down. But Kelly was still in charge when football season came around. The pre-Rice game rally sealed his fate, though, when a chorus of " Kelly is a wimp! " rocked the Greek theater following another Kelly goof-up. The next day, Cal was playing poor ball against a very weak Rice team and the fans were equally unhappy about the yell leading and the signal calling. Then, Wayne Tarr strolled down out of the stands and Memorial Stadium came alive as it has seldom done in the past. When even the players on the field look up to see what the yelling ' s all about, there ' s no question about its effectiveness. And just who is Wayne Tarr? A teacher and activities advisor at Sequoia High School in Redwood City, Tarr has been a Cal fan since 1947, although he attended Chico State and was never a student here. He was invited down out of the stands to help, and he won the respect of the crowd as seldom done before. And who was that old lady who led cheers? The Rally Committee took the cannon back to the second game of the season in Indiana and there met up with Natalie Cohen, head yell leader in 1934 and the official Cali- fornia cheer leader for all games east of the Mississippi. She had traveled to Indiana from her home in Atlanta, Georgia, and when she saw the problems, jumped on the return flight to Berkeley, leaving her baggage behind. After everything caught up with her, she decided to stay the rest of the season and work with the Alumni Asso- ciation and the Rally Committee. opposite page top: Kelly Yee; opposite page bottom: Wayne Tarr; above left: Natalie Cohen; above right: Don Dwiggins. After Kelly got the axe, so to speak, Eihnard " Nard " Diaz took over. He had been one of Kelly ' s assistants and tried with the rest of the original staff to promote some spirit. But he was too strongly identified with Kel- ly, and his try fizzled. Rally and Games Board Chairman Don Dwiggins appealed to the crowd for interested po- tential yell leaders and got but six to try out. Football season was pretty well shot in more ways than one by this time, and Tarr was running games and rallies by himself. The Big Game saw what was perhaps the great- est collection of cheer leaders ever to face a California rooting section when Natalie Cohen, Sam Peden, leader in 1959, Jamie Sutton, leader in 1964, and Scott Rob- erts, came out of the stands and joined Wayne Tarr. Prospective cheer leaders tried out without much suc- cess and without much notice until the first Stanford bas- ketball game down on the Farm. A few ill chosen words and signs brought down the house, angered both Indian and Bear fans, and almost brought out the cops. Finally, Don Dwiggins, the man on whose shoulders most of the troubles have fallen, after he tried and failed to find someone capable of doing justice to California, assumed the job himself. If anything else goes wrong, he has only himself to blame. But the California Rally Committee does more than hire and fire yell leaders. This year, they took the can- non to every Cal football game, including that historic trip into Indiana. Even more traveled than the cannon was the official Rally Committee Frisbee which was thrown in such places as Winnemucca, Nevada, Dino- saur National Monument in Utah, a corn field near Col- by Kansas, the Gate Way Arch in St. Louis, Missouri, Little America, Wyoming, L.A. Memorial Coliseum, and Pasco, Washington, as well as just about everywhere in between. The Card Stunt Committee has responsibility for the football card stunts, but the men and women of Rally Committee did most of the work this year. Although some schools use computers, Californians still design the 23 to 28 stunts by hand and then put out 3500 to 4100 sets of cards for each game. They use five cards with ten colors and used metallic cards at one time, but unfor- tunately these blinded fans on the other side of the stadium, and had to stop. Like so many other things, California was the first school to use card stunts, starting in 1910. There are seven traditional stunts as well as the balloon stunt which was started to prevent the cards from being thrown around. All that hot air should say something. 275 Football: Offense Ups and Downs Randy Humphries: when he was good, Steve Curtis: He lacked the skill and Dave Penhall: The third stringer came out of the stands and there was no one better. When he was finesse of the complete signal caller. But obscurity to lead the Bears against the nation ' s best. A pin- bad, there was none worse. He finished he was a leader and he won ball games. point passer, he broke Craig Morton ' s single game passing as Cal ' s third all time greatest quarter- record, and almost upset Stanford. back, and this season ' s tragic hero. Inconsistency and a good left foot The Golden Bear offense in this hundredth year of college football was generally inconsistent and lack- luster against poor teams and nonexistent against good teams. But even then it was inconsistent; there were some near upsets of good teams and a disastrous defeat to a poor team. The good left foot of Randy Wersching and the running of Gary Fowler provided almost all the punch for this year ' s team. Senior fullback Gary Fowler, who finished as Cal ' s third leading all time runner, got stronger as the season progressed. But he, like almost everyone else on the team, suffered more than his share of injuries, including a broken wrist and cracked ribs. In the Big Game, he shook off the effects of a shoulder separation and ground out 106 yards, the third time he went for more than 100 yards in a single game. Junior Bob Darby, the other running back, edged Fowler in total season yardage 1177 to 1025 with a new record of 556 yards in kickoff returns. Soph Sam Garamendi showed promise for the future as did Tim Todd and Stan Murphy. But it was the good left foot of place kicker Randy Wersching, a 5 ' 10 " soccer-style booter from Cerritos Junior College, who kept the Bears in the game. He won one game, made two very close, scored 58 points (a Cal record and one third of all the team ' s points) and kicked 13 field goals, a Pac 8 record. Wersching ' s field goal and two PAT ' s beat Indiana 17-14. Against USC, his kicks put Cal ahead 3-0, 6-0, 9-7, and put hope into the delirious fans until the irrepressible Trojan machine ground out a TD and a 14-9 win. In the Big Game, the Stanford Indians, fearing a winning field goal elected to try for a two point conversion while leading 29-28. They missed, but Wersching didn ' t have a chance. Although Fowler got stronger every game, the Cal quarterbacks were having their troubles. Senior Randy Humphries, who ended the season as Cal ' s third best all time quarterback, fell victim to the senior jinx. Like every other senior quaterback since Craig Morton, the promising signal caller kept promising but kept losing, fumbling, and tossing incomplete and intercepted passes. JC All-American Steve Curtis, converted into a flanker and back again to quarterback, came into the Indiana game with the Bears behind 14-0 and fumbled the first time he got the ball. But after Ken Wiedemann inter- cepted a Harry Gonzo pass for six points and Wersching above: Randy Wersching boots one of his 13 field goals, a Pacific Eight record. bottom left: Gary Fowler crashes for four yards and a TD against Stanford. The senior fullback finished as Cal ' s third greatest ball carrier, third best in the conference but was only an Honorable Mention All Coast. below: Bob Darby eludes a Washington Husky on his way to over 1000 offensive yards. closed the gap to 14-10, Curtis hit Kenney Adams with a 61 yard bomb to win the game. A quick but sloppy player, Curtis is a winner and gave the team the leader- ship they lacked. After hitting his second game winning TD to beat Rice, Curtis turned a 14 yard loss into a 9 yard gain against Washington and broke his collar- bone. Humphries came in and performed brilliantly and the Bears were 1-0 in Pac 8 play when they trav- elled South to UCLA. Humphries couldn ' t connect, the Bears lost 32-0, and suddenly Dave Penhall, the third stringer who was called out of the stands during the Washington game when Curtis was injured, was called on. Penhall, who had played all of 38 minutes in one and a half seasons behind Humphries, came on strong to whip Washington State 17-0 and lay perma- nent claim to the starting job. A pin-point passer in the image of Craig Morton, he played with a brilliance Cal fans have not known for some time. In fact, he over- shadowed Stanford ' s Jim Plunkett in the Big Game, winning Back of the Game honors, breaking Craig Mor- ton ' s single game passing mark and ending up as Cal ' s ninth best passer ever. Football: Defense The once and future promise They were called the " Bear Minimum " last year and there were going to be two, not one, All-Americans on the ' 69 team. Then Irby Augustine, the first of the two, was injured in the last scrimmage before the season be- gan, and did not reach full stride until well into the season. The Golden Bears held national champion Texas to 17 points, a mark only Arkansas beat, but mustered no points of their own. The defense, behind All-Amer- ican candidate Kenny Wiedemann ' s runback of an inter- cepted pass, beat Indiana 17-14. And the defense held an aroused group of Rice Owls, and the hapless Washington Huskies. But in the L.A. Coliseum, the roof caved in. Wiedemann was car- ried off the field early in the game with a torn-up knee , and a non-existent offense kept the defensive team on the field all afternoon against a fine UCLAn offense out to seek revenge for last year ' s 39-15 thumping. But the Bears did shut out Washington State and new faces 278 above: 0. Z. White (70) closes in to help Phil Croyle (bottom), Irby Augustine (right), and an unidentified Bear defender stop one of USC ' s running backs. opposite top: Steve Reece just doesn ' t want to let go of Husky Buddy Kennamer. opposite bottom: Paul Martyr puts the hold on Steve Wor- ster, the great running back that took Texas to the national championship. brightened some Cal fans. 0. Z. White and Sherm White (no relation) are two big, strong, and aggressive soph- omore defensive linemen who got stronger every game. They harrassed and chased Trojan quarterback Jimmy Jones all over the stadium, and Sherm got him eight times. Junior Phil Croyle prowled at linebacker with sen- ior Paul Martyr, looking for people to run into. Croyle found the mark 181 times, 100 by himself. Joe Acker and Ray Youngblood filled in for Wiedemann and shared the backfield with senior Bernie Keeles. Augustine hit full stride during the USC game and then found himself out of a job. That is after a few attempts to run to his side of the line, Augustine watched the opposition run away from him the rest of the afternoon. Dave Seppi, Denny Acree, and Steve Reece kept coming all season and will return to help an- chor the line next year. The omnipresent Gary Fowler played brilliantly for the defense as a punter. He consistently put the oppos- ing teams into deep holes and averaged 41.16 yards per punt on the season, barely missing the Cal record of 41.19. His dozen boots against Indiana averaged 44.6 yards and kept the Hoosiers out of Cal territory most of the time. His total number of punts and total yardage are all Cal records. Each year Professor Gordon Wise issues his " schedule power rating " listing the nation ' s teams in order of the toughness of their schedule. Cal ' s was the sixth toughest in the nation and no team with a tougher schedule won more games. The Bears met five teams that were ranked in the top twenty. They beat one and made two sweat. And it was all the defense. The season began with promises that weren ' t filled to expectation. The season ended with big- ger things promised. Next year, next year, next year .. . f 279 Football: Frustration " Hell, this ain ' t no fun " " Hell, this ain ' t no fun. This ain ' t no fun for you; it ain ' t no fun for me. " Coach Ray Willsey was under- standably upset after losing to Texas 17-0 in the first game of the season. Then came a series of crippling in- juries to stand-outs like Steve Curtis, Ken Wiedemann, Bill Laveroni, Jim Sheridan, Bernie Keeles, Bob Darby, and others. But the Bears were 3-1 and 1-0 in the Pac 8 when they travelled South to UCLA. There was nothing golden about the Bears when that long afternoon was over. Perhaps it was the smog — who else but a native Angeleno could smell roses in that air? The fates were not yet through playing with Cali- fornia. More than 52,000 fans crowded into Memorial Stadium to see the SC Trojans slaughter, they thought, the hapless Bears who were led by an inexperienced, upper left: Coach Ray Willsey talks to the fans and the Cal Band. He never gave excuses. Co-captain Jim Calkins watches from the background. lower left: Calkins misses Randy Humphries ' pass but UCLA de- fender Rod Spurting doesn ' t miss the big senior end. opposite top to bottom: Ken Wiedemann is carried off the UCLA field. Irby Augustine doubles up with pain and anger. Frustration was too much for Soph 0. Z. White, a big tough defensive guard. 280 Injuries Bad Luck Heartbreak third-string quarterback. Mixing his plays masterfully, Dave Penhall pushed the Trojans up against the wall. Wersching kicked a field goal as the first half ended and the delirious fans cheered the 3-0 lead. But maybe the SC cheerleader said it best when he cried into his mike: " We can ' t lose. We ' re winners. California is a loser. " Then Cal went to a 6-0 lead and then 9-7 after a Trojan score. The defense held them and Ron Ayala booted a short punt which bounced off Bernie Keeles ' chest. SC recovered and scored. Was there any ques- tion who was going to win? It was only how. But there was always the next week when a group of OSU Beavers, hurting as badly as the Bears, came to town. After the game, S. Dan Brodie, the author of 66 years of California football, shook his head and mumbled, " This may have been the worst of those 200 and some odd Saturdays before. " Cal had lost 35-3. But was it all that bad? There had been days before when the writers would have said " California lost a football game today by only 35-3. " What galls both old and young Blues was that this was to be the year. None of the seniors had played on a losing California team. Gone were the Gary Bebans and 0. J. Simpsons who had plagued the Bears for so many years. For a while the ' 68 Bears had been ranked the 8th best in the nation and Ray Willsey had said that the ' 69 Bears were even better. So what happened? No one can an- swer that question. So a deepening sense of frustration sets in on the loyal Californian. There can be no more loyal fans. However one sense of smug satisfaction can be enjoyed by going back to the early morning of the 1968 Cal-USC game in L.A. A note scrawled on the Trojan campus physics building said it all: " Nobel prize score — Cal 11, USC 0. " That should be worth at least one TD on the cold winter nights of post season quarterbacking. 281 Football: The Big Game What is a Big Game? Beyond the color, the excite- ment, the tradition, and the football game, runs some- thing deeper that even the most cynical cannot sneer at. Californians of every stripe swell with pride at the thought of beating " those rich bastards " from the Stan- ford farm. Unfortunately, someone neglected to tell the 1969 Golden Bear Varsity that a football game was going on until more than five minutes had elapsed and the Indians held a 17-0 lead. The Blues were stunned, the rooters were panicking and bracing for a record setting barrage of points, while the Red and White side of Stanford ' s stadium rocked with the cheers of their part of 83,000 fans. But something happened that Californians were not used to. The Bears dug in and started to move. Third stringer Dave Penhall, thrust into the starting role in mid season when Steve Curtis was injured, and Randy Humphries proved ineffectual, mixed his passes with the brilliant running of senior Gary Fowler. Soph Sherm White intercepted a deflected pass thrown by the In- dian ' s great Jim Plunkett, and four plays later, Penhall scored and the Bears were back in the game to stay. There were too many heroes to name. Soph Geoff De- Lapp caught 12 passes, one shy of the Pac 8 record. Plunkett was intercepted three times and had to engi- neer a last period drive after the Bears had gone ahead 28-22. But the Bears fumbled six times, losing four in- cluding two inside the seven yard line. However, no one cried when the game was over. Cal had taken Back and Lineman of the Game honors (Penhall and DeLapp) and most of the day ' s stars would be back on the field next September. Never before had a Cal team scored 28 points in a losing contest, and the 464 yards in offense was the most since 1954. Fowler was gone and so were Augustine and Wiedemann, but perhaps for once, maybe just this once, " wait till next year " had some meaning. 282 opposite page, far left: The men from Deutsch Hall " borrowed " Stan- ford ' s goal posts for the Big Game Rally. opposite page, near left: Big Game Queen Samantha Nealon. left: Dave Penhall broke Craig Morton ' s single game passing mark and completed 12 to Soph split end Geoff DeLapp. above, top: Phil Croyle (50), Dave Seppi (81), and Mark Hult- gren close in on the Tribe ' s Howie Williams. 283 Football: Frosh On the Move Isaac Curtis. Remember that name. The star of the - Bear Cubs is being touted as the finest football player ever to enroll at California and that covers a lot of ground. But Curtis covered a lot of ground, 478 yards in four games. Besides that Cal Frosh record, his 123 yards in pass receptions also set a single game record. Curtis was one of the most sought after high school players in the nation after earning All-American honors by scoring 40 TD ' s and gaining over 3500 yards in a three year career. Ray Willsey has been crying for a tough, fast runner and Curtis, at 6 ' 1 " and 190 pounds, with a 9.6 speed in the century, should do the job. But Curtis wasn ' t the only star of an excellent crop of yearlings. Reed Chestang, who sat out last year with pneumonia, broke Craig Morton ' s six game passing record by tossing for 432 yards in just four games, as the Cubs split 2-2. Big Rick Jones joined Curtis in the backfield. Other standouts included linebacker Goodwin Turk, a grad- uate of Wheatley High School in Houston, Texas, 0. Z. White ' s alma mater, who shared the Cub MVP award with Curtis. Another linebacker, Paul Giroday, a native of Vancouver, Canada, was judged the most intense player. above: Isaac Curtis lumbers up the field doing his own thing. left: Two unidentified Bear Cubs keep a San Jose running back from doing his. Season Record Cal 20 UCLA 21 Cal 35 San Jose State 12 Cal 21 USC 33 Cal 42 Stanford 21 Football: Etc. Seniors: Irby Augustine, Co-captain, DE Jim Calkins, Co-captain, OE Gerry Borgia, OG Bill Laveroni, C John Phillips, OT Mike Meers, OT Randy Humphries, QB Gary Fowler, TB-FB Don Wilcox, E-FB Mark Hultgren, DG Jim Sheridan, DCb Bernie Keeles, DCb Jerome Champion, DT Andy Westfall, DT Ken Wiedemann, S Varsity Roster Paul Martyr, LB Steve Schultz, DT Juniors: Bob Richards, OT Greg Hendren, OG Dave Penhall, QB Steve Curtis, QB Bob Darby, TB Jim Fraser, SE Stan Murphy, WB Randy Wersching, K Steve Reece, DE Dennis Acree, DE Tom Grieb, DE Rich Wagner, DG Dave Seppi, DT Head Coach Ray Willsey, Cal ' 53 Laurels: John Medaris, DT Phil Croyle, LB Jerome Carter, CB Sophomores: Geoff DeLapp, OE Ken Adams, SE Eric Swanson, OG Skip Leonard, C Tim Todd, TB Sam Garamendi, FB Sherman White, DT O. Z. White, DG Tom Davis, LB Tim Wilson, LB Ray Youngblood, CB Joe Acker, S All Coast: Irby Augustine, Ken Wiedemann; 2nd team, Bob Richards, Phil Croyle, Paul Martyr; Hon. Mention, Jim Calkins, Bill Laveroni, Gary Fowler, Sherm White. All Pacific Eight: Bob Richards, Irby Augustine; Hon. Mention, Gary Fowler. Augustine and Fo wler played in the East-West Shrine Bowl, and Fowler scored 14 points in the Hula Bowl. STATISTICAL TRIVIA: For those long, cold win- ter nights, here are some interesting trivia to amaze your friends and startle your guests with. 1969 Records: Game — Penhall 321 yards passing, 298 yards total of- fense (Stanford) ; Bob Darby 5 kickoff returns for 154 yards (UCLA) ; Wersching 3 field goals (Washington, USC, SJS), 14 kick points (Washington) . . . Season: Bob Darby 23 kickoffs returned for 556 yards; Randy Wersching 58 kick points and 13 field goals, a Pac 8 record . . . career records: Fowler 214 punts for 8359 yards, carried 389 times for 1672 yards and 16 TD ' s, tossed 4 of 8 passes for 92 yards and one TD, received 38 passes for 409 yards and one TD . . . Ken Wiedemann 16 interceptions . . . 161 completed passes for 1903 yards and 12 TD ' s . . . team game: 29 first downs (Stan- ford), 181 yards in kickoffs (UCLA) . . . team season: 41.16 yards per punt . . . 171.9 yards per game rushing is the most by a Cal team since 1959 . . . 3.63 yards per carry rushing best since 1959 . . . 134.1 yards per game passing the most since 1954 . . . Steve Curtis ' pass to Ken Adams for 61 yards and a TD against Indiana was the 12th long est TD pass in Cal history . . . the 3.5% pass interception percentage is the second lowest in Cal history behind the 1964 average of 2.8% ... 306 yards per game the best since 1958 . . . 464 yards against Stanford was the best total offense since 1954 when the Bears netted 507 against Oregon State. Cal 17 Indiana 14 Cal 31 Rice 21 Cal 44 Washington 13 Cal 0 UCLA 32 Cal 17 Washington State 0 Cal 9 USC 17 Cal 3 Oregon State 35 Cal 31 San Jose State 7 Cal 28 Stanford 29 (5-5; 180 points for, 182 against) Cal 0 Season Record Texas 17 285 Soccer: Not The All-American Game 286 Around the world it ' s the most popular sport of them all, and draws crowds of 80,000 to 100,000. Recently, two Latin American nations went to war over a single game. At Cal, the coach works as a junior high school PE instructor and coaches only part time. Half the play- ers are foreign nationals but none was recruited, and no one is on a scholarship. The Bear varsity finished 6-5-1 for the season, but that hardly tells the story. An upset loss to Stanford, an overtime loss to UCLA, and a one point loss to USF, the NCAA runner-up, turned a potentially great season into something less. But Coach Bob DiGrazia, in his 17th season at Cal, says the team had a good reason in pro- gression. Year by year the teams get better, but some of the finest soccer competition in the nation is in the Bay Area with USF and San Jose, so the record doesn ' t show the improvement. To most Americans, soccer is a very minor sport. It lacks the color, the attendent excitement, the brutal violence of football, but more and better players are be- ing developed at the high school level. St. Louis Univer- sity won the National title this past year with an All American squad. " The Americans are tougher, more aggressive, " DiGrazia said. " But the foreign players are better ball handlers. " On the Bear varsity, the foreign players held down the forward spots, running the of- fense, while the Americans manned the back, for the de- fense. To those disturbed by the high pressure recruitment of high school athletes, the informality of the soccer program is refreshing. Foreign athletes are attracted to California by its world renown academic reputation. Team members scout the intramural program and en- co urage players to try out for the team. There are no scholarships. " Unfortunately, " DiGrazia commented, " that ' s the key to the outstanding players. We have lost several that way who could not afford to turn down the scholarship although they preferred Cal, Berkeley. " For DiGrazia and his team, there is always next year. The coach broke a record this year—seventeen years without missing a game—when he was ill and the team lost to Stanford. And there are new American players to look forward to and the hope that someday the sport- ing public will join the rest of the world in appreciation of the speed, skill, and finesse of the game of soccer. opposite page top: Coach Bob DiGrazia explains strategy during the half time break; opposite page bottom: Bobby Ng drives against St. Mary ' s; above: Salvador Barbera fights off two unidentified Santa Clara players during the Bear ' s 3 to 1 victory. Varsity Soccer Roster Salvador Barbera Emad Helmy Dave Boudoin Bill Kellogg Nick Bravko Olav Lyssand Art Buhs Mario Modiano Jose Carvalho Rainsford Murray Bill Coupe Alex Para John Devine Jerry Stefanick Steve Gordon Greg Watty Head Coach Bob Di Grazia Honors All West Coast Intercollegiate Soccer Conference 1st team: Jose Carvalho, Bill Coupe 2nd team: Olav Lyssand, Jerry Stefanick Honorable Mention: Steve Gordon Season Summary Cal 3 St. Mary ' s 0 Cal 3 Santa Clara 1 All Cal Tournament 2nd. Cal 5 UCSD 0 Cal 1 UCSB 0 Cal 2 UCLA 3 (overtime) Cal 3 University of British Columbia 3 Cal 0 Stanford 2 Cal 0 San Jose State 5 Cal 1 UOP 0 Cal 0 USF 1 Chico State Invitational 3rd. Cal 1 Cal State Fullerton 2 Cal 1 Cal State Hayward 0 6-5-1 287 Cross Country: The lonely runner Follow Panoramic Drive up into the Berkeley Hills until it ends. Then follow the dirt road back into the scrub timber and grass. When you find a clearing and if the mist has left the air, look out west and perhaps you will see San Francisco and the Golden and the Pacific. It ' s a long way away but then you ' ve come a long way too. Cross country is a lonely sport. There are no crowds, no bands, no cheerleaders. Just the runners, the coaches, and a scorekeeper or manager. " They ' re extremely dedi- cated, a great group of fine people, " Dave Maggard, the rookie head coach of the Golden Bear thinclads con- tinued, " I enjoy cross country. I enjoy the people I work with. People don ' t come out for intercollegiate sports unless they ' re ready to give all they have. My job is to help the runner, remove obstacles. I don ' t think a guy can compete when he ' s always under pressure. " Cal ' s team was the best ever according to Maggard and finished sixth in the Pac 8 meet. Senior Bob Waldon led the team, set the four mile course record of 20:12, won far more races than he lost, but Cal failed to win a single dual meet. They finished second twice in three and four team fields and for the first time in nine years, won a tournament, the Chico State Invitational. " The Pac 8 is the toughest cross country conference in the country, " Maggard commented. " If the first six teams had entered the NCAA championships, I doubt if any would have finished lower than twelfth. " Perhaps the distance you see is only relative. right lower: Bob Waldon leads the pack up the Pano- ramic train during the USC meet. above: A familiar site—Bob Waldon finishing first with on one else around. right above: the lonely runner. VARSITY TEAM Eugenio Amaya Bruce Edwards Vic Carey Chuck Green Steve Carroll Bob Waldon Bob Crow Clifton West SEASON RECORD San Jose 27, Cal 31, Sacramento State 76 Chico State Invitational 1st Sacramento State Invitational 2nd UCLA 20, Cal 41 Washington State 21, Cal 58, University of Montana 68, Whitworth (Montana) 84 USC 26, Cal 44 Pacific Eight Conference Meet 6th All Cal Cross Country Run 1st 288 289 Water Polo: NCAA Runners-Up California ' s Water Polo Bears started slow, but finished strong, taking a runner-up spot in the NCAA championship tournament. This was the first year the NCAA has sponsored an official tournament and it is no wonder. Outside of California, no one else plays the sport. Yale and Colorado were the only out of state teams in the tournament and they fought for seventh and eighth places. UCLA, undefeated this year, took the title from an inspired Cal team. But it was a long climb for Coach Pete Cutino ' s squad. They played poorly during the first part of the season, not unexpectedly, since new transfers and freshmen comprised most of the team. The new Bears were mostly water polo and swimming All-Americans, and since there was no organized freshman or junior varsity team, the pressure was on everyone. " The older, experienced ones were playing badly under pressure, " Cutino said. " But they settled down when a fairly con- stant line-up was established. The freshmen usually came in as a group late in the game and performed excellently. " California put together a four game streak over in the middle of the season, winning close ones over powerful San Jose and Stanford, and an overtime con- test against USC. But UCLA destroyed the rugged Bears 6-2, and it was a very quiet team that returned from the southland. " That was the turning point of the season, " Cutino feels. " They came back with a determination to win. " below: Coach Pete Cutino talks to his team during a time out. opposite top: All American Peter Asch fires a goal against the USC goalie. Asch was the high scorer for the team this year. opposite bottom: Pete The following week UCLA again won, but the Bears put on a streak of eight brilliant games before falling a third and final time in the NCAA title game. Cutino noted that the improvement of goalie Mike Morgan, who got " better and tougher " in the stretch, was the key. The Bears will be loaded next year with experienced and battle hardened veterans, but UCLA loses only one man from this year ' s undefeated team. Water Polo Roster Mike Asch Jim Kinter Peter Schnugg Pete Asch Bob McGregor Doug Scott Steve Cattolica Eldon Michel Mike Simonds Terry Cross Mike Morgan Barry Svenson Lance Dilloway Don Nesbit Phil Vogt John Doyle Brian Newman Clay vonMueller Ed Evans Mel O ' Neal Tom Weekes Orb Greenwald Jim Richards Greg Wilson Gerald Keeler Marc Rogers Jim Wiltens Ed Kind Steve Schneider Head Coach: Pete Cutino Honors All-American (American Swimming Coaches Association) 1st team: Peter Asch 2nd team. Orb Greenwald, Lance Dilloway 3rd team: Mark Evans Honorable Mention: Mike Morgan Schnugg, one of the fine group of freshmen on the team, battles a sub- merged UC Davis player. 290 UCI Invitational — Cal 8 Cal 5 Cal 16 Cal 7 Cal 8 Cal 6 Cal 2 Cal 5 Cal 16 Cal 11 Cal 9 Cal 11 Cal 8 Cal 9 NCAA National Cal 5 Cal 6 Cal 2 5th place Stanford UCSB Long Beach State UOP — 3rd place Cal " B " Peninsula AC UCI Stanford SJS USC (OT) UCLA UCLA Chico State USC (OT) UCD Peninsula AC SJS Stanford Tournament — 2nd place UCI UCSB UCLA Cal 11 Nor Cal Invitational Cal 8 " A " Cal 11 Cal 7 9 7 6 4 1 12 5 6 7 5 6 8 3 10 3 6 7 4 4 4 5 291 Comment: Paul Brechler Paul Brechler sat behind his large walnut desk on the fourth floor of Eshleman Hall and smiled paternalistic- ally at me. He was wearing a light brown spor ts coat over a darker brown shirt, sans tie, although buttoned at the collar. A small American flag in his lapel, greying hair, and a half-friendly smile completed Cal ' s Director of In- tercollegiate Athletics. A more appropriate picture would have him striking a defensive posture behind mas- sive barricades drawn to protect Intercollegiate Athletics from the public, campus radicals, athletes themselves and maybe even the future. The -price of everything is going up, Mr. Brechler explained, including athletics. The Pacific Eight took another step in the wrong direction this year when it brought the conference rules up to date with the rest of the nation and ensured the supremacy of the richer schools. The NCAA allows, as a maximum, each school to keep as many athletes on " grants-in-aid " as it can af- ford and the school may provide the tuition, board and room, books, and $15 per month for incidentals. The Pacific Eight from now on will allow member schools to provide board and room and tuition. Previously, each athlete has been required to work for 175 hours to earn part of his grant. This has resulted in " rumors of cheat- ing " and placed a hardship on many of the athletes. Coach Pete Cutino said many athletes are marginal stu- dents, and the work time, in addition to practice time, places too much pressure on them. The old Pacific Coast Conference broke up over this issue of cheating on grants. Now each school can legally buy the caliber of team it desires. Mr. Brechler said he feels that the new rules will not substantially change the level of competitiveness. Brechler served as Director of Athletics at Iowa from 1946 to 1960, and then helped organize the Western Athletic Conference and served as its first Commissioner. He came to Cal in the Fall of 1968 partly because " as a Commissioner, you lose the closeness to any one Univer- sity. I missed the University life and jumped at the chance to come here. " He was also moved to make the jump because he had heard and read about California and greatly admired its academic reputation. However, during the almost continuous rioting of his first year on the job, he had second thoughts about his decision. But " this year is great " he assured me, despite the furor created by the new stadium press box, and Jack Scott ' s inquiry into Intercollegiate Athletics in his Education 191 class. The NCAA this year approved an eleventh football game for any school who wants to play one on the grounds that it would bring necessary revenue in. Cal will open its season next year at Oregon almost three weeks before students are back on this campus. Brechler said that this extra game would help only a little and would always have to be played away from home since there are no students here at that time. Although the football players will have to report earlier, Brechler de- fended the extended season by saying that the athletes like to play the game. Just how much money this extra game would bring in is speculation. So is the total cost of Intercollegiate Ath- letics at Cal, the revenue, the profits from football, the deficits from other sports. Brechler refused to disclose any of the hard economics saying only that it costs be- tween $6,000 and $8,000 to stage a football game and that it is the only sport that has revenue exceeding costs. How much profit is a secret. Revenue, another secret, comes from ticket sales, Athletic Privilege cards, radio and TV, concessions, and gifts from alumni and friends. Brechler emphasized that ticket prices have not kept up with inflation and there is the possibility that someday only the four major sports may exist, instead of the cur- rent fifteen. Another source of revenue not commonly considered is what is referred to as a University subsidy. This cov- ers primarily the maintenance and support for such things as the stadium and track. This subsidy is the smallest of any conference school, Brechler said. These coaches are paid by Intercollegiate Athletics although those who are instructors in the PE Department are paid by the department and given subsidies by Brechler ' s office. Unlike many colleges, Cal ' s administration, although sympathetic with a strong athletic program, is pre-oc- cupied with too many other things. UCLA, for example, has a compulsory fee for the Athletic Privilege Cards. When you consider the difference between 30,000 cards and 6,000 or 7,000, the financial problem becomes clear. Intercollegiate Athletics is regulated by the University as an auxiliary function or department. Brechler added that they keep some 70 full time employees and about 200 athletes on the payroll. Brechler strongly defended the idea of athletic grants- in-aid, saying he sees " nothing immoral " about them. " Everyone is on some type of subsidy or grant. It ' s just like a TA getting paid for his work. " In a similar de- fensive mood, he backed the $500,000 spent on the new press box for the stadium (half the original cost of the stadium built just after World War I). The old press box was seriously referred to as " the worst in the na- tion " and the replacement was financed by a Regent ' s loan. There appears to be a strange dichotomy in the De- partment of Intercollegiate Athletics between men like Brechler and others I have talked to. Brechler is involved with the economics of big business. The coaches I have talked to have emphasized the individual, placing him above the winning, above the grants-in-aid, above the pressures of performances. These men in direct contact with the athletes see themselves as helping their charges achieve their own goals of personal excellence. John J. Graham III 292 California ' s new press box opened for the first game of the season, a regionally televised game against Texas that the Bears lost 17-0. Al- though it replaced a structure annually voted the worst in the nation by national sports writers, the $500,000 spent for it has been highly criticized. Many felt that the money should have been used to help the campus Economic Opportunity Program out of its financial problems. 293 Basketball: The Light At The End Of the Tunnel Coach Jim Padgett ended his second consecutive los- ing season as head coach of the Golden Bear varsity basketball team with a resounding victory over the hapless Stanford Indians 100 to 83. Besides being only the third losing season ever for a Padgett coached team, the final game was only the third time ever that a Bear varsity had hit for 100 points. In a season of bitter disappointments, fans must find their gratification in small doses. Preseason dope sheets were hesitant in their treat- ment of the Cal team. Troublesome Bob Presley was gone, the campus was quiet, and a whole raft of young, talented ball players were returning from a pretty fair sophomore season. And there was bright hope in two promising players up from the frosh, Phil Chenier and Ansley Truitt. So what happened? First there was a sadistic schedule maker who had the Bears start their season with back to back games at Brigham Young and Utah. Not only does basketball rate almost as high as the Mormon Church in Utah, but the referees are bought and paid for long before the game is played. When California escaped with splits in both series, the other Bay Area coaches sat up and took notice. The Bears played only eleven games in Harmon Gym this year and the first good look at the cagers came in the Cable Car Classic in the City during December. First round pairings put the Bears against a small, physically tough, defensive minded West Point team. Although the Bears played cool and at times brilliant ball, that match may have cost California any chance it had for a run at the Pac 8 title. When the game was over, Charlie Johnson, the brilliant captain and All Conference guard as a sophomore, was injured, and seemed unable to regain his confidence in many fol- lowing games. Bobby White also was hurt and although he did not miss the games that Johnson did, he didn ' t hit his first year stride until late in the season. The Bears did land in the championship bracket of the tour- nament with their victory and faced the Santa Clara Broncos. Cal just didn ' t want that win and finally forced the Broncos to win. All the blame shouldn ' t go to the Bears, however, as the referees called Cal for three goal tending violations, and that was the margin of victory. Sophomore Ansley Truitt tied Dennis Awtrey, the tour- ney MVP, in knots during the first half, but his in- experience caught up with him in the second half. Al- though the Bears did lose, both Jackie Ridgle and Truitt landed on the All-Tourney team. Returning to the action after Christmas, the Bears took a large lead into the dressing room at USF, and then didn ' t bother to play the second half, similar to their loss in the second game at Utah. Padget, crying in his beer after the next loss, this one to WSU, the first league game, came up with a change of strategy and the Bears whipped Washington in Seattle and added Portland to return to the Bay Area looking some- what like they should look. An aggressive Stanford team all but ended title hopes with a last second victory down on the farm. The Bears had fought back through. out the game and had gone three up before letting the Indians back to win. Finally, California began its home stand. At least on the road, there weren ' t that many fans to cry over their poor play. Leading a dull, control ball Air Force team, the Bears wondered what would happen if they gave the ball to the Falcons after every shot. They found out and lost as the Cadets put their last one, an easy shot, in with nine seconds on the clock. (A freak wind had blown rains in on the fans the night before as if the game wasn ' t punishment enough). If the fans went home shaking their heads that night, the following evening they must have wondered just why they had come out in the rain. No rain fell inside against Utah State and the Bears did hold on through the first over- time period before they went home. opposite page: Jackie Ridgle (30) and Tom Henderson (31) fight a pair of San Jose Spartans for the rebound in the Bears ' 67-62 early season victory. below: Captain Charlie Johnson brushes past a wearied UCLAn, John Vallely, but the Bruins rallied for an 87-72 win. Soph center Ansley Truitt eludes OSU ' s Vic Bartolome (22) and drives for an easy two points. Truitt ' s ability to out maneuver the bigger and stronger Bartolome was a key factor in both Bear victories over the Beavers. below: Another tough soph, guard Leo Dorado, fights an unidentified Oregon player for the ball as Phil Chenier (33) looks on. 296 Individuals Stand Out If things weren ' t bad enough, the dynamic duo from smog ville came in the following weekend. The Bears had literally run UCLA into the ground in last year ' s near upset and the fans were hungry for Bruin blood. An overflow crowd saw one of the finer games of the season and also realized why California was having so much trouble. In major college ball, there is just no way four small guys and one big man can defeat five big men, no matter how good they are. UCLA did win, although not easily, and the Bears let down bad against USC the next night, although the score didn ' t show it. The Bears were down by 19 points with about five minutes to go when they staged a f antastic comeback, for, to use Padgett ' s own words, " the most lopsided five point loss in the history of the sport. " Or, as one fan put it, " they turned a horrendous defeat into a moral victory. " May God save us from moral victories. Totally out of the picture by now, the Bears played much better ball and defeated Oregon State twice and Washington again. Oregon, WSU, and the LA athletic factories won over the Bears before they gained revenge over Stanford for an 11-15 record and an improved 5-9 league mark. California lo oked sharp in the last few games, finally looking like the team they should have all season long. This season, Jackie Ridgle turned into one of the finest ball players on the Coast. The team MVP, he carried the Bears with his points and rebounds. Ansley Truitt improved in every game and played brilliantly against bigger and stronger opponents. There is no telling what he could have done had he had help under the boards. Phil Chenier settled down as the season went along and became as good defensively as offensively. Captain Charlie Johnson probably did more to deter- mine the course of the team than any other individual. Hurt early in the season, he did not perform as had been expected. He was spectacularly inconsistent. Tom Hen- derson played well and as consistently as anyone while Bobby White couldn ' t overcome his problems till late in the season. Clarence " Tree " Tohnson excited the crowd with his aggressive play but like Wendell Kallenberger, the two reserve centers were ineffectual on offense. Kallen- berger ' s blocked shot against BYU was the margin of victory when his defender was called for goal tending. Leo Dorado and Bill Duwe played less than they wanted but were aggressive when on the courts. Bob Abright and Tom Hooper also saw limited action. It has been said that at any given time, California could put the five finest ball players on the court of any team in the land. Lack of height and perhaps leadership from the bench kept these players from being a fine team. above: Soph Phil Chenier drives for two points against San Jose State. The talented guard-forward was one of the Bears ' leading scorers and rebounders. below: Little Bobby White elbows UCLA ' s talented soph guard Henry Bibby. White, aggressive on defense and steady, although unspectacular on offense, often came off the bench to spark the team. 297 Basketball: The Bear Facts Roster Stars Jackie Ridgle: All Cable Car Classic Team, All District 8, 2nd team Pac 8, team MVP, California record holder for most number of career free throws made, and Con- ference field goal percentage. Ansley Truitt: All Cable Car Classic Team, All District 8 Honorable Mention, Pac 8 Honorable Mention. Charlie Johnson. Captain. Bobby White. Most Inspirational Player. Phil Chenier: Most Improved Player. Bob Abright Clarence Johnson Phil Chenier Charlie Johnson Leo Dorado Wendell Kallenberger Bill Duwe Jackie Ridgle Tom Henderson Ansley Truitt Tom Hooper Bobby White Coach Jim Padgett Season Record Cal 79 BYU 98 Cal 77 BYU 75 Cal 67 SJS 62 Cal 57 Army 51 Cal 52 Santa Clara 58 Cal 83 New Mexico 79 Cal 86 Utah 80 Cal 77 Utah 96 Cal 67 USF 69 Cal 61 WSU 71 Cal 84 Washington 64 Cal 84 Portland 66 Cal 71 Stanford 73 Cal 55 Air Force 56 Cal 63 Utah State (ot) 68 Cal 72 UCLA 87 Cal 73 USC 78 Cal 71 OSU 55 Cal 71 Oregon 77 Cal 91 Oregon 98 Cal 67 OSU 64 Cal 91 Washington (ot) 86 Cal 63 WSU 74 Cal 82 USC 90 Cal 95 UCLA 109 Cal 100 Stanford 83 Won Lost 15 Jackie Ridgle, the Bear ' s leading scorer this season, and eighth all time scorer, talks strategy with Coach Jim Padgett during the UCLA game. 298 Basketball: Frosh 12 Game Streak John Rozance (32) moves in toward the basket with the help of Phil Smith (34) in the Cubs victory over Hayward State. The California Frosh, under new coach Lee Scarlett, got off to a very slow start before finishing the season with twelve straight victories. They managed to defeat each of the teams that had beaten them earlier in the season when they were in a rematch. Although the Cubs were on the small side, Jim Padgett is looking forward to get ting John Coughran, a big, tough center, who averaged almost 20 points per game and better than 12 rebounds per game. Coughran, at 6-6 and 230 pounds, should provide the varsity with the muscle under the boards that they lacked desper- ately this season. As MVP for the Frosh, he emerged as a very fine player and was instrumental in the streak the Cubs put together to finish the season. Eric Long and Joe Simpson are also given good chances of making the varsity team next year. Roster Eric Bowen Eric Long John Coughran Mark Rozance Tom Foster Joe Simpson Bob Johnson Phil Smith Tony LeBlanc Gary Tatmon Frosh Record Cal 71 Contra Costa 76 Cal 80 Laney JC 65 Cal 65 San Jose State 66 Cal 96 St. Mary ' s 72 Cal 56 USF 66 Cal 95 Merced 88 Cal 80 Stanford 85 Cal 73 Hancock JC 89 Cal 71 Hayward State 48 Cal 61 USF 45 Cal 86 SF State 42 Cal 86 UOP 79 Cal 84 UC Davis 71 Cal 81 Sac State 70 Cal 87 SF State 51 Cal 89 Santa Clara 71 Cal 96 UCMC 85 Cal 100 UC Davis 75 Cal 80 UOP 75 Cal 68 Stanford 63 Won 16, Lost 5 299 top: Jim Brady (center) laterals back to Jeff Morris while John Bardin (at left with ear guards) comes back to block and two OSU ruggers try to stop the play. above: Former footballer Brian Forbes, one of this year ' s mainstays, eludes a UCSB tackler. opposite: Samoan Steve Finau winces as he breaks one OSU tackle. Jeff Morris (background) watches another OSU rugger closing in. Rugby Roster Ned Anderson John Hansen John Bardin John Harris Don Baumhefner Greg Hugo Jim Brady Bud Lyons Bruce Burrows Lee McNicholl Phil Croyle Mike Meers Steve Curtis Jeff Momsen Geoff DeLapp Jeff Morris Bob Dykes Terrence O ' Reilly George Eckard James Ryan Charles Erlich Tim Todd Hunt Fales Randy Wersching Steve Andy Westf all Brian Forbes Les Williams Steve Fraser Tim Wilson Cal 21 UCSB 12 Cal 17 OSU 0 Cal 33 Santa Clara 0 Cal 18 St. Mary ' s 3 Cal 11 UCLA 12 Cal 28 San Diego 6 Cal 20 Occidental 6 Cal 12 Stanford 14 Cal 6 OSU 3 Cal 8 Stanford 17 Cal 13 Hayward State 12 Cal 8 Church College 9 Cal 14 University of Hawaii 0 Cal 12 Hawaiian All-Stars 0 Cal 11 UCD 3 300 Rugby: Mass Mayhem On A Team Basis California ' s most successful athletic team doesn ' t even have a full time coach. " Doc " Miles Hudson, a full time dentist in Oakland, has coached the Golden Bear rugby teams to more victories than any other sport in the history of the University. American opponents have beaten Cal only 35 times since play began back around the turn of the century. To those unfamiliar with the game, rugby looks like a modified form of legalized mass murder. To those more familiar, it looks like mass mayhem on a team basis. It is more a cross between soccer and American football. California, because of its world renown aca- demic reputation, has always been blessed with foreign athletes who use their finesse in the game to complement off season football players who use it to keep in shape during the winter. And until the past few years, there was basically no team on the coast or the nation that could even stay on the field with the Bears. Then UCLA, USC, and Stanford decided they were tired of getting beaten, and upgraded their program. USC later de- cided rugby was too rough for their football players, and dropped out. Unlike most varsity sports, rugby has no national organization and consequently what little organization exists is very primitive. Players are not restricted in eligibility. This season Cal faced several former Bears who are doing graduate work at other campuses and are continuing to play. They enjoy the game and that seems most important. This season California added another 11-4 record to the books, not particularly impressive, since no Cal rugby team has ever had a losing season, and four losses tie a season record. The losses were to UCLA, Church College of Hawaii, and two to Stanford. With the losses to Stanford went the Big Scrum Axe, an award donated by the Oakland Tribune, and won by the team scoring the most points in the series. New Zealander Les Williams continued his attack on the scoring records. The kicker-fullback owns or shares every Cal scoring record. Although Williams stayed healthy this year, captain Ned Anderson missed the UCLA game, and the team suffered for it. Consid- ering the nature of the game, one injury, and that relatively minor, for Anderson rejoined the team later in the season, is more amazing than the team won-lost record. 301 Wrestling The Finest Ever Cal ' s best ever wrestling team turned in an impressive 12-6 record for the most victories ever, and the best won-lost percentage since 1950 (4-1). Coach Bill Mar- tell finished his sixth season by establishing California as the best wrestling squad in the state, second only to Cal Poly, San Luis Obispo, the small college na- tional champs. A fine crop of JC transfers and new freshmen spelled the difference between this year and last year ' s lack- luster team. Gordon Yamamoto, the senior captain, was the only returnee to win a starting spot. The new wres- tlers " with more talent and experience, " according to Martell, " brought a better attitude, a winning desire, " with them. After racking up straight victories, the Bears ran into two nationally ranked teams and stumbled over illnesses and key injuries. They could muster only three victories in their last nine meets, but did place fourth in the Pac Eight tournament. Wrestling Roster Dominic Cusimano Pete Medley Tom Devine Larry Noon Robert Ducote Bernie Olmos Dan Felix Eric Swanson Kevin Fennel Kirk Thornburn Skip Harrah Bill Harris Randy Knudson Mike Lange Frank Lucio Cesar Vazquez Steve Welch Cort Wiegand Anthony Yamamoto Gordon Yamamoto Cal 21 Fresno State 9 Cal 18 SFS 14 Cal 28 UCLA 3 Cal 33 San Diego State 5 Cal 37 Fullerton 3 Cal 30 Cal Poly, Pomona 6 UCLA Tournament — first Cal 31 UCSB 3 Cal 37 UCD 5 Cal 38 Hayward 0 Cal 10 Oregon 25 Cal 33 OSU 32 Cal 27 Stanford 9 Cal 14 Cal Poly, San Luis Obispo 24 Cal 8 Chico 29 Cal 11 Washington 22 Cal 11 WSU 20 Cal 23 SJS 9 Cal 32 Stanford 9 Pac Eight — fourth opposite: Freshman Cesar Vazquez, one of a fine crop of new wres- tlers, manhandles a Cal Poly Pomona wrestler. Although injured during part of the season, Vazquez compiled one of the better records on the team. above: Captain Gordon Yamamoto, here turning a help- less UCLAn every way but loose, had the best record on the team as well as taking second in the Pac 8 finals at 118 pounds. left: Tom De- vine, another one of the new group, was one of the few Bears to experience success against a fine Cal Poly San Luis Obispo team, the NCAA college division champs. 303 Gymnastics: Undefeated, Pac 8 Titlest Cal ' s dynamic gymnastics coach, Hal Frey, was on sabbatical leave this year and fans were faced with the prospect of watching Cal ' s finest team stumble through -the season. After all, under Frey the Bears in twelve years have won 116 of 123 dual meets, won t he conference title five times, had eight undefeated teams, and won the NCAA crown. The team did run into problems this year and finished " only " as the fifth best in the nation. Don Nelson, a fine Bay Area high school gym- nastics coach, worked in F rey ' s absence. He was assisted by Masayuki Watanabe, one of the world ' s top ranked gymnasts and a member of Japan ' s national team. To- gether they extended Cal ' s unbeaten string to 31 con- secutive dual meets and won the Pacific Eight crown. As in the past three years, Washington has been touted as the finest team on the coast but has folded under the pressure to Cal each year. Cal was not pressed in any dual meet this year with the exception of Washing- ton. They easily rose to the occasion and scored 160.3, the only time they broke that mark this year. In the Pacific Eight trials, Cal looked poor during the compulsory routines but took the team title with individual routines. As the conference representative at the nationals, Cal was no more than a dark horse at best and took fifth behind some of the finest competition in years. Hal Frey came to Philadelphia to watch the championships and to be inducted into the Helms Ath- letic Hall of Fame based on his work as a gymnast, coach, and contributor to the sport, one of the few peo- ple ever honored in this way. Leading the team this year were all around men George Greenfield, a junior, and freshman Minoru Mori- saki who with maturity should become one of the na- tion ' s finest. Eric Courchesne, who has refused to allow a physical handicap prevent his becoming one of the nation ' s finest rings and side horse men, is one of only two seniors on the team. Tragically, Courchesne in- jured himself warming up for the nationals and finished his Cal career on a sour note. With the return of Hal Frey, the continuation of Watanabe as assistant coach, and the maturity brought back from the NCAA meet, there should be nothing standing between California and success for many more years to come. 304 opposite: Soph Doug McGirr was consistently the second man on the sidehorse behind senior Eric Courchesne. above: Frosh sensation Minoru Morisaki pictured here in action against Washington. Injured early in the season, he had one of his finer nights against Washington, taking the all- around title from teammate George Greenfield and NCAA all-around titlest Yoshi Hayasaki. left: George Greenfield fought Morisaki for the all-around title in each meet. Assistant coach Masayuki Watanabe watches in the background. Roster Dan Bowles Doug McGirr Steve Cassidy Minoru Morisaki Eric Courchesne Brad Moses Torn Gardiner John Regan Barry Gertz Phil Rockwell George Greenfield Bob Smylie Morgan Hughes Coach Don Nelson Torn Johnsey Ass ' t. Coach Masayuki Watanabe Laurels George Greenfield: NCAA: all-around, fourth (tie) ; high bar, fifth; Pac 8: floor exercise, first; high bar, second. Minoru Morisaki: Pac 8: vault, first. Defending NCAA vault co-champ but unplaced this year. Eric Courchesne: Pac 8: still rings, second; side horse, third. Brad Moses: Pac 8: long horse, third. Record Cal 156.6 UCLA 147.3 Cal 156.85 Sac State 119.5 Cal 156.85 Utah 144.05 Cal 158.45 Oregon 143.55 Cal 156.05 BYU 150.8 UCLA Invitational — first Cal 160.3 Washington 157.15 Cal 152.9 Stanford 137.75 Cal 151.55 WSU 111.5 Cal 154.9 San Fernando Valley St. 148.25 Cal 154.9 Fullerton St. 148.0 Cal 154.85 USC 147.95 Nor Cal Invitational — first Pacific Eight — first NCAA — fifth 11-0-0 305 below: George Greenfield flips over the horizontal bar; right: Freshman Minoru Morisaki pauses on the still rings looking at the world upside down; opposite top: Tom Gardiner finishes strong in the floor exercise; opposite bottom: Eric Courchesne, one of two seniors on the team, completes his side horse routine. 306 Gymnastics: The Class of California Boxing: And Then There Were Three Intercollegiate boxing is going down for the count. What at one time was one of the most popular col- legiate sports now has only three colleges in the na- tion fielding teams. Last year there were four, but Stan- ford dropped out when lack of interest killed the team. Along with Nevada and Chico State, California forms the California Intercollegiate Boxing Association, the only such conference in the nation. For awhile, it looked like Nevada and Chico might be the only teams left. After Ed Nemir, coach and guid- ing force behind collegiate boxing, died at ringside last year, things looked dark. Paul McNally, a three year boxer for California and now a teacher in the area, assumed the job as coach, but found himself lacking al- most everything but boxers with plenty of desire. In- tramural boxing and boxing classes, the traditional source of talent, were dropped. The old boxing room was changed into a wrestling room, and the PE depart- ment seemed to turn deaf ears to the athletes. But Paul Brechler vowed to continue the sport if student interest remained. First the team moved into a tent on the roof of Harmon Gym, and then into a tiny room in the basement. Because of the room problems, the team had troub le training and were behind the other conference teams from the start. They did manage to win four while losing only three, for a winning record. Gary Evers and Phil Nemir, son of the late coach, battled to championships in the league tournament. Boxing Roster Ted Blankeburg Ray Koch John Cosly Dan London Gary Evers Phil Nemir Gus Felice Frank Roesch Orb Greenwald Glenn Takei John Incerti Jim Walsh Dale Jeong Dan Yamamoto Cal 2 Chico State 7 Cal 4 U.S. Navy 1 Cal 3 Chico State 6 Cal 3 Nevada 8 Cal 5 12th Naval District 1 Cal 6 U.S. Navy 1 Cal 51 2 Nevada 41 2 308 opposite: Ray Koch lands a hard right against a Chico State opponent. Chico was the only team to defeat Cal twice this year. above: Paul McNally, taking over for Ed Nemir who died last year, gives some pointers to Glenn Takai. Assistant Coach Dick Carter listens in. left: Big Dan London finds his mark on the head of a boxer from the 12th Naval District team. 309 Swimming: " Best Ever " Shatter Records above and below opposite: Paul Nolan, a freshman All-American holds the California 50 and 100 yard free style records. above opposite: Reed Pen- dleton, a sophomore, makes a bid to better his school record in the 100 fly. He also owns the Frosh 100 and 200 fly records. California ' s best ever swimming team continued its yearly rampage of record breaking, but still couldn ' t look good in Pacific Eight action. Of course, that could be because USC, UCLA, and Stanford, each of which beat the Golden Bears badly this year, are three of the nation ' s four best teams. Meet victories aside, Coach Pete Cutino was pleased with the ten records broken this year. Freshmen Paul Nolan and Pete Schnugg, sophomore Tim Musch, and senior Wes Ashford, achieved All-American status when their 400 free relay team finished eleventh in the NCAA meet. As a team, Cal finished 26th out of more than 70 teams. Going into the conference meet, not one swimmer had even qualified for the nationals. But outstanding performances brought Cal sixth place and nine qualifi- cations for the nationals. Only four seniors leave this year ' s team, and Cutino is optimistic about picking up another crop of freshmen like he got this year. Un- fortunately, he feels that it is improbable that Cal will break into the top three in the conference in the near future. Swimming Roster Roger Andrews Guy Molina Mike Asch Tim Musch Wes Ashford Larry Nolan Terry Cross Paul Nolan Lance Dilloway Reed Pendleton Joel Faull Dennis Rowe Ed Jochums Pete Schnugg Mark Johnson Mike Selina Ed King Phil Vogt Randy Leigh Mike Williams Kevin McCoy Joel Wilson Bob McGregor Jim Wiltens Cal 76 Simon Fraser 38 Cal 46 Oregon 68 Cal 62 Oregon State 52 Cal 65 WSU 48 Cal 39 Washington 74 Cal Stanford 621 2 Cal 17 USC 84 Cal 15 UCLA 86 Cal 80 UOP 24 Cal 77 UCD 31 Cal 76 Eastern Oregon 37 Pacific Eight — sixth NCAA — 26th 310 311 Baseball Roster Dave Alderete Iry Baker Norm Brown Wayne Burd Jim Corcoran Neil Ernst Jim Franklin John Haro Steve Kemnitzer Chuck Kurkjian Tony Murray Don Moresco Ken Nelson Pete Nielsen Steve Ohland Greg Patton Gil Pumar Mel Raymond Garry Reagan Bill Schofield Rocky Shone Greg Tellis Jerry Vitatoe Ron Wayne Don Wilcox Head Coach: George Wolfman above: Steve Ohland jumped off at a fast pace this year and accounted for one of the team ' s first homers. The junior first and third baseman was the second leading hitter on the ' 68 Frosh. right: Don Wilcox was the leading homerun hitter last year. His hustle gets him as far as his power. opposite: Jerry Vitatoe holds a Hayward State player at first. A tremendous all around player, JC transfer Vitatoe seems certain to win a starting berth although he has had his problems hitting early in the season. 312 Baseball: Off To A Hot Start The new look in Cal athletics is no more evident than on the 1970 edition of the varsity baseball team. Head Coach George Wolfman, although he lost about half a dozen top players who graduated or signed pro contracts, welcomed an outstanding group of new ball players to add to a complement of returnees. Emulating the other top Pacific Eight teams, Cal ' s team played together this winter in a semi-pro league for the first time, to gain experience and get in shape. Evidently this and the new blood has helped, because at press time, Cal was enjoying a 16-5 record, and a spot in the top ten national rankings. Unfortunately, USC, UCLA, and Stanford also share the top ten list. But, the Pac 8 has revised its schedule to include a play-off system. The top two teams in the North will meet the top two down South for the title. NCAA rulings allow freshmen on varsity teams, but Cal has joined with other Bay Area colleges to form a frosh-soph league with teams that replaced the now de- parted frosh teams. Roger Gray will coach this group. In addition to playing top notch baseball, there was a chance that the Cal nine might be forced to play the pawn in a political power play. A Daily Cal story in- timated, some felt encouraged, a violent display during the Cal-Brigham Young double header, concerning the Mormon Church ' s racial policy. Cal stayed cool and took both ends of the double header, the best pos- sible form of protest. 313 above left: Coach George Wolfman watches his team early in the season; opposite page top: Junior Pete Nielson lets fly; opposite page bottom: above right: Gregg Patton avoids a centerfield base hit while going to third; Catcher Baker tries to stop an unidentified Hayward player from scoring. Baseball Then and Now The 1969 Golden Bears started out very slow but finished in the heat of the Pac Eight title race. Tied for first throughout much of the season, the Bears finished in fourth place. However, they were the only team to defeat conference champion UCLA twice, and got their first victory over USC in three years. 1969 Varsity Baseball won 31, lost 19, tied 1 1969 All-Stars All Pac Eight: Dave Texdahl, of: Hon. Mention: Dave Hagen, 2b; Baker, c; Mike Baldwin, p. 314 315 Track: New Coach, New Faces, New Spirit above: Dave Maggard, here with his arm around quarter miler Reggie Pruitt, in his rookie season as head coach has given a new life to Cal track. Because of his enthusiastic and personal approach, he has al- ready been compared with former Cal coach Brutus Hamilton, long the dean of American track coaches. opposite: Cal ' s Eddie Hart (far right) and Dave Masters (far left) drop USC ' s Edesel Garrison to third in the 100. Don Couser, in fourth, and Frosh Isaac Curtis have given Cal an awesome group of sprinters. New faces and new spirit are marking this year ' s track squad as one of the finest in California history. Rookie coach Dave Maggard, who still holds the Cal- ifornia shot put record, and assistant Charlie Craig are both enthusiastic and highly personable men who are deeply involved with their athletes. The response they have gotten is a far cry from last year ' s dissension ridden squad led by the now departed Sam Bell, a man who some felt couldn ' t take Berkeley ' s freedom. JC transfers and fantastic freshmen are the story this yea r in every sport, and track is no exception. Aided by Eddie Hart and Isaac Curtis, seldom used be- cause of injuries, California has one of the most potent group of sprinters on the coast. Surprising depth in the middle distances and jumping events add up to an extremely competitive team. The only weak sports are the distances, shot put, and pole vault, and those are mainly because of the level of competition. California started the season in fantastic shape, destroying the Athens Club and Sacramento State. San Jose State, defending NCAA champion, and back on the schedule after being dropped by Sam Bell, was next on the list. Maggard ' s splendid sprinters broke one UC record, tied one, set five meet records, and achieved nine life time bests, and handed the Spartans their first loss of the season. Frosh Curtis, running in his only meet (at press time) tied Leamon King ' s 1956 record in the 100 with a 9.3. He came back to lead a Cal sweep in the furlong, and help the 400 relay to the second fastest time in Cal history. Twenty-six years is a l ong time to wait to beat Southern Cal in a track meet, but optimistic fans were literally crying that this year ' s team would break that ugly string. One of the largest crowds in recent his- tory saw both teams alternately delirious with joy and then dejected as the points added up. USC swept the two mile for their margin of victory — one point. Or as one fan put it, " one lousy, M F point! " The key was probably the absence of Curtis in the sprint relay, which ran a decent but non-winning 40.4. Another year, another moral victory, and more cries of " next year! " With his crop of youngsters who have already re- written much of the California record book early this season, Dave Maggard should have little but success to look forward to. 316 317 Track: New Faces- New Records Roster Ted Ackley Bruce Kenendy Ray Adams Roddy Lee Eugenio Amaya Terry Lewis Vince Ansley Rolin Luka Ed Bonner Jimmie Mack Dennis Barley Dave Masters Steve Byers Bob McLennan Vic Cary Joe Montoya Doug Collins Greg Pagan Don Couser Jorge Pena Bob Crow Bill Pennington Isaac Curtis Jim Penrose John Drew Jim Peterson Rich Dunn Reggie Pruitt Bruce Edwards Dave Reese Dennis Foster Bill Respini Jim Fraser Steve Rogaway Charlie Gieck John Sproul Jon Gledhill Malcolm Sproul Chuck Green Dan Stodden Randy Hansen Jerry Tallon Bob Hargreaves Stan Vukajlovich Kerry Hampton Bob Walden Eddie Hart Randy Wallace Silas Jacob Cliff West Clarence Johnson Steve Wilson Because of a new rule change by the NCAA, fresh- men are allowed to compete in most varsity sports, ex- cluding football and basketball. Cal ' s freshmen, as fine a group as have appeared on this campus in years, will add immeasurably to this and future years ' success. Some of the best are Ed Bonner, Bruce Kennedy, and Stan Vukajlovich, and each won their first varsity con- tests, the latter two setting records. Kennedy broke the frosh javelin mark while setting a Rhodesian National record, and Vukajlovich set a Cal-Sac State steeplechase record. 318 opposite: Soph Cliff West wins easily his first var- sity mile. West is rapidly turning into one of the nation ' s finest milers. above: High jumper Ted Ack- ley clears 6 ' 4 " with ease. Ackley is a consistent 6 ' 6 " jumper. left: Hurdler Roddy Lee has pushed Bob Clennan in the hurdles this season. 319 " ` " 320 Crew: New Ways To Win The Gold In the days gone by when things were so much simpler, California won three Olympic Gold Medals in crew by selecting promising recruits from freshman reg- istration lines. Those days have long since disappeared, but Cal ' s recruiting stayed the same, and the once mighty crew teams were no match for the other teams. But Coach Marty McNair has updated recruitment and hopes that this will be the key to re-establishing California where it belongs — at the top. Successfully recruiting in Southern California and other choice spots in the nation, McNair had Joe Flynn, an outstanding JC rower, sign a letter of intent last summer, the first such letter ever received by the crew team. Cal ' s crew jumped off with impressive victories during the first weekend of competition. Unfortunately, the team began just as impressively last year before experiencing some very troubled waters, losing seven while winning only three. After the first meet, McNair said, " I wasn ' t disappointed, but I wasn ' t en- couraged either. " Last year ' s poor showing doesn ' t set well against 100 years of California rowing. below — From left to right: Mike She1p, Mike Johnson, and Paul Knight stroke Cal ' s varsity shell. She1p is one of only two seniors in the varsity boat. Rick Adinolfi Thomas Bain Jeff Barnard Greg Bortolussi David Brown Robert Carlson Roger Claypool James Durham James Elliott Warren Fine Mike Fletcher Joseph Flynn David Guffy Walter Hallanan James Hansen Eric Haseltine Crew Roster Patrick Hayes Kenneth Potter Ivar Highberg John Reid Mike Johnson Michael Rex Mark Jones Brian Rodriguez George Juarez James Rogers Paul Knight James Rotchford Jeff Lawrence Michael Schelp Gary Marks Kemper Stone Mark McCall Jeff Storbeck Doug McEachern Thomas Whitford John McNellis Jeff Wilber Manning Moore William Young Robert Negendank Robert Dave (cox) Declan O ' Connell Alan Halliday (cox) Philip Peterson Byron Lee (cox) Robert Pomeroy Les Ong (cox) 321 Tennis: Three A-A ' s Tennis coach Kevin Merrick had an experience this winter that almost every other Cal coach of spring sports shared. When he first called his team together, he didn ' t recognize anyone. But while other coaches this year have been inundated with n ew players, Merrick finds himself as a new coach with a team deep in experience. All-Americans Bob Alloo, Mike Mullan, and Larry Parker, all juniors, return to lead the team. Last year Alloo made the NCAA quarter finals in singles, while Mullan and Parker made it in doubles. Unfortunately Merrick, like every other Cal coach, must face the hard facts of life in the Pacific Eight. USC and UCLA lead the nation, and Stanford is not far behind. Tennis Roster Bob Alloo Jerry Bergland John Clancy Mike Durkin Mike Gillfillan Bob Gold Robert Hill Pete Hoffmann Dixon LeVant John Lundin James McLennan Steve Martin George Maze Mike Mullan Jack Oates Larry Parker All-Americans Bob Alloo (below) and Larry Parker (above) combine to make California a conference contender. 322 Golf: New Drivers Above Par Charles Sullivan, team captain this year, was one of only two lettermen to break the knot of Freshman and transfer golfers who dominate this year ' s team. Cal ' s golf team has more than its usual share of new faces. Hans Jansen takes over as head coach and finds five of last year ' s top six golfers back, but only two gained team spots during the first few matches. Since freshman teams have been eliminated, frosh golfers are eligible for varsity berths. Dave Brown, a freshman, took the top spot during the first qualifica- tions. Charles Sullivan and Bob Early were the only letter- men to survive the early qualifying rounds. In addition Brown, Sullivan, and Early, Dave Bosley, top freshman last year, and Dave Norris, a JC transfer, round out the traveling squad. Gone from the team is Art Mc- Nikle, the captain and team leader, but Janzen is con- fident of improving last year ' s 7 and 9 record. Golf Roster Dave Bosley David Brown Bill Chatham Bob Early John Enright Larry Grover Tom Miles David Norris Ron Salsig Charles Sullivan John Wise 323 Wornen ' s Athletics: Don ' t Call Them Jocks! It is very disconcerting to attend a Women ' s Inter- collegiate sporting event. The participants don ' t look like the prototypic female jock. In fact, they look like women, a very upsetting occurrence to the run-of-the- mill male chauvinist. But, as Diane Pico, UC WAA President puts it, " we do get a lot of pressure from people about being female jocks. We do joke about it, but it is upsetting and dis- couraging to some girls. " She added that there is a cur- rent conflict in women ' s sports about whether the girls are getting too competitive. The main emphasis, she feels, should be for everyone on the team to play rather than just playing to win. This attitude is somehow re- freshing after the win-or-die approach taken in Inter- collegiate Athletics (men ' s sports). Women ' s Athletic Association is the club that runs the women ' s sports program. Currently they field seven teams, including the NorCal Volleyball Championship team, a well publicized basketball team, a crew team, and a softball team. There are between 100 and 150 women in competitive athletics and many times that number in intramurals. The coaches are drawn from the Women ' s PE department and are not paid for their extra work. The University does provide $2000 for expenses each year, but according to Miss Pico, this runs out very fast and the girls end up doing some of their own finan- Tina Layman plays keep away from an unidentified Hayward player dur- ing a WAA basketball game. cing. However, this appears to be a common problem among women ' s athletics at other campuses. Some col- leges, though, have women ' s athletics as part of Intercol- legiate Athletics and Illinois even engages in active re- cruitment of women PE majors and provides what amounts to athletic scholarships. Most of Cal ' s women athletes are recruited from the intramural programs, although PE majors are " strongly urged " to compete. All undergraduates and first year graduate women are eligible. The sports program is con- tinually undergoing change as the United States tries to catch up with the level of competition in other countries. Looking forward to the possible inclusion of women ' s basketball in future Olympic Games, the rules were re- cently changed to limit the size of teams from six to five women and speed the game up. The San Francisco War- riors professional basketball team did much to advance women ' s basketball when they drafted Denise Long to form the nucleus of a women ' s amateur or semi-pro bas- ketball league. Whether the women will succumb to the thoughts of the prestige, money, and attendent pres- sures currently manifested in men ' s so-called amateur athletics remains to be seen. Perhaps they will show more sense than their opposites. 324 Club Sports: Organized Activities For Everyone In addition to the fifteen varsity sports that the University fields, there is an amazing number of teams fielded on a club basis. These are usually organized by interested members of the University community and made up of students and sometimes faculty. One of the better known of these club teams is ice hockey. Last year, the Daily Cal ran a satirical series of articles on a mythical California ice hockey team. Some " young blades " were angered by this, and or- ganized and fielded an ice hockey team wearing blue and gold. Other club sports on campus include: judo, karate, lacrosse, sailing, tennis, squash, flying, skiing, aik ido, sky diving, cricket, and rifle. Two members of Cal ' s Karate Club go at it during an exhibition during troversy this year, involving the Women ' s Liberation Front and a female the Cal-Stanford basketball game. The Karate Club was a center of con- invasion of the men ' s locker room. 325 Athletics For Athletes? On a campus the size of the University of California and with the quality of competition in major college athletics, there is very little opportunity for the average student to take part in team or individual sports. The University does run a strong intramural program for men with competition in many different sports. The Co- ed Recreation program, many tennis courts, and the Strawberry Recreation complex give even more peo- ple a chance for enjoyment through athletics. Paul Brechler, Director of Intercollegiate Athletics claims that his department is concerned primarily with students. Yet he and the NCAA rules committee have consistently sacrificed students for either making or saving money. This year, they eliminated almost all freshman teams, denying that many more students the chance to compete for Cal. But what is athletics really all about? Perhaps the picture at left illustrates what so many people feel sports should be. Just a group of guys — no one ever remem- bers how many or who played with whom — but just a group of guys who get together on a bright Sunday afternoon to toss a football around and work up a sweat. And maybe get a beer afterwards and talk about last week ' s loss to USC. No one talks about the score of the game they just played because maybe no one remem- bers. Have you ever seen anyone cry over losing a just-for-fun game? California, with almost 29,000 students, is lacking the recreation facilities for most of its students. Tennis courts are impossible to get on during the weekends. Isn ' t it about time " sports-minded " people in the ad- ministration start paying a little more attention to the students instead of to rich alumni who want winning football teams, and national sports writers who can never say anything nice about our teams, anyway? John J. Graham III 1970 Blue and Gold Tabula Rasa Sports Editor 327 328 Mark Anderson Oakland Bacteriology Suzanne Angioli Hanford Sociology Pamela Anikeeff Akron, Ohio Psychology Bruce Anthony San Carlos Political Science Debeliah Anthony Monterey Psychology Lynn Arimoto San Francisco Biological Science John Ashford, Jr. San Francisco Biological Science Henry Auwinger Stockton Finance and Marketing Jo Ann Avalos El Sobrante History Nancy Babington Berkeley Art History Lian Bailey Berkeley Architecture Charles Baird Fresno Economics Carol Balassi Oakland Psychology Mary Ball San Rafael English Dan Barley Tel Aviv, Israel Architecture Richard Barton Stockton Civil Engineering Elisabeth Bartz Castro Valley German James Batson Greenville Sociology Glenn Bauer Albany Architecture Robert Baumhefner San Francisco Biochemistry Roberta Bays Hacienda Heights Anthropology Christina Beal Grass Valley Sociology Shelley Beckes San Francisco Design Kathleen Beers San Jose French Ginger Bell Palos Verdes Criminology Waynd Benenson Fair Oaks Political Science Patricia Benton San Jose Social Science Bud Benvenuti Sacramento Business Administration Elinor Accampo San Francisco History Sandra Adams Palo Alto English Edward Agnew Riverside Industrial Engineering Barbara Ahnstedt La Canada Comm. and Public Policy Nina Albeck Berkeley Psychology Loreto Almazol, Jr. Pinole Sociology David Altman San Francisco EECS Philip Altman San Francisco Business Administration 329 Allen Beresford Milbrae Mechanical Engineering Barbara Berry Richmond Sociology Sharon Besman Oakland Psychology Robert Bezemek San Leandro Political Science Edward Bielski San Francisco Political Science Lucille Biesbroeck Walnut Creek Landscape Architecture Ray Bietz Albany Political Science Jeffery Bihr San Francisco Drama Joyce Black El Cerrito Rhetoric Annette Blackman Havertown, Pa. Comm. and Public Policy Frank Bliss Berkeley Music Julia Bloomer Mountain View Anthropology Linda Bogard Hayward English Ralph Boroff Avenel Criminology Marilynn Bottino Redwood City Psychology Melissa Boussy Mill Valley Anthropology Denise Bradfield El Cerrito Social Science Teresa Branch Los Angeles Psychology Nicholas Brereton Piedmont Architecture Linda Briggs Sonoma Business Administration Barry Brittan San Rafael History Sally Bronner Sacramento Design Gary Brooks Orland Zoology Michael Brown Sacramento Architecture Susan Brown Danville Art History James Bruner Piedmont Forestry and Conservation Leslie Brunk Los Altos Social Welfare Virginia Buck-Kauffman Berkeley Social Science James Buffum Oakland Electrical Engineering Britta Bull Los Angeles Psychology Linda Burzotta Evanston Sociology Mary Butler Reno, Nevada Psychology Neal Byington San Bernardino Chemistry Douglas Calkin Oakland Political Science Jerry Calkins Houghton Lake, Mich. History Polly Campbell Carmel Sociology Susanna Campos Antioch English Richard Caplan Berkeley Political Science Mary Ruth Carleton Sutter Creek Political Science Elise Carlson Piedmont Humanities Kathleen Carmack Glendale Spanish Ann Carpenter Tempe, Arizona English 330 Archibald Kaolulo, Honolulu, Political Science. It is tragic that at a time when the society needs an educated population to deal with the staggering problems of war, racism, poverty and evironmental pollution, there is a concerted effort by those on both ends of the pol- itical spectrum to either remake the University into their own image or destroy it in the process. By almost any standard, educational or physical, Berkeley is incomparable. Yet even on a beautiful win- ter day, my view of an ever-decreasing Bay is obscured by smog. I hope that by the time I am Governor of Hawaii (not every governor is EVIL), we will still have an environment to preserve. 331 Ruth Treisman, Berkeley, Sociology. After the four years of study, research papers, exams and mental stress, the only thing that matters is how fast the graduates can type. Joel Carpenter Oakland Economics Joan Casserly San Francisco Geography Mary Cassidy Napa Sociology Patricia Cassin San Francisco Social Science Christine Chabiel San Jose Spanish Bak-Ying Chan San Francisco Mechanical Engineering Channy W-C Chan Bangkok, Thailand Architecture Edward Chan Oakland Biochemistry Pearl Chan Oakland Music Rick Chan San Francisco Chemical Engineering Tom Chan Oakland Architecture Wayne Chan San Francisco Electrical Engineering 332 Wesley Chan Oakland Biological Science Rhoda Chang San Francisco Oriental Languages Elaine Chapman Albany Anthropology Penny Chase Saratoga Psychology Lester Chan San Francisco Biological Science Suzanne Chenault Sunni Rhetoric-French Ken Cheng Hong Kong Biochemistry Alberto Chenillo-Modiang Mexico City Industrial Engineering Stacie Cherniack Los Angeles Political Science Ted Chester Woodland Statistics Fanny Cheung Hong Kong Psychology James Chew San Francisco Social Science David Chiang Berkeley Physics John Chiara Grass Valley Civil Engineering Miranda Chin San Francisco Comparative Literature Richard Ching San Francisco Biological Science Kung-Hang Chiu San Francisco Civil Engineering May Chiu Hong Kong Biological Science Lee Choo Singapore Civil Engineering Barbara Choy Alameda Optometry Tandy Christy Berkeley Social Science Craig Chu Honolulu, Hawaii Civil Engineering Peter Chu Tokyo, Japan Electrical Engineering Stuart Chudnofsky Alameda Zoology Estelle Chun San Jose Art Buie Chun San Francisco Computer Service Pamela Chun Honolulu, Hawaii English Stephen Chun Berkeley Bio Sci-Psychology 333 Marian Chung San Francisco Oriental Languages Mona Chung Hong Kong Physiology Timothy Clark San Ramon Economics Kenneth Clark San Francisco Industrial Engineering Michael Clark Lafayette Industrial Engineering Robert Clay Concord Sociology William Coggan Oakland Business Administration Phyllis Coghlan Hillsborough Anthropology Craig Collins San Jose Social Welfare Donna Collins Redwood City History Kelly Collins Sacramento Poli-Sci-Sociology Patricia Collins Mill Valley Bio Sci-Ecology Philip Combs Berkeley Physics Barbara Cornell Lafayette Biological Science Angelo Costanza Martinez Sociology John Cotchett San Mateo Biological Science Carolyn Cox Greenbrae History Lyle Cox Livermore Astronomy Julie Craig Piedmont Art Arthur Curley Tiburon Business Administration Ibrahim Darhan Mecca, Saudi Arabia Architecture Jeffrey Drake San Francisco Political Science Maria Dalagan Richmond Dramatic Art Ciro D ' Angelo Staten Island, N.Y. English Joyce Davidsen Menlo Park History James Davidson Berkeley Civil Engineering Jean Davidson Goleta Psychology David Davis Oakland Journalistic Studies 334 Dorothy Demonteverde San Francisco Sociology Barbara DeVoe San Leandro Psychology William DeVore Lakewood Engineering Cynthia DiBOna San Jose Social Science George Dickey Hawthorne Psychology Carol Diehl Saratoga Social Science Marian L. Russell, Albany, Psychology. After graduation I plan to attend graduate school in Counseling Psychology. My future goal is to put myself in a position that will enable me to help other black youths to overcome the educational handicaps of poverty, such as lack of motivation and achievement. As a member of this community I wish to play a significant part in eliminating and helping students overcome problems that good counseling can solve. Wayne Davis Visalia Social Science Veronica Day Concord English Doris DeBella Brooklyn Psychology Emil DeGuzman San Francisco Physical Education Pamela Dekema La Jolla Humanities Eugenia DeMeo Mill Valley English 335 336 Fernando Dizon Manila, Philippines Physics Jeanne Dobbins Pleasant Hill Sociology Barbara Doern Modesto English Candice Dong San Francisco Psychology Joseph Donohoe San Francisco Genetics William Dority Hanford Business Administration Michael Dorshkind Vallejo Political Science Mary Dovi Sacramento Social Science Diane Driscoll San Francisco Sociology Ellen Drury Sacramento French Mark Duino San Jose Architecture Sandra Dunn Los Angeles Psychology Vallard Eding Palo Alto Mathematics David Eissler Salinas Social Science Hatarsi Elchanan Haifa, Israel Mechanical Engineering Elyse Eng El Cerrito French Joe Eng San Francisco Architecture Michael Engmann San Francisco Business Administration Gary Erickson Newport Beach Criminology Susan Evans Martinez English Jay Eversole Bowling Green Physics-Mathematics J. Hunting Fales Berkeley Economics Robin Fales Berkeley Art Susan Farrell Oakland Art Ann Fay San Mateo Social Science Patricia Fenerin Palo Alto Political Science Carole Ferguson Santa Ana English Nancy Fernandez Oruro, Bolivia Spanish Jane Fishman Davis History of Art Robert Flaharty Newark Business Administration Michael Fletcher Hillsborough Political Science Franklin Flocks Los Altos Economics-Philosophy Dale Flynn Crestline Mathematics Catherine Fong Oakland Computer Science Eugene Fong San Francisco French Maedell Fong Woodland Geography 337 Ed Colloff, San Francisco, Small Groups Major. Four years . . . it ' s been a long time, yet the memories are so clear . . . as clear as the reflections of a Berkeley spring in pools of rainwater .. . memories of friends, places, frol- ics . . . riots, studies, tear gas and beatings. Strange to be filled with such mixed feelings of joy and sadness -- but that is what comes of being exposed to such beauty and brutality together . . . Fru- stration ... at a feeling helpless to do anything. I know only one thing; that brutality cannot be fought with brutality, for it be- gets only more brutality — and that will destroy beauty such as I have found at Berkeley. This is what Berkeley has " taught " me, and I hope I have truly " learned the lesson. " Peace to us all. Ronald Fong San Francisco Biochemistry Sheryl Fong San Francisco Dietetics Victoria Fong Oakland Design Jean Frazier Danville Sociology Anita Friedman Encino Anthropology Marcia Friendman Sacramento Psychology Lenora Fung San Francisco Biological Science Linda Fung San Francisco Biological Science Lynette Fung San Francisco Science Millie Gee Oakland Social Science Peter George Carmichael Psychology Saeed Ghorashi Tehran, Iran Industrial Engineering Donald Gluntz Ivanhoe Chemistry Louis Goldman Glencoe, Illinois Economics-Mathematics Albert Gomez San Jose Biochemistry Ronald Gray San Francisco Psychology Brandon Gregg Berkeley Business Administration Keith Gross Oakland Architecture Christopher Hagg Berkeley Business Administration Maren Hale Washington, D.C. Nutrition Robert C. Hall Psychology 338 Brian Forbes La Jolla Rhetoric-Poll Sci Laura Forster San Jose History Ronald Fortune New Bern, N.C. History-Sociology Gary Fowler Fullerton History David Fukutome Sacramento Civil Engineering Ola Fuller Berkeley Political Science Mark Fulmer Visalia Psychology Anita Fung Hong Kong Social Science Stan Futagaki Oakland Bacteriology Bob Gattis North Hollywood Political Science Cynthia Gee San Mateo Zoology May Gee Berkeley Chemistry Janet Gibbons Berkeley Sociology Neal Gibbons Whittier Political Science Sidney Glazer Los Angeles Zoology Keith Glentzer Woodlake Mathematics Steven Gong Tulare Business Administration John Graham Ill Sacramento Psychology Marilyn Grant Corte Madera History Robin Graves Visolia Sociology James Grubbs Redding Business Administration Robert Guletz Jackson Civil Engineering Diane Gunari Oakland Business Administration Diann Guthrie Oakland Biological Science Robert M. Hall Martinez Engineering-Physics Susan Halls Nevada City, Calif. History-Music Eileen Hamamura Honolulu, Hawaii Business Administration David Hammond Orinda Political Science 339 Preston Hampton Oakland Sociology Toshio Handa Tokyo, Japan Business Administration Catherine Hanley Lynwood Social Welfare Maureen Hanlon San Francisco Comm. and Public Policy Fred Hansen Riverside Statistics Robert Hargreaves Northland, New Zealand Ag Science and Econ. Joan Harrah San Carlos Political Science Luther Harris Berkeley Psychology Marcie Harrison Los Angeles Comm. and Public Policy Priscilla Harrison Louisville, Kentucky Art History Pamela Harth Greenbrae Sociology Jill Hartstone Rolling Hills Sociology Kenneth Hausman Cincinnati, Ohio History-Psychology Eddie Hayashida Berkeley Physiology James Healy Los Angeles History Cynthia Hee Oakland Nutritional Science Andrea Heikkinen Berkeley Philosophy Laura Henning Walnut Creek Anthropology William Henry Oakland Political Science Jeffrey Hergenrather Arcadia Social Science 340 Peter Bailey, San Francisco, Architecture and Lian Bailey, Los Angeles, Architecture. " . . . make visible the submerged magic of the earth and bring closer that culture in which power, knowledge, achievement recede before the great purpose of life . .. to ap- proach with song every object we meet. " —Theodore Rosyak. The times they are a changing The minstrel sings but the words have changed The times they are a changing But hope flickers with each new reality. " Where ' s the rest of me? " he asks From his shriveled, pancaked mouth As the melodies echo in new emptiness And love gasps under the weight of violence The times they are a changing. Can it be that Milton, Keats and Shakespeare Are really irrelevant? I must go on singing But the questions gnaw Why have all the flower s gone? . . . Was that building really worth the sacrifice Of even one redwood tree? Doreen Hering Oakland Spanish Cathleen Hill Oakland History Shelley Hill Palo Alto Anthropology Stephen Hill Silver Spring, Md. Civil Engineering Carol Hironymous Oakland Sociology Paul Hobbs Orange Economics Mark Hoff Lodi Biochemistry Kristin Hoffman Piedmont Social Science Barbara Holleman San Francisco History John Horn El Centro Mechanical Engineering Seraphima Hong San Francisco Architecture Karen Hubbard Millbrae Design Carolyn Huestis Garden Grove Economics Gene Huey Bakersfield EELS Rodney Hughes Berkeley Mathematics Francis Hung Hong Kong EECS 341 Gary J. Selig, San Francisco, EECS. If nothing else, I ' ve found this place as awakening to ideas and phil- osophies of which I had no previous knowledge. No one can tell me that if I had studied engineering at any other institution I would have evolved into my present self. The study of engineering is not conducive to the understanding or expression of compassion for ones fel- low human beings. When you combine the life in the Berkeley community with the indifference of professors and of the curriculum, the result is not what would be desired. I have thus been driven away from engineering and put in search of a career where I can function as an individual, never fearing the repercus- sions of imagination and individuality. I would not trade my four years at Berkeley for anything — it has prepared me to take a place in a new society—which may someday be a reality. Carthage must be destroyed. John Hunt San Francisco Economics Susan Hunter St Helena Humanities Caroline Hutton San Francisco Psychology Daniel lacopi Los Banos Zoology Paula Inman Napa Social Science Ming Sang Ip Oakland Industrial Engineering Robert Iseley Rosemead History Michael Ishii Sacramento Chemistry Bilal Israel West Pakistan Agricultural Econ Philip Israels Modesto Economics Adrienne Iwata Livingston Chemistry Jean-Pierre Jacks Lakewood Chemical Engineering Earnest Jackson II Berkeley Anthropology Adrienne Jang San Francisco Mathematics Cynthia Jenkins Berkeley Political Science Richard Jennings San Rafael Physics Jack Jew Artesia Chemical Engineering Thomas Jew San Francisco Mathematics 342 Karl Johansson San Francisco I E OR Gordon Johnson Inyokern Agricultural Econ. Jennifer Johnson Los Altos Hills Design James Jones, Jr. Albany Crim inology Janet Jones Hillsdale, N.J. Botany Susan Jones San Jose Art History Bendrew Jong El Cerrito Architecture Christine Jong El Cerrito Zoology Susan Kai Fresno History Roy Kaku Palo Alto Biology-Physics Janet Kammerer Pleasant Hill Art History Christine Kamp San Mateo English Sandra Kane Novato Physical Education Barbara Karshmer Beverly Hills Sociology Dorothy Kasica Berkeley Comparative Literature Virginia Kean Santa Ana Design James Kennedy Sacramento Economics Shapoor Khastoo Teheran, Iran Chemical Engineering 343 Saburo Kobayashi Tokyo, Japan Mechanical Engineering Raymon Koch San Francisco Zoology Kurt Koehler Richmond Sociology James Kolb Orinda Bio Sci and Zoo. Joyce Konigsberg San Francisco Art History Freda Koslowski San Francisco Psychology Patricia Kovac Oakland Social Welfare David Krantz Los Angeles History Douglas Krantz Los Angeles History Mary Kreick Orinda Sociology-Bio Sci Louise Kronick Sacramento Political Science Eleanor Ku Hong Kong Bacteriology Hiroyasa Kurashina Tokyo, Japan Anthropology Koona Kwong Sacramento Math for Teachers Pamela La Faunce Hayward Psychology Ben Lam Sacramento Math-Computer Sci. Kai Lam Hong Kong Physics Colleen Lamb Hillsborough Art History Philip Lamborn Meadow Vista Zoology Linda Lancet Los Angeles Political Science Mary Lane Berkeley Psychology Linda Laney San Jose History Marie Helene Laraque Forest Hills, N.Y. Anthropology William Larr Long Beach Economics Mary Larsen Lemon Grove English Dawn Lauppe Sacramento Psychology Carla Lazzareschi San Francisco Political Science Nita Lederman Beverly Hills Social Science Francis King San Francisco Mathematics Robert King Coronado English Christine Kirk Santa Barbara English Karen Kirkish Sunnyvale Social Science Francie Kleiner San Marino Psychology Susan Klinck Santa Clara Political Science Touby Knisbacher San Francisco Psychology Winston Ko Hong Kong Architecture 344 Mary Lopez, Richmond, Criminology. The generation gap closes when one becomes aware of those problems with which today ' s youngsters are confronted. In time of crisis, those forces which divide the young and old, quickly vanish and unity becomes everyone ' s own thing. Elvira Orly, Berkeley, Administration ? Policy, Finance. The World Becomes A Dream A Dream Becomes A World 345 Choon Lee Seoul, Korea Architecture Christina Lee San Jose Mathematics Irene Lee San Francisco Mathematics Jane Lee San Francisco French John Lee Visalia Physical Sciences Kristi Lee Honolulu, Hawaii Social Science Louis Lee San Francisco Social Science Margaret Lee San Francisco Psychology Robert Lee Oakland Bus Ad-Finance Sharon Lee San Francisco Oriental Languages Albert Lei San Francisco Engineering Albert Lem San Francisco EECS Katherine Le May Berkeley Social Science Suzan Le May Berkeley Mathematics Robert Lenahan Modesto Agricultural Science E. Jeffrey Lengyel Modesto Sociology-Poli-Sci Stephen Lenton Yucca Valley Political Science Lynette Leonard Lafayette English David Leong San Francisco Electrical Engineering Kathryn Leong San Francisco Political Science Pauline Leong Redwood City Business Administration Sandra Leong Oakland Statistics Wilson Leong Oakland Bacteriology Thomas Leonhardt Albany German 346 Karen Letto Newport Beach Humanities David Levine Phoenix, Ariz. Urban Policy and Plann. Edward Levinson San Francisco Political Science Francine Levy Davis Business Administration Rose Lew Chowchilla Psychology Rose Lew San Francisco Psychology Barbara Lewis Hillsborough Social Welfare Betty Lewis Oakland Social Science Tony Lewis Los Angeles Architecture Janet Lewman Rancho Cordova Geography Monica Ley Oakland Anthropology Miranda Li Hong Kong History Philomena Lin Hong Kong Sociology Lani Lipsig Sherman Oaks Sociology Jean Loh San Francisco Biochemistry Kathleen Long San Francisco History-Poli Sci Leland Look Honolulu, Hawaii Claudia Lord Berkeley Social Science Helene Deehan, San Francisco, Social Science Field Major. The University has made me aware of myself. The variety of opportunities offered by the Berkeley campus forced me to make decisions—the right deci- sions, I believe, for me. The opportunities presented to me and the decisions I have had to make over the past four years have only begun to prepare me for the future challenges I will have to face. The University environment has also made me aware of others. The passing but unknown faces and the lasting, warm friendships have all given me the happiness of sharing and understanding. " For happiness is good alone But happiness at best is shared. " 347 348 Constance Lotz Concord Psychology Diane Louie Oakland Physical Education David Love San Francisco Anthropology Marilyn Low La Crescenta Social Science Anna Lu Walnut Creek History Rita Ludington Glen Ellen Social Science Calvin Lum Oakland Bus Ad-Finance Lucy Lun Hong Kong Applied Math Douglas Luna El Cerrito Business Administration Leslie Lupinsky Berkeley Education Pesach Lupinsky Berkeley Architecture Douglas Lutgen Stockton Biological Science Barbara Maas Atherton History Anne Mabee Atherton English Docia MacFarlane Santa Ysabel English Bruce Maddox Hollister Computer Science Thomas Mader Orlando, Florida Physics William Maina Chicago, Ill. English Hailen Mak Berkeley Biochemistry Anthony Mancuso Brewster, N.Y. English Pamela Mannersteth Berkeley English Danny Mar Sacramento Chemistry Chan-Kai Marc Hong Kong EECS Bruno Marraccini Stockton Political Science Terje Martinsen Kongsvinger, Norway Architecture June Masuyama Gardena Social Welfare Charles Matthews Los Angeles Political Science Charia Mauldin Richmond Zoology Gail Price, Saratoga, Social Science To have been here is to have learned and shared many valuable moments with friends—and places Donald Maurer Power, Montana History Dennis McClure San Leandro History Laurel McClure Greenbrae Design Robert McGuire Berkeley Physics-Math Deirdre McHugh Palo Alto Dramatic Art John McIntire El Cerrito Engineering Kenneth McKean Piedmont EECS Christine McKee Napa English 349 350 Donald Norman, Huntington Park, Criminology. When I was only a few years old, I decided to take a walking trip and call it life. I started quite early and walked slowly so that the trees and fences could talk with me. The sun was shining ahead of me, so I began to run in order to maintain its fast pace. Many times I wanted to stop and rest; to chat with some of the people I was passing by, but I had to stay with the sun—my security. So I waved at Dante and Bradbury, and tipped my hat to Rod Serling as I breezed by. I said " Bonjour " to Shakespeare, and a quick " Adios " to Mr. Van Vogt. I think I shed a tear because I wasn ' t allowed to spend some time with H. G. Wells and Jules Verne, but I couldn ' t stop. I just knew that I had to stay with the sun. Then, after walking about seventeen lengthy blocks, I noticed that the sun was gone and I was in a new place . . . I think it ' s called Berkeley. Fear struck! How was I to survive without the sun? My answer came when a lady from this place pulled a string . . . and an electric sun started to shine. What a place!! And guess what? She wasn ' t green. Robert McKenna Albany Architecture Edward McLaughlin San Francisco Economics Mark McQuillan Berkeley Comparative Literature Robert McWilliams Hicksville, N.Y. Sociology Toni Mee Overland Park Kansas Mathematics Robert Mellin Greenbrae Business Administration Thomas Meriwether Pasadena Political Science Peter Meyerhoff San Francisco Social Science Raymond Miailowch Berkeley Mathematics Matthew Miau Montebello Electrical Engineering Kathleen Miller Sunnyvale Psychology Arlene Milrad San Francisco Social Science Betty Jo Mitchell Oakland Political Science Margaret Miura Ventura Sociology Andrea Moe Orinda Sociology Betty Lou Moglen Berkeley Rhetoric-Dance Linda Moore Castro Valley English Marilyn Moore Cupertino Geography Marilyn Moore Lafayette Humanities Mildred Moore Berkeley Sociology Douglas Morales San Francisco Sociology Candice Moreno Morgan Hill Anthropology Ginger Moreno Woodland Hills Anthropology Tito Moreno Berkeley Latin American Studies Barbara Morris Los Angeles English Margie Morris Sacramento Social Science Brenda Mulder Oakland Social Welfare Diane Muramoto Sacramento Psychology Andrew Murphy Alameda Mechanical Engineering Gael Murphy Redwood City Psychology Gretta Murphy San Francisco Social Welfare James Murphy El Cerrito Business Administration Mark Musicant ZoologyMonterey Park Ray Nagai Oakland Zoology 351 Jennifer Najima Cupertino Mathematics David Nakamura Berkeley History Shirley Nakato Walnut Grove Political Science Bonnie Nance Pacific Palisades Psychology Fannie Nance Berkeley Sociology George Naylor Long Beach Mathematics Susan Nelle Sacramento History Deborah Nelson Redding Social Science James Nelson Orangevale Mechanical Engineering Rosanna Nelson Marysville English Jean Neri Sunnyvale Statistics Ronald Nesson Hillsborough Political Science Carol Newman Santa Rosa Art History Mary Newman Mountain View History Eva Ng Hopkins, Minn. Bacteriology Adnan Niazy Riyadh, Saudi Arabia Geophysics-Mathematics Carol Ann Nichelini Oakland English Kerry Nicholson West Chicago, Ill. Political Science Adriane Nicolaisen Ukiah Anthropology Emily Niem Hong Kong Computer Science Stanley Nishioka Clarksburg. Calif. Electrical Engi neering Constance Noguchi San Francisco Physics-Mathematics Philip Noguchi Sacramento Biochemistry Emilie Notario Berkeley Bacteriology Rose-Lise Obetz Riverside Rhetoric Lynda O ' Carroll San Diego History Kale O ' Daniels Pasadena History Irene Ogi San Jose Oriental Languages 352 Nancy Limprecht, Berkeley, English. Yesterday was a clear day. I saw shapes and colors, vibrant against the vast Blue cyclorama of the sky. I could even smell the eucalyptus trees breathing And hear the water rushing down the canyon. It was a cruel taunt of how it might have been. Today the yellow smoke is again on the hills And the sun is glazed with a greyish haze. My shadow has been swallowed by the diffused light. I can smell the foul gasses of numerous belching beasts. And hear the cruch and rumble of a world devouring itself. Someday it will all be over. Mother Earth will pull the dirty yellow banket over our heads And all her children will sleep past morning. Joanne Ohliger Los Altos Hills German Richard Okada Hillsborough Physics Alan Okamoto Hilo, Hawaii Political Science Toyohiko Okamoto Los Angeles Architecture Toshio Okano San Francisco Sociology Lorene Okawa Berkeley Anthropology James Okutsu Berkeley History Barbara Orchard Hillsborough English Nancy Orchard Hillsborough English Beverly Ornstein San Francisco French David Orwitz Hillsborough English Robert Osborn Benicia Engineering Mark Osborne Sunnyvale Engineering Physics Christine Owen Novato Political Science Gordon Owyang Berkeley Industrial Engineering Thomas Panagiotaros Berkeley Architecture 353 Gregory Pagan San Francisco Rhetoric H. Danielle Parise Geneva, Illinois Sociology Nancy Jo Parle Monte Sereno Dramatic Art Lera Pascua Manteca Sociology Gary Passama Hayward Business Administration Karen Pearson Garberville Design Corinne Peh San Francisco Social Science Carol Penera Oakland History of Art Judith Pepper Redwood City Psychology Wayne Perlich Sylmar Engineering-EECS Mehran Peroomian Tehran, Iran Mechanical Engineering Kurt Petersen Sacramento Electrical Engineering 354 Harry D. Saterfield, Oakland, Psychology. Attending the Univer- sity of California, Berkeley campus has left me with a profound and different experience. No other campus has that " Sproul Plaza " aroma. Sitting on " the wall " or some other vantage place, a person can witness all extremities; radical speeches, flyers relating to every conceived controversy, monkeys on 30 ft. leashes, and Hati Krishna foot stompers. Berkeley atmosphere exhorts on a miniature scale the necessity of social change throughout the country. I feel the EOP program on the Berkeley campus has been quite successful. I only hope that treacherous devices such as increased tuition don ' t restrict or annihilate the EOP program. I hope there are many more black and minority students who can penetrate this educational system and succeed. Terence Peterson Guadalajara, Mexico Mechinical Engineering Marcia Peterson San Jose Social Science Janice Pettitt Fresno Sociology Sherry Pettus San Francisco Sociology Doreen Phelps San Rafael Business Administration Karen Pickle Los Angeles Sociology John Pieraccini Sausalito Biological Science Janet Pierini Stockton Psychology Vivian Pollak Santa Rosa Anthropology Jean Pollock Woodland Art Eugene Pon Oakland Zoology Corinne Powell Stockton Humanities Neil Powell Coronado Criminology Denise Prandi Santa Clara History Judith Preis Berkeley Social Welfare Terri Price Pasadena Psychology Linda Prielipp Sari Francisco Business Administration Marilyn Prince Daly City Dramatic Arts Judith Prystupa Chicopee Falls, Mass English Chantra Purnariksha Bangkok, Thailand Political Science Judy Quan Marysville Zoology Norma Quan San Leandro English Stuart Quan San Francisco Psychology Tedi Quatman San Jose Business Administration 355 Carolyn Raab Berkeley Nutritional Sciences Gollu Ramamurthy India Zoology Kathleen Raymond Pasadena English Tom Reeves Oakland Social Science Kenneth Reichert San Francisco Economics Arthur Remedios Berkeley Mathematics Joseph Reyna Oakland English William Rhoads Millbrae Social Welfare Terese Richards Orinda History Linda Ricker San Lorenzo English Carol Riddell Berkeley Spanish Bill Rieken Vallejo Math-Computer Science Kathleen Robinson San Mateo History Jon Rolefson Modesto Economics Norman Ronneberg San Francisco History Marsha Rosenbaum Atherton Sociology Charles Ross Tujunga Business Management Mary Ross Merced History Lawrence M. Faber, Los Altos, Biological Sciences. Altough I completely love living in Berkeley, after four years I feel that my educational experience has not been a complete success. Enormous classes, the ridiculously short quarter system and a research oriented faculty have caused the transformation of this university into a diploma factory. I have also come to realize that my diploma ( " the key to a better future " ) is only useful if I continue to go to school and receive another degree. In a society which is becoming saturated with PhDs, one is forced to question what the " educational pro- cess " has accomplished. I have resolved this and re- signed myself to the fact that this university, has, in my case, turned out a screwdriver—with a bent shaft. 356 Hermione Rowan Hong Kong Social Welfare Gail Rubman Little Neck, N.Y. Bacteriology Martha Runner Fresno Art History Julia Rupert Hayward English Karen Russell Belmont English Myra Rutherdale Santa Rosa Architecture Mark Rye Concord Comm. and Public Policy Glenn Sakioka San Jose Social Welfare Rosanne Salomon Arcadia Sociology Henry Salvo San Leandro Business Administration Monette Salwen El Cerrito Social Science Floyd Sam Visalia Mechanical Engineering JoAnn Sasaki Rocklin Anthropology Peggy Sasano San Mateo Anthropology Pamela Sayad San Francisco Political Science Barbara Scheifler San Francisco Social Science Michael Schmidt Concord EECS Gail Schwartz Marina Del Rey Design 357 Linda Bartak, Lafayette, Social Science Field Major. " He who knows nothing, loves nothing. He who can do nothing understands nothings. He who understands nothing is worthless. But he who un- derstands also loves, notices, sees . . . The more knowledge is in- herent in a thing, the greater the love. . . . Anyone who imagines that all fruits ripen at the same time as the strawberries knows noth- ing nothing about grapes. " —Paracelsus. 358 Roberta Schwartz Steven Silver Hillsborough Van Nuys Design Political Science Carol Schwarz Richard Simons Alameda El Sobrante Political Science Chemistry Stanley Scofield Regina Sinnes Newhall Napa Architecture Art History Richard Scott Arthur Siu Los Altos Hills Oakland Electrical Engineering Bacteriology Anna Seto Kathi Skinner San Francisco Sebastopol Bacteriology Anthropology Caroline Shallon Rochelle Sklansky Los Angeles Oakland Mathematics Psychology Nancy Shapiro Susann Slater Los Angeles Pasadena Sociology English Curt Shaw John Sliter Los Altos San Mateo Humanities Civil Engineering Margaret Sheaff Nancy Sluiter Oakland Berkeley Social Science History Ann Sheeler Susan Small San Francisco Sacramento Economics English Thomas Shepp John Smith Berkeley San Francisco Engineering-Physics Econ-Zoology Gail Sheridan Linda Smith West Covina Berkeley Social Science French Janice Shigetomi Lorraine Smith Pasadena Chico English Social Science Raymond Shine Gary Snidecor Grass Valley San Bernardino Economics Design Amy Shiu Timothy Snyder Hong Kong Paso Robles Bacteriology Civil Engineering Jane Show Loren Solin Sun Valley Goleta Biological Science Architecture Jeanne Sid Julia Sommer Berkeley Princeton, N.J. Economics English Madelyn Silver Jane Soo Hoo San ta Barbara Santa Cruz Social Psychology Business Administration 359 Robert Soo Hoo Oakland Psychology Patricia Sours Los Altos History Kerry Sparks Berkeley Spanish Bryan Spellman Pinole German-French Russell Spence Livermore Zoology Robert Speth Barstow Computer Science Michael Spiegelman Millbrae Psychology Gail Srebnik Berkeley Social Science Florian Starin Menlo Park English Carl Steffen San Francisco Business Administration Leigh Steinberg Los Angeles Political Science Laura Steiner Sherman Oaks Psychology Egbert Stellingsma Brookline, Mass. Architecture David Stephens Menlo Park Business Administration Dorothy Stephens Berkeley Zoology Frank Stickel San Mateo Mechanical Engineering Rodney Stitt La Jolla Anthropology Gloria Stockton Bakersfield Linguistics Phillip Stone San Francisco Business Administration Janice Stout Snelling Psychology 360 Lynne Tochterman, Sacramento, Social Science. Having the opportunity to attend Cal has been the most rewarding, beneficial experience of my life. Cal offers anything and everything to the aware student. My four years at Cal have given me hours of happi- ness, times of despair, and many moments of personal revelation. The greatest asset of Cal is the opportunity this University communi- ty gives for learning so much about people, life, and most importantly, oneself. It opens many doors of awareness which must be open for a mature, thoughtful person. John Ferguson, Greenwich, Connecticut, EECS. It ' s too easy to get training rather than education at this university. It seems too easy to spend one ' s college life madly studying to get that A or finish that problem set. The memories I have of Cal aren ' t of the thous- ands of hour I spent studying in libraries and sitting in crowded lectures; they are of the people and the experiences that touched my life in these four years. Roger Strange Santa Paula Optometry Fred Strauss Los Angeles Math-Computer Science An drea Strom Piedmont History Randi Stutzman Monterey English Madeleine Sui Honolulu, Hawaii Dietetics Roberta Swanburg Oakland Civil Engineering Takuma Takahashi Gifu, Japan Business Administration Lloyd Takao Oakland Design-Architecture Christopher Talbott Chicago, Ill. Zoology Barbara Tam San Francisco History Lilian Tan Berkeley Genetics Jill Taniguchi Fowler Physical Education Anne Tang San Francisco Bacteriology Daryl Taramasso Napa English Melissa Taubman Hanford Political Ssience Douglas Taylor Martinez History 361 362 Frederick S. Yasaki, San Francisco, Architecture. I look upon my years at Berkeley as a healthful and growing experience. Coming here as a freshman dur- ing the FSM movement, I have since been confront- ed with many of the issues and problems of the cur- rent student movement. Although my beliefs are still rather fluid as to whether I support or oppose these issues, I am glad to have been at Berkeley where many of the issues originated. My world has become broader as a result, and more importantly, my mind has become more tolerant and accepting of viewpoints other than my own. Nan-Yu Teng Felix Usis Rep. de Panama Pleasant Hill Chemistry Ag. Science Yoshiro Teranaka Gina Vadnais Wakayama-shi, Japan Atherton Business Administration Anthropology Dennis Terao Alameda Political Science Jacqueline Terry Oakland Criminology Lois Terry Christine Vanciel Oxnard Sacramento Design Philosophy Bob Thomas Cathy Van Riper El Cerrito Santa Ana Psychology English Christine Thompson Danville Sociology Pamela Thompson Berkeley Sociology Howard Thrall Peter Venturini Los Angeles Orinda Forestry Mechanical Engineering Carmen Togni Janice Vogel Soledad Pasadena Letters and Science Anthropology Edward Tom Salinas Psychology Judith Tominaga Berkeley History Amy Tomine Ingrid Voorhees Alameda Rolling Hills Psychology German Constance Tong Janelle Wacker Hong Kong Walnut Creek History Comm. and Public Policy George Toregas Athens, Greece Civil Engineering John Towata Alameda Prod. Mgt.-Bus Ad. Donald Toy Philip Waggoner Woodland Hills Sebastapol Business Administration Criminology Philip Tucker Edward Wagner Oakland Hayward English Business Administration Georgia Turver Fremont Social Science Osamu Uchiyama Tokyo, Japan Business Administration 363 Douglas Wah Berkeley History Nancy Wai Hayward Mathem atics Kathy Waite El Sobrante History Katherine Walker Sant Clara French Mary Walker Glendale Ecology Janet Wallace Oakland History Joyce Wallace Oakland History Sat. Beth Ward San Jose Social Science John Warren Concord Accounting Lorraine Warshaw Los Angeles Accounting Lucretia Watkins Redondo Beach Near Eastern Languages Tom Watkins San Jose Biochemistry Arlene Weber Walnut Creek History Louise Weinberg San Jose History Henry Wellington Berkeley Business Administration David Wen Oakland Electrical Engineering Anne Wentz Riverside Sociology Edith Westfall Colusa English 364 Harland Winter, Oakland, Mathemtics. I am very lucky —I took a bus ride once twice, . . ., but once—then twice- living is strange here like being inside a volcano—not knowing if it ' s dormant or Vesuvius—something is going to happen—we might whimper but bang it will—desola- tion row-airplane ride-march-finale stoned-silent majorities live in cemeteries-who ' s he talking to—why-don ' t they lis- ten—it ' s like Shooting an Elephant-face-the-face you save could be your own—it is is it-maybe-yes-no-I bet he wishes we were eunuchs—but we use the pill—same difference— is he alienated from us—he knows—knows he—why does- n ' t he mind his business—he does-not-have-one—I tried one already—I rolled with the avalanche for four years— my arms and legs are frostbitten—the government ' s going to amputate what ' s left—they never bother the right— what ' s right-on should be outlawed—he gets me high-push- er—my head gets detached from my mouth—bad trip—I think he ' d use a gun—but there are laws—but he makes the laws—so long as there are good men—but they ' re all shooting speed and are too busy to help—who needs help— I haven ' t gotten off the bus yet—it ' s a long way to the next stop—is anyone driving—we ' re all in this together—if this cop doesn ' t beat me they ' ll give me a gun—to protect him from ideas—he needs protection—so do we—let ' s form a club-fish—how many aces do you have—I ' m an idea to him—he can protect himself—I don ' t understand—we didn ' t get tested on that—that is I don ' t know—should we ask—they don ' t speak—the language—isn ' t applicable— good night—let ' s rap Lynn Whelan Sacramento Sociology Susan White Monterey Zoology Christopher Whittell Los Angeles Business Administration Stephen Wilhelm Berkeley Psychology John Wilhite Albany Architecture Wayne Wilkinson Lafayette Political Science Diane Williams San Francisco French Ronald Williams Oakland Political Science Henriette Williston San Francisco Psychology Bob Wilson Los Altos Hills Social Science W. Ryan Wilson Escondido Civil Engineering Harland Winter Oakland Mathematics Helene Wise Arcadia History Eva Wong San Francisco Mathematics Jenkin Wong Stockton Bus. Ad. Marketing Joseph Wong Petaluma Zoology Karen Wong Sacramento English Lena Wong Oakland Bacteriology Linda Wong Chomedey, Canada Computer Service Linda Wong San Francisco Mathematics Richard Wong Sacramento Business Administration 365 Siu Wong Sacramento Optometry David Woo Oakland Mathematics Pedro Woo Hong Kong Electrical Engineering Carole Wood Martinez Psychology Richard Woodson gerkeley History Tony Wormer San Lorenzo Engineering Dora Wu Hong Kong Sociology David Wurtzel Los Angeles History Steven Wypiszynski Inglewood Chemistry Linda Yamada Lodi Social Science Danny Yamamoto Hayward Social Science Junichi Yamasaki San Francisco Business Administration Teturo Yamashita Tokyo, Japan Public Affairs Eugenia Yanagisawa Berkeley Criminalistics Bonnie Yee San Francisco Sociology Roberta Yee San Francisco Social Science 366 Sheila Yee Oakland Criminology Stanley Yee Monterey Park EECS Theresa Yee Oakland Dietetics Jeffrey Yip Los Angeles Business Administration Robert Yoneda San Jose Biological Science Toni Yoshioka Fresno English Aimee Youmans Gustavus, Alaska Comparative Literature Amy Young Hong Kong Physiology Edward Young Berkeley EECS Karen Young San Mateo Art Nina Young Oakland Psychology Victoria Young Coalinga Psychology Eleanor Yung San Francisco Business Administration Fredi Yuvienco Oakland Sociology Lee Zachariades Castro Valley History Patricia Zandrano El Cerrito Cri minology Penelope Zeifert Fresno English William Zillman Fresno Economics 367 JERRY ' S GROSSburgers OPEN Ilam EVERYDAY 2511 Durant - next to Bank of America Southside, Berkeley Cal Book Importers and Dealers in: Books Stationery School Supplies 2310 Telegraph Ave. Berkeley, California 94704 368 BERKELEY $ER1ES 1963 IT ROSE AND RODDEN 2570 Bancroft Berkeley, California MORE POWER TO THE PEOPLE WHO EAT Fried Shrimp and Fries .99 1.29 Fried Shrimp and Fried Rice 1.19 6 1.49 Fried Clams and Fries .99 1.29 Fried Clams and Fried Rice 1.19 1.49 Fried Clams and Clam Combination with Fried Potato .99 1.29 Fried Shrimp and Clam Combination with Fried Rice 1.19 1.49 All above served with garlic bread and your choice of Scampi, Marinara, or Polynesian Sauce Fried Shrimp or Clam Sandwich served on French Bread and your choice of above sauces .79 with pototo .99 Homemade Clam Chowder .45 Bowl Fried Rice .55 Fried Potato .35 15 Different Soft Drinks and coffee, Tea, or Milk 549-1408 369 IS LEGAL TENDER PUBLIC AND PRLVATE SI ' S CHARBROILER 2517 DURANT 1 2 LB HAMBURGER - includes super salad, french fries, large soft drink or mug of beer - $1.25 10 OZ. NEW YORK STEAK, french or garlic bread, salad, fries - $1.85 FISH AND CHIPS - $1.15 BEER AND FREE PEANUTS AND POPCORN OPEN: II in the morning to I at night Natural History Books Maps, Globes, Atlases Rare Titles and Sets Used Books of all kinds LUCAS BOOK COMPANY 2430 BANCROFT WAY BERKELEY 848-3311 CONGRATULATIONS FROM GOLDEN BEAR VARIETY 2411 TELEGRAPH AVE. 843-8789 AND WESTERN VARIETY 2360 TELEGRAPH AVE. 843-5332 1839 Euclid Ave. 549-1169 CLUB The Cal Flying Club offers quality flight instruction at inexpensive rates to U.C. students, Alumni, Faculty, and Staff. For more information, telephone 465-9311. LA VAL ' S GARDENS Pizza - Beer 1834 Euclid 843-5617 LA SHAKES •PIE.. " " S BEER ON TAP HAMBURGERS..„— VISIT OU ORME DOGS " SOFT IN GARDENS DRINKS oowNsros 373 Army ROTC Cadets are Taking Command of Their Future The young man who goes to college is in a select group which produces the majority of our national and international leaders. With few exceptions, the top men in all of tomorrow ' s governmental, business and professional activities will come from today ' s college students. They will be the men who have the ability, will, and opportunity to prepare for positions of respon- sibility and leadership. Among these men are many who have increased their chances for success by enrolling in Army ROTC programs. Army ROTC offers the tra- ditional Four-Year program and the increasingly popu- lar Two-Year program. These programs enable the col- lege student to study for a college degree while being able to qualify for a commission at graduation and then fulfilling his military obligation as an officer. The Golden Guard Society is the student social or- ganization associated with the Army ROTC program. The society assists in acquainting cadets with the Army and preparing juniors for a six-week summer camp at Fort Lewis, Washington. The society sponsored several social events to include a party at the Playboy Club. The social schedule is highlighted by the formal Mili- tary Ball held at the Presidio of San Francisco Officers Club. The Golden Guard Society also fields an intra- mural team in every major sport. The voluntary Ranger unit is also an extra-curricular activity of the Army ROTC program. Cadets in this program received expanded instruction and physical training to broaden their knowledge of the Army. Ac- tivities include cold weather survival and cross country skiing trips, mountain climbing training and field ex- ercises with various Reserve units. 374 375 Faculty: Douglas Chretien John Gregg Merton Hill Lawrence Price Beryl Roberts Arnold Rowbotham Kenneth Stoddard Students: Catherine Barni Deborah Bilsky John Brunner Michael Entin Irving Fishman Robert Hansen Tommy Hirooka Laurie Kinley Julie Masengill Mark Moyles Howard Nakamitsu Craig Newgard Alice Ranson Theodore Raynor, Jr. Scott Reed Susan Rushton Alan Salov John Schafer Judd Seskin Samuel Toney Thomas Westfall George Woodward Joan Yang . . And could you keep your heart in wonder at the daily miracles of your life, your pain would not seem less wondrous than your joy; And you would accept the seasons of your heart, even as you have always accepted the seasons that pass over your fields. And you would watch with serenity through the winters of your grief . . . Kahlil Gibran, The Prophet 377 Index A Abright, Bob 297-298 Academic planning 23 Accampo, Elinor 329 Acker, Joe 278-279, 285 Ackley, Ted 318, 319 Acknowledgement 384 Acree, Dennis 278-279, 285 Adams, Henry 277 Adams, Ken 284-285 Adams, Ray 318 Adams, Raymonde 201 Adams, Sandra D. 329 Adderley, Cannonball 252 Adderley, Nat 252 Adinolfe, Rick 321 Advertising 368-375 Agnew, Edward 329 Ahnstedt, Barbara 209, 329 Akin, Heather 211 Albeck, Nina 329 Alderete, Dave 312 Alexander, Dave 250 Allison, Luther 250 Allen, Joseph 208 Alloo, Bob 322 Almazoc, Loreto 329 Almeida, Laurindo 252 Altamont 233 Altman, David 329 Altman, Paul 206 Altman, Phillip 329 Alvin Nikolais Dancers 240 Amaya, Eugenio 318, 288 Anderson, Mark 329 Anderson, Ned 300 Andrews, Roger 310 Angioli, Suzanne 329 Anikeeff, Pamela 329 Ansley, Vince 318 Anthony, Bruce 329 Anthony, Debeliah 329 Anthropology 97-98 Antigone 246 Apollo 103 Arimoto, Lynn 329 Army ROTC 374 Asch, Mike 310, 290 Asch, Pete 290, 291 Ashford, John 310, 329 ASUC Draft Help 186 ASUC President 17 ASUC Restructuring 21 ASUC Senate 21 ASUC Studio 15 ASUC Store 375 Asturias, Oswaldo 218 Attitude 372 Augustine, Irby 278, 280 Auwinger, Henry 329 Avalos, JoAnn 329 B Babington, Nancy 329 Bachman, Sally Baily, Lian 329, 341 Baily, Peter 341 Bain, Thomas 321 Baird, Charles 329 Baker, 312, 314 Balassi, Carol 329 Balisdell, Allen 208 Ball, Mary 329 Barbera, Salvador 287 Bardin, John 300 Dan 329 Barley, Dennis 318 Barnard, Jeff 321 Bartak, Linda 353 Barton, Richard 329 Bartz, Elizabeth 329 Baseball 312-315 Basketball 295-299 Bastion, Bob 59 Bateman, Jane 210 Batson, James 329 Bauer, Edward 329 Baumhefner, Robert 329 Bayley, Edwin 205 Bays, Roberta 329 Beal, Christina 329 Beall, William Jr. 208 Bear ' s Lair 174 Beckes, Shelley 329 Beers, Kathleen 210, 329 Bell, Ginger 329 Bellquist, Eric 208 Benainous, Louis 329 Benenson, Wayne 329 Bennett, Edward 81 Bennett, James 208 Benton, Patricia 192, 329 Benvenuti, Bud 329 Berdahl, James 208 Beresford, John 330 Bergez, John 197 Bergland, Jerry Berkeley Folk Festival 217 Berkeley Tenants Union 25 Berry, Barbara 330 Besman, Sharon 330 Best, Fred 208 Bezemek, Robert 330 Bielski, Edward 330 Bier, Rhonda 378 Biesbroeck, Lucille 330 Bietz, Ray 330 Big Game 19, 222, 224, 282 Big Game Rally 283 Bihr, Jeffrey 330 Birth Control Clinic 26 Black, Joyce 330 Blackman, Annette 330 Blais, Jan 208 Blank, Spencer 194, 383 Blankeburg, Ted 308 Bliss, Frank 330 Bloomer, Julia 330 Blue Gold 194-195 Blues Festival 248-251 B.E.D. 52 Bogard, Linda 330 Boland, Brad 209 Bonner, Ed 318 Boren, Dennis 194 Borgia, Gerry 285 Boroff, Ralph 209, 330 Bortolussi, Greg 321 Bosley, Dave 323 Botanical Gardens 254 Bottino, Marilynn 330 Bouck, Tom 209 Boudoin, Dave 287 Boussy, Melissa 330 Bouwsma, William 208 Bowen, Eric 299 Bowles, Dan 305 Boxing 308-309 Braaten, Kathy 210 Bradfield, Denise 330 Bradford, Sue 211 Brady, Jim 300 Branch, Teresa 330 Bravko, Nick 287 Brechler, Paul 208, 292 Brentano, Robert 56 Brereton, Nicholas 330 Briggs, Linda 330 Brightman, Lehman 208 Brittan, Barry 330 Brode, Robert 44 Bronner, Sally 330 Brooks, Gary 209, 330 Brown, Charles 208 Brown, David 208, 321, 323 Brown, Eugene 208 Brown, Michael 330 Brown, Norm 312 Brown, Ray 252 Brown, Susan F. 330 Bruner, James W. 330 Brunk, Leslie A. 330 Bruyn, Henry B. 208 Bubble Chamer 90 Buck-Kaufman, Virginia 330 Buckley, Tim 223 Buffum, James H. 330 Buh, Art 287 Bull, Britta 330 Bullard, Edward D. 208 Burd, Wayne 312 Burness, Ernest H. 208 Burrows, Bruce 300 Burrows, Nancy 211 Burzotta, Linda L. 330 Butler, Mary E. 330 Byers, Steve 318 Byington, Neal D. 330 C Cal Band 272 Cal Book 368 Calbreath, Pat 211 Caldwell, Joanne 211 Cal Engineer 192 Calhoun, F. Firth 208 California Flying Club 373 Californians 209 Calkin, Douglas 330 Calkins, Jerry D. 330 Calkins, Jim 280, 285 Campbell, Orvin 208 Campbell, Polly 330 Campos, Susanna 330 Cannonball Adderly Quintet 252 Caplan, Richard A. 330 Card stunts 274 Carey, Vic 288 Carleton, Mary R. 210, 330 Carlson, Elise C. 330 Carlson, Robert 321 Carmack, Kathleen A. 330 Carpenter, Ann 330 Carpenter, Fred H. 208 Carpenter, Joel L. 332 Carroll, Steve 288 Carson, Francis P. 208 Carter, Dick 309 Carter, Jerome 285 Carter, Richard F. 208 Carvajal, Rudolph M. 208 Carvalho, Jose 287 Cary, Vic 318 Cason, James Jr. 208 Casserly, Joan A. 332 Cassidy, Mary K. 332 Cassidy, Steve 305 Cassin, Patricia A. 332 Catolica, Steve 290 Cavellini, Stephen 206 Cerwin, Joyce 197 Chabiel, Christine M. 332 Champion, Jerome 285 Chan, Bak-Ying 332 Chan, Channy 332 Chan, Edward 332 Chan, Pearl Y. 332 Chan, Rick 332 Chan, Tom 332 Chan, Wayne 332 Chan, Wesley K. 333 Chancellor 50-51 Chaney, Ralph W. 208 Chang, Ethel 210 Chang, John S. 208 Chang, Rhoda 333 Chan-Kaim, Marc 333 Chapman, Elaine J. 333 Charbroiled Chinchilla214 Charles Mingus Quintet 252 Charter Day 42-45 Chase, Penny A. 333 Chatham, Bill 323 Chazanov, Mathis 197, 199 Chemistry, dept. of 77 Chen, Lester J. 333 Chenault, Suzanne 333 Cheng, Hsiu 206 Cheng, Ken 333 Chenier, Phil 295, 296, 298 Chenillo, Alberto 333 Chermin, Milton 208 Cherniack, Stacie E. 333, 210 Chestang, Reed 284 Chester, Ted 333 Cheung, Fanny 333 Cheung, Peter 206 Chew, James Y. 333 Chiang, David 333 Chiara, John P. 333 Child care 182 Chiton, Jeanne 211 Chin, Miranda 333 Chinese New Year ' s 247 Ching, Richard 333 Chiu, Kung-Hang 333 Chiu, May 333 Chlorobium thiosulfatophilum 70 Choo, Lee 333 Choy, Barbara E. 333 Christian, Walter E. Jr. 208 Christensen, Mark N. 208 Christopher, Paul C. 208 Christy, Tandy L. 333, 209 Chu, Ava 209, 211 Chu, Craig A. 333 Chu, Peter W. 333 Chudnofsky, Stuart M. 333 Chun, Estelle C. 333 Chun, Pamela A. 333 Chun, Stephen R. 333 Chung, Marian 334 Chung, Mona L. 334 Clacks, Timothy L. 334 Clancy, John 322 Clapp, Sandy 209, 210 Clark, Anne 206 Clark, Bill 194, 383 Clark, Kenneth R. 334 Clark, Michael S. 334 Classics 92-93 Clay, Robert E. 334 Claypool, Roger 321 Cleave, Catherine 209 Clements, Robert Jr. 208 Clennan, Bob 319 Cleverdon, Robert 206 Club sports 325 Clymen, Mike 383 Coblentz, William M. 334 Cockrell, Robert A. 208 Coggan, William M. 334 Coghlan, Phyllis 334 Cohen, Leonard 13 9 Cohen, Milton 206 Cohen, Natalie 274 Cole, Terry 208 Collins, Craig J. 334 Collins, Donna P. 209, 334 Collins, Doug 318 Collins, Judy 237 Collins, Kelly B. 334 Collins, Patricia 334 Colloff, Ed 208, 338 Combs, Philip A. 334 Computer Center 91 Condliffe, John B. 208 Connick, Robert E. 208 Cooper, Katie 209, 211 Corcoran, Jim 312 Corley, James H. 208 Cornall, Barbara R. 334 Cornet, Stephen 208 Cosly, John 308 Costanza, Angelo J. 334 Cotchett, John C. 334 Coughran, John 299 Coupe, Bill 287 Courchesne, Eric 305, 306 Couser, Don 316, 318 Cousteau, Jacques Yves 44-45 Cowell Hospital 26, 185 Cox, Carolyn U. 210, 334 Cox, Lyle A. Jr. 334 Craig, Julie 334, 273 Crew 320-321 Crockett, H. David Jr. 208 Cross country 288 Cross, Terry 290, 310 Crow, Bob 318, 288 Croyle, Phil 278, 283, 285, 300 Cullom, James H. 208 Curley, Arthur W. 334 Curtis, Isaac 234, 284, 316 378 Curtis, Steve 280, 285, 300 Early, Susan E. 336 Fretter, William 208 Hale, Maren H. 339 Cushing, Charles C. 208 Ebright, Carroll 208 Friedman, Anita 338 Haler, Hary A. 208 Cusimano, Dominic 302 Eckard, George 300 Friedman, Marcia 338 Haley, T.E. 208 Cutino, Pete 290,291 Ecology 85 Fukutome, David 338 Hall, Michael 199 Eding, Vallard M. 336 Fuller, Jessie 215 Hall, Robert C. 339 Edwards, Bruce 288, 318 Fuller, Ola 338 Hall, Robert M. 339 D Eissler, David A. 336 Fuller, Varden 208 Hallanan, Walter 321 Elberg, Sanford 208 Fulmer, Mark 338 Halliday, Dean 321 Elliot, Stan 208 Fung, Anita 338 Halls, Susan E. 339 Dahhan, Ibrahimm 334 Elliott, James 321 Fung, Lenora 338 Hamamura, Eileen H. 339 DC Fall 196-199 Elliott, Phyllis 201 Fung, Linda 338 Hammond, David 339 Dake, Jeffrey R. 334 Ellsberg, Bill 274 Fung, Lynette 338 Hampton, Kerry 318 Dalagan, Maria G. 210, 334 Ellsworth, Bill 208 Futagaki, Stan 338 Hampton, Preston 340 D ' Angelo, Ciro 334 Eng, Elyse M. 336 Handa, Toshio 340 Danulson, John 208 Eng, Joe Y. 336 Hanley, Catherine 340 Darby, Bob 280, 284, 277, 285 Engmann, Michael W. 336 G Hanlon, Maureen 210, 340 Dave, Robert 321 Enright, John 323 Hansen, Fred W. 340 David, Andrew 208 Environment 87 Hansen, James 321 Davidson, Joyce C. 334 Erickson, Gary D. 337 Games Room 175 Hansen, John 300 Davidson, James P. 334 Erickson, Richard E. 208 Garamendi, Sam 285 Hansen, Randy 318 Davidson, Jean 334 Erlich, Charles 300 Gardiner, Tom 305, 306 Hansen, Susan 209 Davis, Angela 12 Ernst, Neil 312 Gardner, Bruce 192 Hanson, Kari 209 Davis, Blind Gary 249 Evans, Clinton 208 Gare, Lars 209 Hanstad, Sheryl 209 Davis, David C. 334 Evans, Ed 290 Gasten, Andrea 209 Hargreaves, Robert 318, 340 Davis, Don Juan 208 Evans, Susan 337 Gattis, Bob 208, 338 Harkness Ballet 238 Davis, Harry 208 Evers, Gary 308 Gay Liberation 27 Harley, Kym 210 Davis, Loren 208 Eversole, Jay D. 337 Gee, Cynthia 338 Haro, John 312 Davis, Sydney 209 Gee, May 338 Harper, Lawrence A. 208 Davis, Tom 285 Davis, Tish 211 F Gee, Millie 338 Georgia Sea Islanders 248 Harrah, Joan A. 340 Harrah, Skip 302 Davis, Wayne A. 335 Geography, dept. of 85 Harris, Bill 302 Davis, William J. 206, 208 George, Dan 208 Harris, John 300 Davisson, Malcolm M. 208 Faber, Lawrence 356 George, Peter 338 Harris, Luther Jr. 340 Day, Veronica 335 Fales, J. Hunting 300, 337 George, Richard 208 Harrison, Marcie J. 340 DeBell a, Doris 335 Fales, Robin 337 Gertz, Barry 305 Harrison, Priscilla 340 Deehan, Helene 209, 347 Famulener, Robert K. 208 Ghorashi, Saeed 338 Harry, John 208 DeGuzman, Emil 335 Farrell, Susan L. 337 Gibbons, Janet 338 Hart, Eddie 316, 318 Dekema, Pamela 335 Faull, Joel 310 Gibbons, Neal 338 Hart, James D. 208 DeLapp, Geoff 282, 285, 300 Fay, Ann L. 337 Gieck, Charlie 318 Harth, Pamela 340 DeMeo, Eugenia 335 Felice, Gus 308 Gillfillan, Mike 322 Hartstone, Jill 340 Demonteverde, Dorothy 335 Felix, Dan 302 Gilliam, Clinton 208 Hartung, Jim 195, 383 Dennes, William R. 208 Fenerin, Patricia A. 337 Giroday, Paul 284 Haseltine, Eric 321 Devine, John 287 Fennell, Kevin 302 Glacken, Clarence 85 Hatarsi, Elchanan 340 Devine, Tom 303, 212 Ferguson, Carde 337 Gladstone, Mark 208 Hausman, Kenneth 340 De Voe, Barbara 335 Ferguson, John 361 Glazer, Sidney 339 Hayashida, Eddie K. 340 DeVore, William J. 335 Fernandez, Nancy R. 337 Gledhill, Jon 318 Hayes, Patrick 321 Diamond, Marian 81 Ferrier, William W. 208 Glee Club 260-261 Healy, R. James 340 Diamond, Philip R. 208 Fick, Jane 211 Glentzer, Keith 339 Hee, Cynthia 340 Diaz, Eihnard,209 Figone, Marilyn 195 Gluntz, Donald 339 Heikkinen, Andrea P. 340 DiBona, Cynthia L. 335 Filice, Gus 209 Gold, Bob 322 Helen Stevens Singers D I BS 182 Finau, Steve 300, 301 Golden Bear Variety 371 Helmy, Emad 287 Dickey, George V. 335 Fine, Warren 321 Goldman, Louis 339 Henderson, Linneal J. 208 Diehl, Carol J. 335 Fishman, Jane S. 337 Golf 323 Henderson, Tom 295, 297, 298 DiGrazia, Bob 286, 287, 208 Fitzsimmons, Ellen 209, 211 Gomez, Albert 339 Hendren, Gregg 285 Dilloway, Lance 290, 310 Flack, Roberta 252 Gompertz, Steve 186 Henning, Laura 340 Disorientation 10-11 Flaharty, Robert R. 337 Gong, Steven 339 Henry, William 340 Dizon, Fernando 336 Fletcher, Michael 321,337 Gonzo, Harry 277 Hergenrather, Jeffrey 340 Dobbins, Jeanne 336 Floating Lotus 217 Gordon, Steve 287 Hering, Doreen 341 Dochterman, Clifforn L. 208 Flocks, Franklin J. 321, 337 Graham, John 339, 383, 194 Herring, Doreen 209, 210 Doe Memorial Library 43 Flynn, Dale T. 337 Granger, Stephanie 211 Heynes, Roger 43, 44, 50, 51, 208 Doern, Barbara A. 336 Flynn, Joseph 321 Grant, Marilyn 339 Hicks, John 208 Dolinsky, Lewis D. 208 Flynn, Linda 273 Graves, Robin 339 Highberg, Ivan 321 Dong, Candace N. 336 Folklore 95 Gray, Ronald 339 Hildebrand, Joel 208 Donohoe, Joseph A. 336 Fong, Catherine J. 337 Green, Chuck 288, 318 Hill, Cathleen 341 Dorado, Leo 296, 298 Fong, Eugene A. 337 Greenfield, George 305, 306 Hill, Robert 322 Dority, William W. 336 Fong, Maedell 210, 337 Greenwald, Orb 290, 308 Hill, Shelley 341 Dorshkind, Micael I. 336 Fong, Ronald L. 337 Gregg, Brandon 339 Hill, Stephen 341 Doughty, Richard 208 Fong, Sheryl J. 338 Gregory, Daniel 208 Hill, Terry 199, 210 Dovi, Mary F. 336 Fong, Victoria 210, 338 Grieb, Tom 285 Hine, Hally 209 Doyle, John 290 Football 276-285 Gross, Keith 339 Hine, Jim 209 Drew, John 318 Forbes, Brian L. 208, 300, 339 Gross, Rich 209 Hironymous, Carol 341 Driscoll, Diane M. 336 Forbes, Judy 209 Grover, Larry 323 History 56 Drury, Ellen 336 Forster, Laura 338 Grubbs, James 339 Hitch, Charles 208 Ducote, Robert 312 Fortune, Ronald F. 338 Guletz, Robert 339 Hobbs, Thomas 209, 341 Duino, Mark L. 336 Foster, Dennis 318 Guffy, David 321 Hodges, Joseph Jr. 208 Dundes, Alan 95 Foster, Tom 299 Gulick, Charles 208 Hoff, Mark 341 Dunn, Rich 318 Fowler, Gary 278, 282, 338 Gunari, Diane 339 Hoffman, Kristin 341 Dunn, Sandra R. 336 Francis, Timothy 208 Gunther, Bernard 140 Hofmann, Pete 322 Durham, James 321 Frank, Werner 379 Guthrie, Arlo 218 Hogan, Tom 209 Durkin, Mike 209, 322 Franke, Joseph 379 Guthrie, Diann K. 209, 339 Holleman, Barbara J. 341 Duscha, Steve 197, 208 Frankel, Barbara 194, 283 Guthrie, Rocky 209 Hollinger, Karen 211 Duwe, Bill 297, 298 Franklin, Cheryl 209 Guzek, Tina 211 Holway, Richard K. 208 Dwiggins, Don 208, 209, 274 Franklin, Jim 312 Gymnastics 304-307 Hom, John B. 341 Dykes , Bob 300 Fraser, Jim 285, 318 Hong, Seraphima 341 Fraser, Steve 300 Hooper, Tom 297, 298 Frazier, Jean 338 H Hopkins, L. 221 E Frederick, James 208 House, Son 221 Frederick, Walter 200, 208 Howard, Stephen 208 Freestad, Karyn 209 Hadsell, John 208 Hubbard, Freddie 252 Earl, William 208 French, James 206, 208 Hafner, Richard P. Jr. 208 Hubbard, Karen N. 341 Early, Bob 323 Fretter, Fred 208 Hagg, Christopher G. 339 Hudson, Miles R. 208 379 Huen, Floyd 208 Kaku, Roy F. 343 Lectures 100-101 MacIvaine, Mary 206 Huestis, Carolyn M. 341 Kallenberger, Wndel 298 Lederman, Nita B. 344 Mack, Carl Jr. 208 Huey, Gene W. 341 Kammerer, Janet L. 343 Lee, Byron 321 Mack, Jimmie 318 Hughes, Morgan 305 Kamp, Christine 343 Lee, Choon Sung 346 MacWhinney, Brian J. 208 Hughes, Rodney 341 Kane, Sandra I. 343 Lee, Christina 346 Maddox, Bruce A. 348 Hugo, Greg 300 Kaolulo, Archibald 331 Lee, Eugene C. 208 Mader, Thomas W. 348 Huie, Ruth 342 Kara, Le 325 Lee, Irene G. 346 Madison, Matthew 206 Hultgren, Mark 283, 285 Karshmer, Barbara E. 343 Lee, Jane D. 346 Maggard, Dave 288, 316 Human Concern Personal Torment Kasica, Dorothy 343 Lee, John C. 346 Maina, William E. 348 227 Kean, Virginia 343 Lee, Kristl W. 346 Mak, Hailen 348 Humphries, Randy 276, 280, 285 Keeler, Gerald 290 Lee, Louis H. 346 Maldari, Philip 206 Hung, Francis C. 342 Keeles, Bernie 280-281, 285 Lee, Margaret M 346 Mancuso, 348 Hunt, Dan 208, 209 Kellman, Steve 189, 208 Lee, Robert H. 346 Maneatis, Thomas 206 Hunt, John M. 342 Kellogg, Bill 287 Lee, Roddy 318, 319 Mann, Kennethe 208 Hunter, Susan J. 342 Kemnitzer, Steve 312 Lee, Sharon L. 346 Mannerstedt, Pamela G. 348 Hutton, Caroline 342 Kennamer, Buddy 279 Lehtman, Myron 208, 209 Mar, Danny M. 348 Hyde, Charles G. 208 Kennedy, Bruce 318 Lei, Albert Yi 346 Mariani, Mary 197, 198 Kennedy, James P. 343 Leigh, Randy 310 Markowitz, Samuel S. 208 Kennedy, Van Dusen 208 Lem, Albert 346 Marks, Gary 321 Kent, Thomas J. Jr. 208 LeMay, Katherine 343 Marks, Lynn 211 Kerr, Clark 208 LeMay, Susan 346 Marsh, Gerald E. 208 Kershaw, Doug 216 Lemmon, Jim 208 Mart, Eric R. 208 lacopi, Daniel F. 342 Khastoo, Shapour 343 Lenahan, Robert J. 346 Martha Reeves and the Vandellas Ian and Sylyia 215 Kidder, James R. 208 Lengyel, E. Jeffrey 346 252 Incerti, John 308 Kidner, Frank L. 208 Lenton, Stephen M. 346 Martin, Renita 210 Incredible String Band 111 Kimball, Jim 209 Leonard, Lynette 346 Martin, Steve 322 Inman, Paula J. 342 Kind, Ed 290 Leonard, Skip 285 Martinsen, Terie 348 In Memoriam 376, 377 King, B. B. 235 Leong, David C. 346 Martyr, Paul 278, 283, 285 Intercollegiate Athletics 292 King, Chandra 209 Leong, Kathryn 346 Marzalek, Michael 206 I FC 14 King, Ed 310 Leong, Pauline 346 Masters, Dave 316, 318 Ip, Ming Sang 342 King, Francis G. 344 Leong, Sandra M. 346 Masuyama, June 348 Iseley, Robert C. 342 King, Robert B. 344 Leong, Wilson 346 Matchbox Conspiracy 188 Ishii, Michael K. 342 Kingman, Harry 208 Leonhardt, Thomas W. 346 Mathewson, Joan 209 Israel, Bilal 342 Kinter, Jim 290 Letto, Karen E. 347 Matson, Wallace I. 208 Israels, Philip D. 342 Kirk, Christine A. 344 Levant, Dixon 322 Matthews, Charles Jr. 348 lwata, Adrienne K. 342 Kirkish, Karen E. 344 Levine, David 347 Matthews, Don 209 Kirkpatrick, Alan C. 208 Levinson, Edward S. 347 Mauldin, Charla Jean 348 Kleiner, Francie 344 Levy, Francine L. 347 Maurer, Donald C. 349 J Klinck, Susan S. 209, 344 Lew, Rose N. 347 Maze, George 322 Knisbacher, Touby 344 Lewis, Barbara 347 MeCall, Mark 321 Knight, Paul 321 Lewis, Betty J. 347 McClure, Dennis J. 349 Jacks, Jean-Pierre 342 Knight, Walter B. 208 Lewis, Ronald 208 McClure, Laurel K. 349 Jackson, Earnest Jr. 342 Knudson, Randy 302 Lewis, Terry 318 McCoy, Kevin 310 Jacob, Silas 318 Ko, Winston 344 Lewis, Tony A. 347 McCutchan, Linda 209 Jacobson, Kenneth 208 Kobayashi, Saburo 344 Lewman, Janet C. 347 McEachern, Doug 321 James, Brian 208 Kobzeff, John 208 Ley, Monica M. 347 McGhee, Brownie 216 James Cleveland Choir 252 Kocal, Dan Li, Miranda 347 McGirr, Doug 305 Jameson, Andrew G. 208 Koch, Raymond A. 304, 309, 344 Library fire 43 McGregor, Bob 290, 310 Jang, Adrienne 342 Koehler, Kurt K. 344 Lightfoot, Gordon 247 McGuire, Robert Edward 349 Jay, Loren 208 Kolb, James A. 344 Limprecht, Nancy 353 McGuire, Steve 211 Jay, Phyllis 97 Koll, Michael J. 208 Lin, Philomena 347 McHugh, Deirdre E. 349 Jazz Festival 252, 253 Komatsu, Kathy 211 Lin. T. Y. 52, 208 McIntire, John 349 Jenkins, Cynthia 342 Konigsberb, Joyce 344 Lindsay, John V. 42-44 McIntosh, Daniel 208 Jennings, Richard 342 Koslowski, Freda 344 Lipscomb, Mance 221 McKaye, Kenneth 206 Jeong, Dale 308 Kovac, Patricia 344 Lipsig, Lani 347 McKean, Kenneth A. 349 Jerry ' s Grossburgers 368 Kragen, Adrian A. 208 Loh, Jean K. 347 McKee, C. Christine 349 Jew, Jack 342 Krantz, David 344 London, Dan 308, 309 McKelvey, James 206 Jew, Thomas S. 342 Krantz, Douglas 344 Long, Eric 299 McKenna, Robert 209, 351 Jochums, Ed 310 Kreick, Mary 344 Long, Kathleen E. 347 MeKenzie, John 23, 208 Johansson, Karl B. 343 Kronich, Louise 344 Look, Leland 347 McLaughlin, Donald H. 208 Johnsey, Tom 305 Ku, Eleanor 344 Lopez, Mary 345 McLaughline, Edward A. 351 Johnson, Bob 299 Kurashina, Hiroyasu 344 Lord, Claudia 347 McLennan, Bob 318 Johnson, Charlie 295, 297, 298 Kurkjian, Chuck 312 Lottery 187 McLennan, James 322 Johnson, Clarence 297, 318 Kwong, Koona 344 Lotz, Constance 348 McMillan, Bradford 206 Johnson, Gordon L. 343 Louie, Diane M. 348 McNair, Martin B. 208 Johnson, Jennifer 343 Love, David C. 348 McNally, Paul 309 Johnson, Liz 209 L Low, Marilyn G 348 McNellis, John 321 Johnson, Mark 310 Lu, Anna 348 McNichol!, Lee 300 Johnson, Mike 321 Luca, Robin 318 McQuillan, Mark K. 351 Johnston, Ted D. 208 LaFaunce, Pamela D. 344 Lucas Book Co. 371 McWilliams, Robert T. 351 Jones, Bob 383 Lam, Ben K. 344 Lucia, Frank 302 Meatball 214 Jones, Hilary 209 Lam, Kai Shue 344 Ludington, Rita R. 348 Medley, Pete 302 Jones, Jimmy 278-279 Lamb 239 Lum, Calvin H. 348 Mee, Toni 351 Jones, James C. Jr. 343 Lamb, Colleen D. 344 Lun, Lucy 348 Meers, Mike 285, 300 Jones, Janet L. 343 Lamb, John R. 208 Luna, Douglas M. 348 Mellin, Robert A. 351 Jones, Mark 321 Lamborn, Philip S. 344 Lundin, John 322 Melton, Barry 216 Jones, Rick 284 Lancet, Linda Elaine 344 Lung, Janet 211 Mendaris, John 285 Jones, Susan S. 343 Landon, John E. 208 Lupinsky, Leslie A. 348 Merchant, Edward 209 Jong, Bendrew 343 Lane, Mary Lee 344 Lupinsky, Pesach 348 Meriwether, Thomas 209, 351 Jong, Christine 343 Laney, Linda L. 344 Lutgen, Douglas A. 348 Meyerhoff, Peter 351 Jonsson, Elizabeth 197, 210 Lang, Raymond 197 Lyman, Tina 324 Miailovich, Raymond J. 351 Josi, Eliot 208, 209 Lange, Mike 302 Lyons, Bud 300 Miau, Matthew 351 Journalism, School of 205 Laraque, Marie-Helene 344 Lyssand, Olav 287 Michel, Eldon 290 Juarez, George 321 Larr, William R. 344 Miles Davis Sextet 252 Larsen, Mary 344 Miles, Tom 323 K Lauppe, Dawn 344 La Val ' s 373 M Miller, Kathleen M. 351 Miller, Ralph D. 208 Laveroni, Bill 280, 283, 285 Milrad, Arlene 351 Lawrence, Jeff 321 Maas, Barbara A. 348 Miner, Mary 209 Kagel, Sam 208 Lazzareschi, Carla M. 195, 210 Mabee, Anne E. 348 Mitchell, Betty Jo 351 Kai, Susan S. 343 LeBlanc, Tony 299 Macfarlane, Docia 348 Miura, Margaret K. 351 380 Mixen, Joseph R. 208 Noon, Larry 302 Phelps, Doreen C. 355 Riemke, Richard A. 208 Modiano, Mario 287 Norman, Donald 350 Phi Beta Kappa 206 Roberts, Scott 209, 274 Moe, Andrea 351 Norris, David 323 Phillips, John 285 Robinson, Kathleen 356 Moffitt Library 259 Notar, Ernie 192 Photo Credits 383 Robinson, L.C. 249 Moglen, Betty Lou 351 Notario, Emilie F. 352 Physics, dept. of 79 Rockwell, Phil 305 Molina, Guy 310 Pichirallo, Joe 197, 198 Rodriguez, Brian 321 Momsen, Jeff 300 Pickle, Karen 355 Roesch, Frank 308 Monohand, William W. 208 Montoya, Joe 318 0 Pico, Diane 324 Pieraccini, John M. 355 Rogaway, Steve 318 Rogers, Jim 209, 321 Moonrocks 103-104 Pierini, Janet M. 355 Rohfing, James 208 Moore, Bob 383 Oakland Symphony 236 Pimentel, George 77, 208 Rolefson, Jon R. 356 Moore, Linda A. 351 Oates, Jack 322 Pittsburg Youth Choir 252 Rolling Stones 233 Moore, Manning 321 Obetz, Rose-Lise 352 Pizzini, Val E. 208 Ronneberg, Norm 208, 356 Moore, Marilyn A. 351 O ' Carroll, Lynda L. 352 Polio virus 71 Rosa sarcoma 71 Moore, Marilyn L. 351 Occident 188-189 Politics and University 50 Rose and Rodden 369 Moore, Mildred 351 O ' Connell, Declan 321 Pollar, Mary 219 Rosen, Ronald D. 208 Morales, Douglas 351 O ' Daniels, Kate 352 Pollak, Vivian J. 355 Rosenbaum, Marsha R. 356 Moratorium 30-35 Ogi, Irene A. 352 Pollock, Jean C. 355 Rosenzwieg, Mark 81 Moreno, Candice A. 351 O ' Hearn, Dan 211 Pomeroy, Robert 321 Ross, Charles A. 356 Moreno, Ginger D. 351 O ' Hland, Steve 312 Pom Pon Girls 273 Ross, Mary E. 356 Moreno, Rob 198 Ohliger, Joanne 353 Pon, Eugene 355 Rostron, Lorrie 211 Moreno, Toto J. 351 Okada, Richard D. 353 Popkin, Jerry 197, 208 Rotchford, James 321 Moresco, Don 312 Okamoto, Alan M. 353 Porter, William 208 Rowan, Hermion e 357 Morgan, Mike 290 Okamoto, Toyohiko 353 Potter, Kenneth 321 Rowe, Dennis 310 Morisaki, Minoro 305, 306 Okano, Toshio Powell, Corinne 210, 355 Rozance, John 206, 299 Morris, Barbara 351 Okawa, Lorene E. 353 Powell, Neil E. 355 Meltz, Gail I. 357 Morris, Jeff 300, 301 Okutsu, James K. 353 Prandi, Denise A. 355 Rugby 300-301 Morris, Margie E. 351 Oliverfra, Duane 209 Preis, Judith E. 355 Runner, Martha E. 357 Mortarboard 210 Olivier, Barry 216 Presley, Lynn 211 Rupert, Julia D. 357 Moses, Brad 305 Oliver, Greg 197 Price, Gail 348 Russell, Karen S. 357 Moyes, Pat 211 Olmos, Bernie 302 Price, Terri Ann 355 Russell, Marian 335 Muir, William 208 O ' Neal, Mel 290 Prielipp, Linda S. 355 Rutherdale, Myra C. 357 Mulcahy, Carolyn 209 O ' Neil, Robert M. 208 Prince, Marilyn A. 355 Ryan, James 300 Mulder, Brenda C. 351 Ong, Les 321 Pruitt, Reggie 316, 318 Rye, Mark J. 357 Mulholland, Jim 208, 209 Optometry, School of 78 Prystuda, Judith A. 355 Mullen, Mike 322 Orange Julius 372 Prytanean 211 Munoz, Peter S. 208 Orchard, Barbara A. 353 Psychology 81 S Muramoto, Diane S. 351 Orchard, Nancy L. 353 Pumar, Gil 312 Murphy, Andrew J. 351 Order of the Golden Bear 208 Purnariksha, Chantra 355 Murphy, Gael M. 351 O ' Reilly, Terrence 300 Purrington, Amy 209, 211, 273 Sakave, Gordon 197 Murphy, Gretta B. 351 Oren, Craig 197 Sakioka, Glenn M. 357 Murphy, James G. 209, 351 Orly, Elvira 210, 345 Salomon, Rosanne 357 Murphy, Stan 285 Ornstein, Beverly J. 353 Q Salsig, Ron 323 Murray, Tony 312 Orwitz, David L. 353 Salvador, Peter 208 Musch, Tim 310 Osamu, Uchiyama 353 Salvo, Henry J. 357 Muskant, Mark H. 351 Osborn, Robert W. 353 Quan, Judy 355 Salwen, Monette 357 Osborne, Mark E. 353 Quan, Norma A. 355 Sam, Floyd 357 Oski Dolls 209 Quan, Stuart F. 355 Samuel, Gerhard 236 N Owen, Christine A. 210, 353 Quatman, Tedi 355 Sanders, Pharoah 252 Owyang, Gordon C. 353 S.F. Medical Center 89 Santa Barbara 39 Nachbauer, William M. 208 Nagai, Ray Y. 351 P R Sasaki, JoAnn 357 Sasano, Debby 357 Najima, Jennifer L. 352 Saterfield, Harry 355 Nakamura, David 352 Raab, Carolyn A. 356 Sayad, Pamela M. 357 Nakao, Shirley S. 352 Padgett, Jim 295, 298, 299 Rader, Linda 210 Scarlett, Lee 299 Nance, Bonnie L. 352 Pagan, Gregory L. 318, 355 Ragan, Alva W. 208 Scheifler, Barbara 209, 357 Nash, Sue 197, 199 Pagen, Sue 209 Rainsford, Murray 287 Schelp, Michael 321 Nash-smith, Henry 58 Palmer, Richard 208 Raleigh, John H. 208 Schipper, Leon J. 208 Naylor, George 352 Panagiotaros, Thomas W. 355 Rally Committee 274 Schmidt, Bill 195, 383 Nealon, Samantha 283 Para, Alex 287 Rally Games Board 274 Schmidt, Michael L. 357 Negendant, Robert 321 Parise, K. Danielle 355 Ramamurthy, Gollu 356 Schneider, Steve 290 Nelle, Susan C. 352 Parker, Gene F. 208 Raymond, Kathleen A. 356 Schn uetgen, Siegreid R. 208 Nelson, Deborah 352 Parker, Larry 322 Raymond, Mel 312 Schnugg, Pete 290, 291, 310 Nelson, Don 305 Parle, Nancy J. 355 Rea, Nancy 209 Schofield, Bill 312 Nelson, Ken 312 Pascua, Lera 355 Reagan, Garry 312 Schultz, Steve 285 Nelson, James A. 352 Passama, Gary J. 355 Reagan, Ronald 58 Schutz, Cathy 201 Nelson, Rosanna M. 352 Patton, Gregg 312, 314 Reece, Steve 278-279, 285 Schwartz, Gail 357 Nemir, Phil 308 Pearson, Karen A. 209, 355 Reed, Patty 211 Schwartz, Roberta 359 Neri, Jean M. 210, 352 Peden, Sam 274 Reese, Dave 318 Schwarz, Carol 359 Nesbit, Don 290 Peh, Corinne 355 Reeves, Tom 356 Scofield, Stanley H. 359 Nesson, Ronald D. 352 Pelican 190-191 Regan, John 305 Scott, Doug 290 Newman, Brian 290 Penara, Carol 355 Reichert, Kenneth 356 Scott, Mick 228 Newman, Carol F. 352 Pena, Jorge 318 Regents 12, 46-49 Scott, Richard Tuthill 359 Newnan, Mary 352 Pendleton, Reed 310 Reid, John 321 Scriven, Michael 208 Ng, Bobby 287 Penhall, Dave 276, 281, 285 Reiterman, Timothy 208 Seal, Andrew D. 208 Ng, Eva 352 Pennington, Bill 318 Remedios, Arthur J. 356 Searle, John R. 208 Ng, Kit 211 Niazy, Adrian 352 Penrose, Jim 318 People ' s Park 14 Rent strike 25 Respini, Bill 318 Segal, Edward B. 208 Selig, Gary 342 Nichelini, Carol A. 209, 352 Pepper, Judith A. 355 Reukema, Lester 208 Selina, Mike 310 Nicholson, Kerry L. 352 Perlich, Wayne A. 355 Reyna, Joseph R. 356 Seminars 101 Nicolaisen, Adriane 352 Peroomian, Mehran 355 Reynolds, John 104 Seppi, Dave 278, 283, 285 Niello, Roger W. 208 Petersen, Kurt E. 355 Rhoads, William S. 356 Seto, Anna K. 359 Nielson, Pete 312, 314 Petersen, Terence 355 Richard, Eugene 208 Shaffer, Lymen H. 208 Niem, Emily 352 Peterson, Jim 318 Richards, Bob 283, 285 Shallon, Caroline R. 359 Niles, Jack 188 Peterson, Philip 321 Richards, Jim 290 Shapero, Niall 211 Nishioka, Stankley K. Peterson, Marcia L. 209, 355 Richards, Terese R. 356 Shapiro, Nancy J. 359 Noguchi, Constance 352 Pettitt, George A. 208 Ricker, Linda C. 356 Shaw, Curt B. 359 Noguchi, Philip D. 352 Pettitt, Janice L. 355 Riddell, Carol L. 356 Sheaff, Margaret 210, 359 Nolan, Tarry 310 Pettus, Sherry D. 355 Ridgle, Jackie 295, 297, 298 Sheeler, Ann F. 359 Nolan, Paul 310 Phakavali Dancers 243 Rieken, Bill Jr. 356 Sheldon, Robert E. 208 381 Shepard, William F. 208 Swensen ' s Strike Venturini, Peter D. 363 Williams, Robert P. 251 Shepp, Thomas A. 359 Swimming 310-311 Vincent, Gail 206 Williams, Ronald E. 365 Sheridan, Gail 209, 359 Swingle Singers 236 Vitatoe, Jerry 312, 313 Williamson, John P.208 Sheridan, Jim 280-281, 285 Symlie, Bob 305 Vitt, Clark 382 Williston, Henriette M. 365 Sherriffs, Alex C. 208 Synaptic knobs 73 Voegele, William Jr. 206 Willsey, Ray 280, 284, 208 Sherrill, William 208 Vogel, Janice R. 363 Wilson, Bob 365 Shigetomi, Janice 359 Vogt, Phil 290, 310 Wilson, Garff B. 208 Shine, Raymond E. 209, 359 T Von Mueller, Clay 290 Wilson, Greg 290 Shiu, Amy So-Ming 209, 359 Voorhees, Ingrid 363 Wilson, Joel 310 Shoemaker, Susan 209 Vous, Deja 382 Wilson, Steve 318 Shone, Rocky 312 Takahashi, Takuma 361 Vukajlovich, Stan 318 Wilson, Tim 285, 300 Show, Jane 209, 359 Takao, Lloyd H. 361 Wilson, W. Ryan 365 Sid, Jeanne 359 Takei, Glenn 308 Wiltens, Jim 290, 310 Siegal, Dan 17, 208 Silver, Madelyn 359 Talbot, Christopher W. 361 Tallon, Jerry 318 w Winston, Karin 211 Winter, Harland 365 Silver, Steven N. 359 Tam, Barbara C. 361 Wise, Helene J. 365 Simonds, Mike 290 Tan, Lilian V. 361 Wise, John 323 Simons, Richard W. 359 Tang, Anne 361 Wacker, Janelle L. 363 Wofsy, Leon 208 Simpson, Joe 299 Tang, John 211 Wade, Natalie 209 Wolff, Henry W. 208 Sinnes, Regina C. 359 Taniguchi, Jill 361 Wadman, William W. 208 Wolfman, George 208, 312, 314 Si ' s Charbroiler 370 Taramasso, Daryl 361 Waggoner, Philip A. 363 Women ' s athletics 324 Siu, Arthur 359 Tarr, Wayne 274 Wagner, Edward A. 363 Women ' s liberation 28-29 Skinner, Kathi Sue 359 Tatmon, Gary 299 Wagner, Rich 285 Wong, Eva 365 Sklansky, Rochelle 359 Taubman, Melissa A. 361 Wagy, William 208 Wong, Jenkin 365 Slater, Susqnn 359 Taylor, Charles D. 208, 361 Wah, Douglas G. 364 Wong, Joseph 365 Sliter, John T. 208, 359 Taylor, Jerry E. 208 Wai, Nancy 364 Wong, Karen 365 Sluiter, Nancy 359 Teledano, James 208 Waite, Kathy 364 Wong, Lena A. 365 Small, Susan C. 359 Tellis, Greg 208 Waldon, Bob 288, 318 Wong, Linda H. 365 Smelse, Neil J. 208 Teng, Nan-yu M. 363, 209 Walker, Katherine H. 364 Wong, Linda Y. 365 Smith, John P. 359 Tennis 322 Walker, Kay 209 Wong, Richard S. 365 Smith, Linda C. 359 Teranaka, Yoshiro 363 Walker, Mary L. 364 Wong, Siu G. 366 Smith, Lorraine 359 Terao, Dennis S. 363 Walker, T-Bone 251 Woo, David 366 Smith, Phil 299 Terry, Jacqueline 363 Wallace, Janet L. 364 Woo, Gary 209 Snidecor, Gary K. 209, 359 Terry, 363 Wallace, Joyce A. 364 Woo, Pedro P. 366 Snyder, Timothy K. 209, 359 Terry, Sunny 216 Wallace, Randy 318 Wood, Carole R. 366 Soccer 286-287 The Day After 38-39 Walsh, Jim 308 Wood, Robert 197 Solin, Loren J. 359 Thielmann, Jean 383 Ward, Sara B. 364 Woodson, Richard 366 Sommer, Julia 359 Thomas, Bob 363 Warren, Jeffrey E. 208 Wormer, Tony 366 Sons of Chaplin 239 Thompson, Christine L. 363 Warren, John 364 Wrestling 302-303 Sontag, Raymond J. 208 Thompson, Pamela 363 Warrick, W. Sheridan 208 Wu, Dora C. 366 SooHoo, Jane 359 Thompson, Sharon 211 Warshawm, Lorraine H. 210, 364 Wurtzel, David I. 366 SooHoo, Robert 360 Thornburn, Kirk 302 Washburn, Sherwood101 Wypiszynski, Steven 366 Sours, Patricia A. 360 Thornton, Big Momma 249 Washington, Cecil 208 Sparks, Kerry J. 360 Thrall, Howard 0. 363 Watanabe, Masa Yuki 305 Spellman, Bryan D. 360 Thrilling, Barry J. 208 Water polo 290-291 Y Spence, Russell A. 360 Thurston, Janice 211 Watkins, Lucretia A. 364 Speth, Robert J. Jr. 360 Tochterman, Lynne 361 Watkins, Tom R. 364 Spiegelman, Michael H. 360 Todd, Tim 285, 306 Wayy, Greg 287 Yamada, Linda L. 366 Sproul, John 318 Tom, Edward G. 363 Wayne, Ron 312 Yamamoto, Anthony 302 Sproul, Malcolm 318 Tominaga, Judith A. 363 Weber, Arlene B. 364 Yamamoto, Gordon 302, 303 Sproul, Robert G. 208 Tomine, Amy 363 Weekes, Tom 290 Yamamoto, Danny Y. 308, 366 Srebnik, Gail B. 360 Tong, Constance 363 Weinberg, Louise J. 364 Yamasaki, Tunichi 366 Stadtman, Verne A. 208 Toregas, George 363 Weinberger, Gay 209 Yamashita, Tetsuro Stampp, Kenneth 23 Towata, John Jr. 363 Weisenfeld, Buzz 209 Yanagisawa, Eugenia A. 366 Stanford 274 Tower and Flame 212 Welborne, John H. 208 Yasaki, Frederick 363 Stanley, Wendell M. 208 Toy, Donald I. 363 Welch, Steve 302 Ycas, Martynas 208 Starin, Florian J. 360 Track 316-319 Wellington, Henry Jr. 364 Yee, Bonnie L. 366 Stefanick, Jerry 287 Trautman, Tucker 206 Wen, David 364 Yee, Kelly 274 Steffen, Carl A. 360 Treble Clef 260-261 Wentz, Anne E. 364 Yee, Roberta J. Steinberg, Leigh 208, 360 Steiner, Laura 360 Steiner, Peter E. 208 Steiner, Robert A. 208 Stellingsma, Egbert J. 360 Stephen, James 208 Stephens, David E. 360 Stephens, Dorothy J. 360 Stickel, Frank V. 360 Stitt, Rodney D. 360 Stockton, Gloria J. 360 Stolden, Dan 318 Stone, Kemper 321 Stone, Phillip L. 360 Storbeck, Jeff 321 Stout, Janic L. 360 Strange, Roger 361 Straters, Georgette 211 Strauss, Fred 361 Stripp, Fred 208 Strom, Andrea J. 361 Strong, Edward W. 208 Stuart, John 208 Treisman, Ruth 332 Truitt, Ansley 295, 297, 298 Tucker, Philip G. 363 Tuition 46-49 Turk, Goodwin 284 Turner, Georgia R. 363 Turner, Ian G. 208 Turner, Ike and Tina 222 Tyrone, Fats 369 U Underhill, Robert H. 208 University Art Museum 228 University Police 185 Urzi, Carol 206 Usis, Felix M. III 363 V Wersching, Randy 277, 284, 300 West, Ann 201 West, Cliff 318, 288 VVestbrooks, Nance F. 364 Western Variety 371 Westfall, Andy 285, 308 Westfall, Edith 364 Wheary, Holly 209 Whelan, Lynn M. 365 White, Bobby 297, 298 White, Bukka 221, 248 White, O.Z. 278, 280, 284, 285 White, Sherm 278, 283, 285 White, Susan Louise 365 Whitford, Thomas 321 Whittell, Christopher 365 Wickersham, Grover 21 Wiedemann, Ken 277, 280, 282 Wiegand, Cort 302 Wiesenfeld, Ramsay 208 Wilber, Jeff 321 Wilcox, Don 285, 312 Wilhelm, Stephen P. 365 Yee, Sheila L. 367 Yee, Stanley 367 Yee, Theresa 367 Yip, Jeffry S. 367 Yoneda, Robert S. 367 Yool, Vic 209 York, Boyd T. 208 Yoshioka, Toni K. 367 Yost, John 208, 209 Youmans, Aimee M. 367 Young, Amy Y. 367 Young, Edward 367 Young, Jessie C. 245 Young, Karen K. 367 Young, Nina M. 367 Young, Victoria L. 367 Young, William 321 Youngblood, Ray 278, 279, 285 Yudelson, Jim 197, 383 Yung, Eleanor L. 367 Yuvienco, Fredi J. 367 Stucky, Pam 195, 210, 383 Wilhite, John W. 365 Stutzman, Randi 361 Vadnais, Gina 363 Wilkinson, Wayne C. 208, 365 Sui, Madeleine 361 VanderRyn, Sim 87 Williams, Arleigh 208 Zachariades, Lee 367 Sullivan, Charles 323 Vanerel, Christine 363 Williams, Becki 209, 211 Zane, Arnold 197 Sun Fo 44 Van Houten, Peter S. 208 Williams, Diane 210, 365 Zanorano, Patricia J. 367 Sutton, Jamie 274 Van Meter, James 206 Williams, Les 300 Zegarac, Jan 209 Svenson, Barry 290 Van Riper, Cathy 363 Williams, Mason 219 Zuzalek, Daphne 382 Swanburg, Roberta E. 361 Vargas, Jim 197 Williams, Mike 310 Zwucker, Sophie 382 Swanson, Eric 285, 302 Vazquez, Cesar 302 Williams, Milton 261 Zzall, Dats 382 382 DARK ROOM KEEP DOOR CLOSED!! IF IT IS LEFT OPEN ALL OF THE DARK LEAKS OUT. PHOTOGRAPHY CREDITS Page number is followed by a letter indicating position of picture on page. 77, 80, 82, 83, 85M, 158-9, 173, 178T, 182, JOHN CARROLL: 98, 99 BILL CLARK: 100, 124, 132, 200TL, 222, 235, 249BR, 250B, 251BL, 281BR, 283BL MIKE CLYMAN: 31, 32T, 134, 135, 146, 147, 184B JOHN FALC ONER: 126, 128, 142 J. FEHL: 238 BARBARA FRANKEL: 54, 55, 56B, 57, 102, 110, 123, 125, 127, 133, 137, 168, 169, 170, 185, 194MR, 254B, 255B, 256B, 272 D. GALLOWAY: 78, 202 COHEN GERMAINE: 70 L. GOLDSTEIN: 390 JOHN GORMON: 89 JOHN GRAHAM: 3, 4, 7, 16, 21, 26, 40, 41, 43, 44, 45, 61, 86, 87, 194TL, BL, BR, 195TL, BL, TR, BR, 262B, 263, 266, 277, 269, 270, 271, 273, 274, 275, 276, 278, 279, 280, 281, 282, 283, 284, 285, 286, 287, 288, 289, 290, 293, 294, 295, 296, 297, 298, 299, 300, 301, 302, 303, 304, 305, 306, 307, 308, 309, 310, 311, 312, 313, 314, 315, 316, 317, 318, 319, 324, 325, 326 BILL GRANT: 13, 33, 34, 75, 79, 103, 104, 105, 122, 212 JIM HARTUNG: 50, 67 JOHN HOVEN: 90 BOB JONES: 81, 174, 175, 176, 204, 205T, 207, 208, 210, 242 DAVE KAYFES: 320, 321, 322, 323 TOM KEYANI: 131 DAN KNAPP. 30B CARLA LAllARESCHI: 58 Q. MANLEY: 241 J. MARSHALL: 172 JOHANNES MESSAI: 35, 47, 151, 234, 248T, 250T, 2511, BR JIM MILLER: 14, 15, 143, 152, 153, 154, 163, 164, 165, 195MR JOHN MOKOTOFF: 68, 129, 166, 167, 214, JOHN MONTGOMERY: 223 BOB MOORE: 106, 107 NICK PAVLOFF: 236 JAN SCARPELLI: 177, 187, 194TR, 239, 244-5 BILL SCHMIDT, 8, 9, 76, 114-5, 120-1, 132BR, 138, 149T, 218, 219, 230, 231 R. SOSENKO: 240 KARLA STEIN: 254T, 255T JIM STIPOVICH: 190 PAM STUCKY: 5TR, 12L, 32B, 52, 56T, 65, 66, 84B, 112, 117, 118, 119, 140, 171, 177B, 178B, 179, 180, 181, 1841, 186, 189, 192, 193, 194ML, 201, 203, 209, 256T TOM SULLIVAN: 22, 30T, 74, 92, 93 JEAN THIELMANN: 23BR, 85TR, 95, 205B RICHARD THOMAS: 102 STAN WAN: 18, 19, 69, 108R, 109, 247, 248B, 262T ROBLEY C. WILLIAMS: 71 JIM YUDELSON: 6, 10, 11, 36, 37, 38, 401, 41, 42, 46, 136, 196, 197, 198, 199, 212, 213, 216T, 237, 260, 261 Special thanks to all the photographers, especially Bill Schmidt for his fantastic organization and patience. JOHN BARADA: 106, 216B, 217 SPENCER BLANK: 5BL, 23TR, 27, 51, 62, 63, 64, 91, 94, 96, 108L, 111, 113, 116, 183, 211, 226, 227, 291 141, 144, 148, 149B, 155, 156, 157, 160, 161, 162, 215, 220, 221, 224, 249T, BL 383 Hare Krishna. We have exhausted our miniscule morsel of time and space, actualizing and expressing ourselves. From ladybug earrings, a piece of the Fence, an Aquarius medallion, the lab on the hill, the basement of Dwinelle, a $50 room on Derby, birds singing at five a.m. on power lines, the mud flats, Tilden Park, the Sea; to the Eucalyptus Grove at midnight, the exhilaration of an assignment gone beyond, a lecture surpassing academia, a successful independent project, Altamont Speedways; to a D when your best friend gets a B plus without even caring, doing a week ' s worth of dishes, knots in your hair from a motorcycle ride, four finals back-to-back during a full moon, an absolute rip-off, Tuition, and so on down the line. We have run the gambit of the ego. ta.bu.la ra.sa (L.) 1. a blank tablet; a clean slate; hence, 2. the mind before impressions are recorded on it by experience. Webster ' s New World Dictionary of the American Language, College Edition. The cover photograph was captured by Bill Schmidt and his fantastic four-by-five in the light show studio of Rick Meyer, whose infinite supply of gadgets and ideas were collaborated with the artistic eye of Jan Scarpelli, the acumen of John Barada, and the scrutiny of the editor. The book ' s participants and contributors (in random order) : James Edward Hartung, Jr., William K. Schmidt (Bullschmidt) , John Jefferson Graham III, Marilyn Figone, Carla Lazzareschi, Jean Thielmann, Don Nor- man, Bill Goss (Goat Peter), Oscar W. Traber III, (Biffry), Jan Scarpelli, John Barada, Spencer Blank, Barbara Frankel, Billy Clark, John Fante, Mike Clyman, Dan Knapp, James Yudelson, Bill Grant, Stan Wan, Vic Woo, Tom Sullivan, Johannes Messai, Bob Jones, Tom Wolf, John Mokotoff, John Falconer, Ed Orrego, Jeanne Sid, Jim Miller, David Bedri, Walter Frederick, Ray- monde Adams, Phyllis Elliott, Ann West, Cathy Schutz, the Cal Engineer staff, Don Freeman, Larry Aikins, Donna Cook. Direct questions and comments by mail or in person to 515 Eshleman Hall. 384
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