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

 - Class of 1971

Page 1 of 336

 

University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1971 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1971 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1971 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1971 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1971 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1971 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1971 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1971 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1971 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1971 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1971 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1971 Edition, University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 336 of the 1971 volume:

1971 BLUE AND GOLD Volume 98 University Of California Berkeley Editor: James Hartung Manager: Sally Bachman © Copyright 1971 by the Associated Students of The University of California at Berkeley The Individual Does The Individual still exist at the University of California? On the surface it would appear that the impersonal atmosphere of this 28,000 student multiversity has indeed swallowed up the last traces of The Individual. Overcrowded classes, mass rallies and marches, high rise living, and long registration lines all contribute to the vast feeling of anonymity which reduces one to number J853900. But behind this image, Cal does support and nurture The Individual. The embodiment of the University as " a marketplace of ideas " comes closest to describing its dynamic and almost urgent intel- lectural atmosphere. Rated first in the nation in the quality of its graduate education by the American Education Council, Berkeley has demonstrated that its academic excellence has not been seriously undermined by the many campus turmoils experienced in recent years. In addition, President Hitch has called for more emphasis for the undergraduate ' s education. The individual student of 1971, however, is more than just academically aware. He is a person that is also involved in the current political races and social needs of the Bay Area and beyond. Marching through Sproul Plaza today involves virtually no personal commitment and, indeed, only intensifies the " one of a mass " feeling which often characterizes the campus. Instead, The Individual has chosen to commit himself to action. Canvassing for Dellums and registering voters have become the alternative and demonstrate total political involvement. The effort to save oil covered birds in the bay region following the disastrous oil tanker collision demonstrates the time and energy given by The Individual toward correcting social plights. Participation in political and social areas has not been the end of individual involvement this year. Work on various A.S.U.C. activities and the question of whether the A.S.U.C. should become voluntary to the students has led to many long hours of work and some extremely emotional and highly charged meetings. Culturally, The Individual has begun to focus his attention to Sproul Plaza as well as Zellerbach. The traditional cultural events represented by the National Ballet of Canada now often yield to semi-traditional, or non-conventional, ones. Richie Havens, jug bands, and the ancient puppeteer are a few of the forms that com- prise the student ' s cultural experience. In athletics at the University, The Individual has been out- standing at times, mediocre at others, and even a victim of poor judgment and rules which need overhauling. A Big Game victory over Rose Bowl winner Stanford, a thrashing in basketball at the hands of the Los Angeles powerhouses, a loss to UCLA in football because of an official ' s bad call, and our 1970 NCAA Track and Field Championship stripped from our back have made this year one that the individual competitor and fan will long remember. In the area of publications, The Individual has found this year to be one of bitter struggles to maintain economic existence as well as weathering editorial challenges. The Regental Canaday Resolution setting itself up as a watchdog of campus dailies has dominated the attention of the student on campus. In the depersonalized living situations such as the high rise dorms and plastic apartments, The Individual has attempted with varying degrees of success to stand apart from his fellow habitors. Ingenuity and resourcefulness make The Individual stand apart in such living arrangements and also aid in survival. Does The Individual still exist at the University of California? 2 Please Hear What I ' m Not Saying Don ' t be fooled by me. Don ' t be fooled by the face I wear. For I wear a mask, a thousand masks, masks that I ' m afraid to take off, and none of them are me. 5 Pretending is an art that ' s second nature with me, but don ' t be fooled, for God ' s sake, don ' t be fooled. 7 8 I give you the impression that I ' m secure, that all is sunny and unruffled with me, within as well as without, that confidence is my name and coolness my game, that the water ' s calm, and I ' m in commdnd, and that I need no one. 9 But don ' t believe me. Please. 11 My surface may seem smooth, but my surface is my mask, my ever-varying and ever-concealing mask. Beneath lies no smugness, no complacence. Beneath dwells the real me in confusion, in fear, in aloneness. But I hide this. I don ' t want anybody to know it. I panic at the thought of my weakness and fear being exposed. That ' s why I frantically create a mask to hide behind, a nonchalant, sophisticated facade, to help me pretend, to shield me from the glance that knows. But such a glance is precisely my salvation. My only salvation. And I know it. 13 That is if it ' s followed by acceptance, if it ' s followed by love. It ' s the only thing that can liberate me, from myself, from my own self-built prison walls, from the barriers that I erect. It ' s the only thing that will assure me of what I can ' t assure myself, that I ' m really worth something. 15 But I don ' t tell you this. I don ' t dare. I ' m afraid to. I ' m afraid your glance won ' t be followed by acceptance and love. I ' m afraid that you ' ll think less of me, that you ' ll laugh, and your laugh would kill me. I ' m afraid that deep down I ' m nothing, that I ' m just no good, and that you will see this and reject me. 16 18 So I play my game, my desperate pretending game, with a facade of assurance without, and a trembling child within. And so begins the parade of masks, the glittering empty parade of masks. And my life becomes a front. I idly chatter to you in the suave tones of surface talk. I tell you everything, that ' s really nothing, and nothing of what ' s everything, of what ' s crying within me. 19 So when I ' m going through my routine do not be fooled by what I ' m saying. Please listen carefully and try to hear what I ' m NOT saying, what I ' d like to be able to say, what for survival I need to say, but what I can ' t say. 110110111111.1100 21 I dislike hiding. Honestly. I dislike the superficial game I ' m playing, the superficial, phony game. I ' d really like to be genuine and spontaneous, and me. But you ' ve got to help me. You ' ve got to hold out your hand. even when that ' s the last thing I seem to want, or need. 22 23 Only you can call me to aliveness. Only you can wipe away from my eyes the blank stare of the breathing dead. Each time you ' re kind, and gentle, and encouraging, each time you try to understand because you really care, my heart beings to grow wings, very small wings, very feeble wings, but wings. 24 With your senstivity and sympathy, and your power of understanding, you can breathe life into me. I want you to know that. I want you to know how important you are to me, how you can be a creator of the person that is me if you choose to. Please choose to. 25 You alone can break down the wall behind which I tremble. You alone can remove my mask. You alone can release me from my shadow world of panic and uncertainty, from my lonely prison. So do not pass me by, 26 27 28 A long conviction of worthlessness builds strong walls, The nearer you approach me, the blinder I may strike back. It ' s irrational, but despite what the books say about man, I am irrational. I fight against the very thing tha t I cry out for. But I am told that love is stronger than strong walls, and in this lies my hope. My only hope. Please try to beat down those walls with firm hands, but with gentle hands for a child is very sensitive. 29 Who am I, you may wonder? I am someone you know very well. For I am every man you meet and I am every woman you meet. Author unknown ACADEMIC • Ai rats; . 341: A pi 1 t Ip Environmental Design: Community Awareness According to Professor Patrick Quinn of the Department of Architecture, the department contains 800 students but the sense of community within the department is growing, despite its large size. Students participate on all committees and much emphasis is placed on innovation. Last fall Professor Quinn began an architecture class with a candlelight reading of a fairytale he had written. Quinn believes that the purpose of the University is to help the student " reconstitute his own mind. " Professor Quinn says that a professor can know names and faces in large classes, and with interest, one can have rapport with even 200 students. Large impersonal classes are not inevitable. A pro- fessor ' s success in this is based on his ability to see the class as a group of individuals; and the more communication that exists, the more the students learn. The Architecture Department here is the best in the country, according to Professor Quinn. It has great diversity and the " bright- est crop of students. " The department has been undergoing constant curriculum reform. Change is hard but necessary for a responsible department. The result is that students are able to contribute to their own education by planning their own course of study. The primary purpose of this is to help provide the students with the ability to adapt to change. One of the most exciting aspects of architecture for Professor Quinn lies in advocacy planning, in which the architect works with the community to help them define the program and its goals before any building begins. Architectural planning is now large scale, and at a rapid pace, so architects must reach alternative methods of approaching old problems. The architect can no longer be given a program and design a building. 34 35 ii 36 According to Professor Jesse Sawyer of the Linguistics Depart- ment, a student ' s environment at a university as large as Berkeley is really only as large as his major department. If a student enters a department that is too large to suit his needs, " he discovers that none of his five professors knows his name, and when a few of them finally do learn it, they promptly drop dead or retire. " However, Sawyer emphasizes that the Linguistics Department certainly does not come under that category. The department is small, with perhaps forty undergraduates, sixty graduate students and a dozen professors. Professor Sawyer feels that communication within the department is good and that the students and faculty are reasonably close. Classes are generally small, allowing for personal contact with professors, and " there is as much socializing between students and faculty as either group can stand. " Sawyer describes linguistics students ' relationship to the rest of the campus community to " active in a quiet sort of way, " and says that about half of them are " involved seriously in whatever con- troversy there may be " —particularly the reconstitution efforts of Spring 1970. He was placed in the strange situation, he says, of believing that people over thirty are often wrong, disapproving of what the students were doing, but thinking they were right. Con- sequently, he feels that while such activities as reconstitution may be valuable in some respects, classes should be held and offices must be kept open. Professor Sawyer feels that linguistic studies are extremely important. " How can language be irrelevant? " he asks. " Language is what people are about. " Sawyer began teaching English as a Foreign Language, becoming director of that program. He has also directed the language laboratory. His primary interest is in applied linguistics. He is also interested in Wappo, an American Indian language, and the Southeastern Asian languages of the Pacific, al- though he has done little work in this area yet. The Linguistic Department cannot be described as having any single goal, and according to Professor Sawyer, should not have one. Linguistics is a new field with many aspects to explore. Linguistics: Quietly Active above, far left: Human vocal cords, open during normal breathing. below, far left: vocal cords, movement as for normal speech. below: Chart of human mouth. ALVEOLAR RIDGE NASAL CAVITY PALATE VELUM UVULA EPIGLOTTIS PHARYNX VOCAL CORDS 37 below and right: Composer Olivier Mes- siaen performed at Hertz Hall on October 12. 38 Music: Reaching Out to Teach Non-Professionals Professor Edgar Sparks proudly asserts that he considers him- self primarily as a teacher. His research comes second and committee work " a weak third. " Sparks is in the Department of Music and enjoys teaching elective courses for non-majors. " I like to reach people who are not professional musicians and make music mean- ingful to those who have not specially studied it, " he explained. Sparks, who has been teaching at Cal since 1946, thinks that the Music Department has been and still is changing all the time. " Certain topics, such as the field of ethnic music, have become more and more important and are being offered now, " he said. He also pointed to the policy of having student members on the curriculum committee. " Of course, music is music. But we keep changing ways to present it better, " he said. Sparks explained that the Music Department is in the College of Letters and Science and teaches the history, literature, and com- position of music. The department is therefore very responsive to the needs of students who have those interests. However, in regard to those students who want to devote more time to performance, Sparks summed up the situation by saying, " We are a university, not a conservatory. " Speaking on the topic of relevancy, Sparks said that most people think in sociological or psychological terms. " But in the Music Department, we think in different terms, " he continued. " Music relevant to certain types of people, and they are the ones who major in it. " Sparks believes that music is very important to an enormous number of people. " The best illustration in my life of this was when I began teaching piano at the San Francisco Conservatory during the Depression, " he explained. " Piano lessons were a great luxury and some families made sacrifices, but there was always a full class of students. I can ' t think of any better proof that music was important to them, " he concluded. 39 Nutritional Sciences: Synthetic Diets George Briggs, head of the Nutritional Sciences Department, believes that education is very important today. He sees education as not only the way that he can achieve his personal goal of getting everyone interested in nutrition, but also as the way to a better world. This does not mean that an education must be strictly relevant to the current problems of the world. Professor Briggs sees some value in last year ' s attempts at re- constitution. In his department, reconstitution has resulted in the students having a greater influence over the workings of the depart- ment, and, in turn, has made the department more responsive to the needs of the student. He believes that reconstitution should con- tinue, as long as it does not become a strike against learning. According to Briggs, the University has a commitment to be the leader of research in this country. He warns, however, that the University must not be an ivory tower. The members of the University must be aware of the world and must become involved in order to keep the " flame of learning " burning. Briggs feels that today ' s people are right in their belief that the world needs love, though he does not agree that " all you need is love. " He believes that with the large population of the world, science is also necessary to make the world a livable place. A com- bination of love and science should give people a sense of re- sponsibility to improve the world. Briggs hopes this responsibility will save the world. Most of Professor Briggs ' interests relate to science. He is interested in synthetic diets and is studying an unidentified vitamin that promotes growth. Briggs can usually be found catching up with the developments in his field and adding to his collection of information on nutrition. This collection is perhaps the largest of its type in the world. • 40 opposite above: Nutritional Sciences penthouse. opposite bottom: Professor George Briggs. left: Student being tested on a treadmill. above: Morgan Hall T.A. ' s office. 41 English: Education is a Field-trip for the Mind The English Department could be made more relevant but shouldn ' t be, and reconstitution is decidedly out of the question— at least in the opinion of Professor Stephen Booth of the English Department. According to Booth, current politics and the society of the moment cease to be current very quickly, and when one finishes studying them, all one has is a " very well-edited yesterday ' s newspaper. " " You ' re living in this time and society. It will not speed up your life any to sit around with the furniture of your own mind, doing home economics there. The excuse for education is that it sends your mind on field trips where it doesn ' t want to go . . . what is impoftant is the strengthening of the muscle. " Concentrating on relevance can be unproductive. " If you go off on a relevance kick, read things because of certain particulars and you do that because you know the particulars and know you want them, you don ' t gain anything at all. " While suspicious of the concept of and concentration upon relevance, Professor Booth is unconcerned about the anonymity for which Berkeley is often criticized. He doesn ' t know how really unfriendly or impersonal Berkeley is. " Everyone says Berkeley is a cold, impersonal place but that his own experience is an exception. We have 27,500 exceptions. " He does admit that surely many people have never met a teacher, but he claims teachers find meeting students difficult. " If students seem hesitant about going to talk to people who are paid to talk to them, think of how all these shy men feel about talking to or bothering a student. " To some extent, the size of the campus and the comparative anonymity it produces can contribute to one ' s education and individuality rather than detract from them. Booth believes that smaller campuses may be more friendly, but " such places are inclined to prescribe a patent medicine individuality and administer it to everyone alike, no matter what the person is. " But in the English Department, at least, one finds a lot of personal contact and real relationships. The reason is that the department shows no signs of social coherence or organization whatsoever. " If you set up something supposed to be personal, it is automatically impersonal and degrades the person it was supposed to help. " Professor Booth feels one can live one ' s own life in the department because it " is not always crawling into your pockets. " " You say what you say; someone else says what he says—you can tell the truth. " 42 43 411■111. Biochem: Cell Research Professor Clinton E. Ballou states that biochemistry at many universities is considered to be a graduate subject, and even here at Berkeley professors have little contact with the undergraduate student until he begins his junior year. The debate as to the role of biochemistry as an undergraduate major arises because it is a fairly specialized subject which students normally study only after they have had extensive preparation in the physical and natural sciences. In spite of this, he continued, the major teaching effort is at the undergraduate level. The department has had, in recent years, an average of 120 students, juniors and seniors, in the major, and so graduates about sixty students with the bachelor ' s degree in June. " Of course, biochemisty is interdisciplinary; it attracts students from all the biological sciences and many students in chemistry as well. Professor Ballou asserted that every good biochemistry depart- ment in the country has an active research program— " You simply would not be recognized as a department if you didn ' t. " Every faculty member in the department has a national or international reputation in his field, which he feels has important consequences for the teaching program. " The research and teaching activities are not really that separated; in fact, they are integrated into the over- all program. Our graduate research program is devoted to training graduate students for the Ph.D. Because we have this active graduate program, we are able to obtain outside funding to be used for the overall operation of the department. The teaching of under- graduate subjects benefits from and is supported in part by funds that are obtained for our general research and graduate training program. " He explained that although financial support from the State for teaching and research activity has increased modestly over the years, inflation has really had a serious effect. " The department couldn ' t continue to teach effectively unless it had the additional help from extramural funding. These grants do not restrict what one can do or how he can do it. I myself have two main research programs, one concerning mycobacterial lipids and the other the yeast cell wall. Both are potentially important to industry and to medicine. Still, our basic aim is to understand the cell wall and membrane and how they function. Those who criticize University research and research grants, often fail to realize that these programs play an important role in financing the University. If such grant support were eliminated, there would have to be an increase in State funding or the role of biochemistry in the university and in society would change dramatically. " 45 Geography: Understanding the World We Live In " We feel sorry for most of the people not in geography, " said Professor James Parsons of the Geography Department. " It ' s an inherently exciting subject. Not many students take it just to get through the University, but because they are excited about it, " he explained. Parsons, whose colleagues call him " the eclectic geographer, " contends that people are also attracted to the department partly be- cause it is small, closeknit, and friendly. " This is a separate little world here. It ' s a self-contained group which is scarcely affected by the student problems which have beset this rest of the campus in the past. " Parsons explained that no reconstitution occurred in his depart- ment. " There was a lot of talk; it was mostly rhetoric. It made people feel better, which is a good thing. " He also said that student faculty relations are not an issue in the Geography Department. He believes that it is a fabricated issue. " Students are a little timid, a little hesitant, to take advantage of faculty presence. Many would rather sit on Sproul Hall steps and complain about relations deteriorating. " Parsons feels that the size of classes is another over-blown issue. " I like big classes. I ' m stimulated to do a better job when there are more people listening. Teachers are like actors in a way, and actors like audiences. " He has taught courses in the geography of Latin America and California, primarily in terms of regional interest. He has also, taught economic and bio-geography, and conducted field trips and seminars which took weekend excursions in Northern California. This year he taught an experimental course on the geography of the Mother Lode which he described as " probably a one-shot special feature. " Parsons claims that the advantage of geography is being free to to what you enjoy doing most. " There is a certain relevancy to enjoying and making life meaningful and fuller. Geography deepens our understanding of the world we live in. You can talk about what you are looking at and how it all fits together. " 46 48 Civil Engineering: Faces Challenge Of Our Society " If your education is preparing you for what you want to do, then it is relevant, " says Graham Powell, Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. " Perhaps the education in the humanities isn ' t flexible enough to make it relevant, but in engineering, as well as most other professional schools, it is. Presumably when a student enrolls in engineering it is because he wants to become an engineer. Therefore, as far as professional training is concerned, the faculty is in a much better position to know what the needs of the student will be after he graduates. " Powell commented that this is probably the reason for the rela- tive lack of friction in engineering concerning course requirements. " Things move rather smoothly because of a well-intentioned faculty and satisfied students. Should we search for conflicts that don ' t exist? " " The advising procedure in engineering is much more personal than in most of the other colleges, " he said, " but even with this, an insecure individual can still be troubled at Berkeley. This is a pretty rough place to live. " In regard to student activism here, Powell commented that " it should stop when it backfires. This is especially true in the poli- tical arena. I personally question the motives of some of the more extremist students. " Although he feels that Berkeley ' s size offers " tremendous advantages " , he says that each professor does not have enough time to get to know his students personally. " One way to improve this is to use teaching machines to present basic material at the student ' s own pace. This would leave more time for the faculty to help students in those areas requiring a human touch and also with individual problems. Nothing is more impersonal than a large lecture. " 49 Professor John Hurst and his education class meeting in Chancellor Heyns ' garden. Education: Trying To Respond Professor John Hurst describes his interest in the Education Department as " basically trying to provide a free and humane kind of educational experience for students. " An assistant professor, he explained that he is " trying to make the department itself more sensitive and responsive to student needs and to students. " Hurst believes the Education Department has gone through some liberalization in the last three years but has " a long way to go. " He claims that the University exists to reproduce its kind, so it is geared to producing professors. " This is narrow-minded, espe- cially since there are no jobs for professors, " he commented wryly. Hurst suspects that the student at Berkeley is lost because the University does not make serious efforts to meet him as an indivi- dual but treats him as part of a large mass instead. " How many students in this university have meaningful relations with their professors? " he asked. " Very few, which implies that a majority of professors either are not able to relate to students or they don ' t want to, especially to the undergraduates, " he said. He pointed out that it is very hard for a student to get beyond the idea of a professor as a super-authority figure, because that is how they present themselves in class and in their offices. He sug- gested that this can be overcome by getting a new faculty. " Hire people on their ability and desire to relate to students, " he said. He especially likes Berkeley, because " there are a larger number of students here who are really searching for new ways and new answers to questions. The whole community is vibrant with people seeking change. This is what makes it an exciting place. " 50 Criminology: Society And Individual Behavior " The Chief of Police at Berkeley is very critical of our school because he thinks we are the only criminology department on the side of criminals, " said Professor Bernard Diamond. Diamond explained that the Department of Criminology has radically changed its views as to its functions. It was originally founded to train law enforcement officials and discover new ways to detect criminals. But now the department ' s primary function is to acknowledge crime and society ' s responsibility in relation to it. It emphasizes teaching and researching society and individual be- havior in regard to crime. Diamond is professor in both criminology and law but regards himself as a psychiatrist and psychologist. As one of his hobbies, Diamond applies psychiatry to the legal process and testifies in cases in which often nobody else wants to get involved. He testifies only for the defense. " Psychiatry is a healing art and I do not use it to put people in jail. " He pointed out that as a result of this policy he has been to court in a number of unpopular cases, including those of Huey P. Newton and Sirhan Sirhan. Diamond finds Berkeley students very cooperative, eager to learn, and impatient with dull faculty. " Students are able to tell the difference between a teacher who gives them what is available in a textbook and one who offers something new, " he said. He does not believe that students here are lost. " This is one of the most prevalent myths, and it ' s not true at all. Perhaps some students expect to be spoon-fed and are lacking in self-reliance, but they would be lost anywhere, " he said. Discussing relevance in education, Diamond said, " Certain kinds of information I conceive of as instrumental and intellectual tools. It is more important that students acquire these than what is rele- vant. Relevance to me is too much like vocational training. My most relevant course was learning to type in the seventh grade, " he said. 51 Chemistry: No Gimmicks Professor Andrew Streitwieser, Jr. sees chemistry as becoming more of a service curriculum and the biological sciences as being on the upswing. He explained that many students who, in the past, would have been chemistry majors are now in biochemisty, molec- ular biology, and other biological areas. He does not believe that the department is trying to do things which will make the department or the study of chemistry more popular among students, or to lower its standards to make it more attractive to students who would normally find chemistry too difficult. However, he added, " For those students who need chemistry for their majors, all I can say is that a great deal of time and effort goes into discussing how we can make our courses better, and how to increase our teaching effectiveness. But we don ' t give any prizes or try any gimmicks to increase the popu- larity of_chemistry. " Streitwieser does not think it is necessary for a professor to have a close personal relationship with a student in order for the student to learn from him. " It is perfectly possible to learn in a large class if the student has self-discipline and enough motivation. " He does concede that in the lower division classes are generally very large— " classes where no doubt teachers are hard-pressed even to know who the students are. " But he sees the reason as being pri- marily a financial one. " Even with the increase in fees, one still gets an inexpensive education in comparison to those at small schools, and part of the price students pay is large classes, especially in lower divis ion, " he explained. He clearly thinks two worlds exist: the world of the sciences and the world of the arts, with a one-way bridge between the two. " Many scientists can talk with people in the humanities at their levels, intelligently and with interest. Now a liberally educated man, I think, must know something about science. It ' s a rare man in the humanities or the fine arts who knows the first thing about science. It ' s a one-way street. " 52 53 Journalism: Stimulation Experimentation, Crowds Herb Jacobs claims all he pretends to do is teach people to write better than when they started. A full-time lecturer in journalism, he believes the department tries to be responsive to what it thinks are the needs of the stu- dents. " But, " he adds, " this may not be what the students think they need. " Jacobs explained that students who have little contact with the total world, or with what the commerical publishing world wants, often insist on determining what is relevant. But the teacher who has more contact with the commercial world thinks he knows best. " I ' m not certain he does know best, " said Jacobs. " But he is the one in control. " Jacobs thinks that reconstitution was a necessary step to pre- serve the University. " The University presented the facade of busi- ness as usual, and the students presented the facade of changing the world, " he said. He became less and less impressed as reconstitution went on. Jacobs is confident that the Journalism Department is always changing. He asserts that they have a better graduate program than before and are doing a better job of teaching undergraduates. There is also more variety in teachers in that they are different person- alities from different parts of the country, he explained. Jacobs does not think that the student is lost at Berkeley be- cause there is such an enormous variety of groups that a person can easily find one with which he is congenial. A newspaperman in the Midwest for over thirty years, Jacobs came to Berkeley in 1962. He enjoys teaching here because of the stimulating students and the great freedom in teaching, experiment- ing, and being different. He is also the writer of numerous books and articles, a sailor, and " the first person to record the sounds of corn growing. " Time has referred to Jacobs as an " expert " in crowd counting. He applied the scientific method to the procedure, and the University gave him money to continue his research on inventing a crowd counting camera. 55 Agricultural Economics: Plans For World Growth " I am really an economist. I believe that today ' s ecological problems result from the impact of man ' s economic activities on the environment, " asserted Professor David Seckler of the Agricul- tural Economics Department. Seckler, who is writing a book entitled Introduction to Economic Ecology, states that human ecology needs economics to be understandable. But by his own admission, he is depressed and pessimistic about the future environmental situation. " We will see more concrete and steel, as our living situation becomes more and more capsulized, limited, and artificial. We will be alive but not happy, for I don ' t believe conditioning will change the need for a natural environment. " Seckler commented that the students in conservation show an abundance of interest and aliveness, but a degree of anti-intellectual feeling is evident among them. He described this as being almost a " religiousness " that interferes somewhat with serious effort. " This attitude is prevalent throughout Berkeley in general. People are ready to support various good ideas almost in a ' spiritual ' manner, but it only lasts the period of the ' high. ' In this way, the status quo types can always out-wait the reformers. " He also criticized s tudents who think the " system " is getting them. " In blaming the ' Establishment ' some students are avoiding real thought. I find in many students a profound lack of seriousness and thoughtfulness. Instead, some just have `gut-feelings ' . " Seckler also discussed our social system, which he said is inflex- ible, unresponsive, and stifling individual actions. Because of this, he explained that the individual act of a lawyer walking instead of driving to work, for example, with the purpose of cutting down on air pollution, won ' t influence the system as much as his suing a big company for negligence regarding pollution control. In view of his pessimistic outlook, Seckler keeps what Paul Erlich said in mind— " Plan for the worst and hope for the best. " 56 ... %:,,,, 57 58 Computer Science: Do Not Fold, Spindle, Or Mutilate One of Professor Jay Early ' s complaints is that many of his stu- dents want to treat him as a professor rather than as an equal. Early, a teacher in the Department of Computer Science since 1968, thinks there should not be grades, degrees, or formal courses as such. " I suppose there would still be a distinction between students and fac- ulty, since some would be there to teach and some to learn, but it wouldn ' t be as sharp, " he said. He explained that such a change would not be easy because society is geared to the present arrangement. " It seems to me that what most students do now is take a course to get a grade. Even those who want to learn still worry about grades. The lecture system is a very poor way of teaching. It should be by discussion, and the student should work on his own. " Another change Early advocated is hiring people to teach only on the undergraduate level and hiring others to teach graduate students and do research. " As it is now, a professor is hired for two different things—to teach and to do research. He is judged more on his research than on his interest in teaching, so he puts less into teaching. " Early thinks that the use of computers has improved some things in our society. " In the sense that computers do rote jobs people would otherwise have to be doing, they have improved society. But they have also furthered the trend already present toward bureaucracy and dehumanization. " Early contends that without computers " a lot of technology and organization would be hampered and society wouldn ' t be growing as quickly, but other- wise it would be pretty much the same. " Early said, " Computers accentuate the trend already there in society. But their use didn ' t start anything on it own. " 59 Physical Education: Activities vs. Academia The conflict between activity and academia is the key problem in the field of physical education. This problem is not only evident at the University, but in the entire profession, according to Barbara J. Hoepner, Assistant Professor of Physical Education. The field of physical education is composed of two parts. One is the ability to perform, or activity. The other is the knowledge of why one performs, and the effects it has on the body, or the aca- demic aspect. " Man as a moving being " is Professor Hoepner ' s view of the core of the major. The field of physical education is only seventy-nine years old, she continued, and so has had little time to straighten itself out. Telling people about the importance of the physical exercise they are performing is difficult. She said that it involves verbalizing a non-verbal action, as physical education deals with movement which is non-verbal. Professor Hoepner believes that eventually the problem of activity in conflict with academia will be resolved, and one of the best places for that resolution is here at Berkeley. The physical education major at the University is an academic one. One can take one of two directions after he has been ad- mitted to the major. The teaching major has activity courses in addition to upper division courses. The theory major includes no activities. Upper division courses range from the history of physical education, community recreation, statistics and the physiology of exercise to the psychology of motor learning and kinesiology, the study of body movements. The emphasis is placed on the reason behind activities, and what benefits the activities have. 60 opposite above: Dr. Barbara J. Hoepner, Assistant Professor of Physical Education. opposite below: Dr. Hoepner practices her favorite hobby, fencing. above: Dr. Franklin Henry calibrates equipment in the Human Performance Laboratory. left: Vic Catch and Bruce Edwards perform experiments with a spirometer. 61 P hysics: Individual Attention By being responsive to the students at Berkeley, Professor William Fretter intends to make education relevant to the lives of the stu- dents and the needs of society. To make education relevant, Fretter explains that an active program run by graduate students exists within the Physics Department to obtain student reactions to and opinions of their education. Professor Fretter actively tries to reach the students individually to prevent them from feeling lost in the department and the Univer- sity. During the fall quarter, Fretter was involved with the College of Letters and Science ' s experiment in trying to bridge the commu- nication gap between professors and students. In the experiment, Fretter invited twenty-five freshmen to his home. However, Fretter does not think the Physics Department should be changing because education would suffer. Consequently, during the student strike last spring, he kept his classes going under the Chancellor ' s guidelines. He explains that physics classes were re- consitituted in the sense that they were only made easier for students to engage in political activities outside classes, but the classes them- selves were not changed into political-action groups. Professor Fretter is dedicated to teaching students, particularly non-science students, at the University. " I enjoy being a university professor because of the excitement and the communication in the development of understanding in students. " 62 63 Chancellor Heyns: A Parting Reflection Chancellor Heyns ' first reaction to the Berkeley campus was a sense of being familiar and feeling at home. " The students were of the same quality as those at Ann Arbor, " he said. But Heyns was also immediately aware of the deep divisions evident in the campus community. " The campus was factionated, and there were deep divisions within the faculty. Suspicions existed between faculty groups, and between the faculty and the administration. There was also a mistrust on the part of the students. The campus was badly divided. " He also noted " the hostility from the outside. " Heyns stated that the enforcement of rules after FSM put him immediately in an adversary position in relation to the students, and this slowed progress and cooperation. He was aware that problems such as these existed, but he was not prepared for their level of intensity. But in six years, the Chancellor has seen many changes. He feels that divisiveness has markedly decreased. " There is a high degree of cooperation between the faculty and administration. On the student side it ' s better, but not what I hoped it would be. " In other areas, Heyns sees any accomplishments realized by his administration as " mostly group achievements. " The last six years have brought great changes in minority programs, and he feels such programs ought to continue to grow. " The campus has a great sensitivity toward minorities and concern for the needs of minority employees, as well as a very fine program of recruitment and financial support. This campus has made enormous strides in terms of admission, support, and education of minorities. " He also commented on the changing physical appearance of the campus. " The cultural life of the campus has been greatly enriched by the Undergraduat e Library, Zellerbach, and the Art Museum. They are great additions. " Heyns observed that student interest in political affairs has not decreased, but he does see a " beginning of renewed interest in the academic life for its own sake. " And, he believes that not as much hostility is generated by the University itself but " more dissatisfaction is with the outside. " Discussing the future of the University, Heyns expressed his concern with the recent financial crisis facing the University. " The budget cuts will not immediately plunge us into disaster, but this is the fourth year that we ' ve failed to increase our resources while not decreasing our workload. Coming at the end of four years, the cuts have more impact. " He is deeply concerned with cuts in faculty salaries particularly, and especially worried about the trend. " It ' s short-sighted not to build buildings and keep the quality up. " But Heyns also realizes that it is " hard to make people aware of the consequences of budget cuts. " Part of the problem is that all state agencies face a lack of funds, but the campus has particularly suffered from disturbances. " We have developed hostility in the state as a whole. The quickest way to improve the public image of the University is to not have any more trouble on campus. " Aside from that solution, however, he feels that students are effective in reassuring people and destroying myths. " There is still an enormous amount of positive feeling toward the University ex- pressed in terms of pride, respect, and affection. People like to hear good things and think good things about the University. " Persuad- ing the constituencies of the need for support is the most direct way to solve the problem. " We have to build on this positive layer of support and begin to lay the groundwork for understanding. " Despite the trouble which has faced Heyns during his years as Chancellor, he never reached a point at which he wanted to resign. " The more difficult the situation was, the more disinclined I was to resign. I felt the decisions I made were those which needed to be made, and it was better that I made the decision and took the flack than someone new. I wanted to leave the situation in a state of equilibrium before leaving. " Heyns also felt that a problem might be complicated by his expressing his feelings about it. " You cannot curry favor in one place if it ' s going to harm the whole community. Often my relations with the students may have been improved, but speaking out may have exacerbated the problem. " Heyns firmly asserts that he is " not running away from any- thing " by resigning. " This is a demanding job which takes a vast amount of energy. It involves a sixteen hour day, none of which can be delegated. You have to be willing and able to put the energy into it. That ' s why I should leave. I haven ' t got the motivation for it. There are some petty annoyances I ' d like to get rid of, but that ' s not important. " Although fairly satisfied with his achievements in the areas of cooperation, minority opportunities, and the improvement of undergraduate teaching, Heyns would like to see more improvement in undergraduate life. " I ' m not saying it ' s bad, but it could be better. " Heyns urged his successor to regard the faculty as " an important ally and resource. " He believes that it is possible to have very good programs with their help. But he feels that the new Chancellor should be most careful to " protect the integrity of his word. " " His only chance of succeeding is in being believed to be an honest man. It is most important that he be trusted, not necessarily liked or appreciated. " Heyns also placed much emphasis on the import- ance of cooperation, since " very little can be done alone. " But, he concluded, " On the whole, I ' m not really inclined to give any advice. " " It ' s the sheer intellectual vitality of the University that we ' ll miss. Berkeley is an exciting, intellectual and vibrant place— its traditions and spirit, people, and the beauty of the campus and University House. It ' s been a wonderful place to live. But they all relate to Berkeley ' s intellectual power and spontaneity. " Heyns is looking forward only as far as Ann Arbor and the University of Michigan, where he will be teaching social psychology and ad- ministration. " It will involve time to read, research, write, and reflect. I ' m still a member of the American Council on Higher Education, and I ' ll be wanting to devote more time there. But I ' m not going to get my roots too deep or get too tied up with responsibility. I ' ll have time to reflect and to spend with students. " 64 65 President Hitch: The Selling of the University " From my vantage point, the most serious issue for the Berkeley campus is how to adjust to the severe budget, " said University of California President Charles J. Hitch. As a result, much of the President ' s time and effort this year were devoted to a public cam- paign to persuade the legislature to increase University appropri- ations. He appeared on television, made speeches throughout the state, testified before legislative committees, and organized the chancellors and faculty to help him " sell " the University to the people of California. " I ' m moderately optimistic about the way it is going—just moderately. It ' s a hard job and the underlying problem is the general financial difficulties of the state. I don ' t think the Governor has discriminated against the University in his budget. He has been equally tough on everybody. " " This budget really threatens the quality of the University. If we could get the necessary faculty increases and restorations, we can keep the University going. We can ' t let it go down for a few tens of millions of dollars in a six billion dollar budget, " he said. During the year Hitch initiated a University-wide budget freeze, extensively interviewed candidates for the Berkeley and San Diego campuses ' chancellorships, emphasized the undergraduates in the University, and encouraged University participation in ecological research. Commenting on the budget freeze, Hitch said, " I think it is going to make it possible to live within the budget this year and get through next year. " Hitch noted that the two principal changes this year were that the budget problems became worse and the campuses were quieter. " I ' m not sure why the campuses were quieter, but it ' s something that has affected the whole country, not just the University. " On the topic of chancellor selection, he said, " We had good search committees, and they presented a fine panel. " Hitch believes that undergraduates have been neglected because of too much emphasis on graduates and research. " It ' s awfully hard to restructure an old campus—to establish new systems where the campus is not built for it, " he said in reference to Berkeley. " Every- thing is built around departments. Departments are built around professional prestige, which means teaching graduates and conduct- ing research. The amount of time spent with undergraduates has declined steadily. It ' s a question of balance and judgment. And it ' s my judgment that, for the undergraduate, there are too many large classes and too much impersonality, " he said. Hitch explained that the budget makes it " terribly difficult " to improve the under- graduate situation. " It forces fewer faculty in relation to students, which runs counter to what I want to accomplish. " Hitch sees the University as playing a great role in ecological research. " UC has more research talent for ecological problems than any other university in the country, " he said. " We can ' t have a centrally organized program, but we can conduct research and stimulate projects. " He commented that it has become apparent that the University is not growing as rapidly as was expected. " This means that the whole University system will be faced with the same sort of problems Berkeley has now. How do you get new programs started? You can ' t start new ones without terminating or phasing down the old programs. " As President of the University, Hitch works from early in the morning until late at night and on weekends. He travels much with- in the state, keeping in touch with the other eight campuses. He also has alot of business in Sacramento. " Each year there are several hundred bills affecting the University, and while there is a fulltime representative in the capitol, I give a push to alot of things myself. " In addition, Hitch maintains relations with the Regents and attends the two-day Regents ' Meeting each month. " There are fifty to seventy items of business to prepare and persuade for each meeting. Then after the meeting I pick up the pieces and pre- pare for the next. It keeps me pretty busy, " he explained. The President ' s other duties include speaking engagements on the campuses, attending social functions for the University, and entertaining public and legislative figures helpful to the University of California. 66 Ombudsman: Affecting Change, Eliminating Injustice " This should be a job where one steps on a few toes. " So claimed Professor Michael Carroll in regard to his position as campus Ombudsman. The Ombudsman handles student complaints on academic matters. Professor Carroll deals with problems involving administration, registration, financial aid checks arriving late, conflicts between graduate students and their departments, qualifying examinations, and employment problems resulting from personal or political con- siderations. " Ninety per cent of the cases are clean and involve regulations and interpretations. They are impersonal and are the kind of thing that could be handled by a benign computer. But the other ten per cent are the test of this office and whoever is holding the office, " said Carroll. Speaking about these other cases, Carroll explained that they involve real personal conflict and antagonisms, and are situations which have deteriorated before reaching the Ombudsman. " The two really important things here are dealing with these small serious cases and being able to bring about change and to act effectively for change, " said Carroll. " The Ombudsman deals with injustice and inadequacies in the system. Both are difficult, but injustice is easier because you know what you ' re aiming at. You can eliminate injustices, but you have to create adequacy, " he explained. Carroll expresses his frustration at being faced with a legal problem and not being able to solve it, or a grievance and not being able to satisfy it. " The by-laws set up the office of the Ombudsman to investigate and make recommendations. But it doesn ' t seem to work that way. A lot of the job is passing on information or acting as a counsellor –a tour guide to bureaucracy. There are few written reco mmendations, " he said. But Carroll believes that an ombudsman is a useful position and should be used more by students in individual cases and as one of the mechanisms for constructive change. " I think the student at Berkeley is probably a bit disappointed in the quality of education in terms of education as an interaction. Their complaints generally express a vague dissatisfaction. It has happened a couple of times that students have said to me how great it is to be able to talk to somebody. But this is a kind of cheap satisfaction for me. And it won ' t count very heavily in whether or not I ' m a good ombudsman, " he said. 67 UC Regents: A Year Of Hardships In order to " help the newspapers arrive at the highest and most excellent standards of journalism, " the Board of Regents this year invoked the Canaday Resolution, which resulted in daily ad- ministration review of the UC campuses ' newspapers. The resolution called for guidelines to eliminate so-called " obscenity " and " socio- political advocacy " in the student newspapers. Berkeley received special recognition by Canaday himself for The Daily Californian ' s " Every Other Weekly " printing poetry using such words as " pussy " and " bullshit. " He " can ' t see how that is art. " In other business this year, the Regents appointed a special committee to advise UC President Charles Hitch on a new chancel- lor for the Berkeley campus. Board Chairman William French Smith, who appointed the committee, had some comments on the subject. " It ' s a mistake to talk in partisan terms when it comes to finding a chancellor. We ' re all intent on finding the best person for the job. " Governor Reagan also commented on the matter. He said he could " see advantage " in having the next chancellor come from within the University, but expressed a belief that " sometimes new blood is needed. " Also during the year, the Regents decided that the revenue from the recently imposed " educational fee " , more commonly known as " tuition " , should be allocated to the University ' s sagging con- struction program. The fee, as proposed by President Hitch, was used to finance construction because the University ' s capital outlay program " lacks a firm fund base. " Although several Regents said the money should be spent on programs that would more directly benefit students, such as scholarship and classroom expenses, Hitch feared that using the revenue for instructional expenses would cause the State Legislature to further cut the operational budget. The Regents once again called for a substantial faculty pay hike, asking for an increase of ten per cent in salaries and four per cent in fringe benefits. The Governor, in response, reiterated his stand that an austerity budget is necessary this year because of the State ' s financial crisis. However, he did say it was regrettable that under his budget faculty will not get pay increases. " It ' s just one of those hard facts of life. " 68 above far left: Governor Ronald Reagan. above left: Superintendent of Public Instruction Wilson Riles. above: Regents DeWitt Higgs and Edward Carter. below left: President Charles Hitch and Regents William French Smith and Higgs. below: Regents Carter and John Canaday. 69 70 Ethnic Studies " The University has a commitment to build and develop a college structure dealing with the experiences of Third World peoples, " says Carl Mack, Chairman of the Department of Ethnic Studies. Ethnic Studies is involved in a search for roots, and a getting back to one ' s heritage and culture. This quest is exemplified by Perivista and the Chicano Arts Workshop. Perivista consists of courses in Black literature, dance, arts, and culture, and Gung Fu, which is an Oriental martial art. The Ethnic Studies Department, which Mack stresses is an admini- strative term, is composed of four separate units—Asian, Black, Chicano, and Native American Studies. Together they have nearly four thousand students, sixty faculty members, and over fifty courses. Afro-American Studies is the only unit so far to be offered as a departmental major and involves close to 100 students. Referring to Ethnic Studies funding, Mack explains that " with anything new dealing with changing conditions of Third World people, there is always limited economic support. The university system is no different in its allocations than the larger culture. " Ethnic Studies was established at the beginning of the 1969 academic year as a result of the Third World Strike. It is funded generally the same as other departments, but because of its newness, it is an interim, rather than a permanent, department. 71 Moffitt Library: A Refreshing Atmosphere Serving as the latest addition to the Berkeley campus is the new James K. Moffitt Library which opened in the fall. With a seating capacity of almost 1800 people, the addition of Moffitt achieves a ratio of one seat in the University Library system for every four students at the University. Standing almost within the shadow of old Doe Hall, Moffitt was not constructed with the primary purpose of pleasing one ' s aesthetic sense but with the goal of best fulfilling its function as a modern university library. A quiet study atmosphere is generally the rule rather than the exception at Moffitt. This situation is produced by restricting all noise-making activities, such as the check-out section and reserve book collection, to the third floor. Small carpeted areas on each floor are provided for students doing pleasure reading, and a paperback collection which opened in November is also among the features of Moffitt Library. Student reaction is generally enthusiastic over the improvements in the new Library, in spite of the fact that many studen ts remarked it bore a striking resemblance to a parking structure. Comments in- cluded " It ' s lighter and brighter than Doe. There aren ' t any echos and less distraction, " and " The study atmosphere is much better and, best of all, the desks are individual so you ' re not crowded like in the old Library. " In addition, a wide variety of seating arrangements is provided in Moffitt, ranging from individual desks to small tables and lounge chairs. By discarding the long study desk in favor of more personalized seating, the library gives the student a greater sense of privacy. 72 73 Charter Day: Tradition and Tributes 74 In the second All-University Charter Day Ceremony, tradition and tributes to outgoing Chancellor Roger Heyns marked the celebration of the 103rd anniversary of the University of California. Virtually no students attended the ceremonies, in contrast to last year ' s Charter Day when student hecklers frequently disrupted the speech of Mayor John Lindsay of New York. Instead, an audience of less than 2000—primarily faculty and alumni—watched as delegations of faculty from the nine campuses and representatives of classes from 1900 to 1970 entered Zellerbach Auditorium. As President Hitch, Chancellor Heyns, and Charter Day Speaker William McGill, President of Columbia University, took their places on the stage, the audience rose and cheered. The program included the traditional awarding of honorary degrees and the usual series of speeches. Degrees were conferred upon Ber trand H. Bronson, Professor of English, Emeritus, and William M. Brobeck, engineer, while the Elise and Walter A. Haas International Award was presented to Dr. John J. Akar, ambassador to the United States from Sierra Leone. Vernon I. Cheadle, Chancellor at UC Santa Barbara, brought gre etings from the sister campuses, but President Hitch stated in his address that " This day belongs to Roger Heyns.. .a wise and .dear friend. " He also predicted that the " Seventies would see a more flexible approach to higher education. " Keynote speaker William McGill, former Chancellor of UC San Diego, cited the causes of " verbal pollution " as " campus rhetoric " and " rhetorical and polarising statements by politicians. " He con- cluded with another compliment to Heyns as " a leading figure among those men " who have made " the extraordinary contributions that succeeded in holding our institutions together. " Heyns himself seemed unwilling to accept such praise, and instead turned his attention to the faculty, whose loyalty " has been nothing short of magnificent " , and asserted his " high regard and affection for the group. " opposite top left: Chancellor Roger Heyns. opposite top right: Entrance of the class banners. opposite bottom: President Charles Hitch. above: Dr. William McGill, President of Columbia University. bottom: Dr. John J. Akar, receiver of the Elise and Walter A. Haas International Award. ACTIVITIES 7A ASUC Pres.: A New Approach to the World Craig Fenech, ASUC President, described his job as keeping his finger on as many things going on connected with the ASUC as possible. This often meant spending as much as 50 hours a week in his office in Eshleman and over hours in related activities. As president, Fenech viewed his primary objective as the develop- ment of effective mechanisms for ongoing student input. " One of our problems is the weight of tradition—students have been left out so long that it ' s hard to get in, " he said. Another goal Fenech worked toward was to have students begin to act as and be viewed as a constituency. " This is the only way students can be effective in the community. They have to have ways and channels to change society so that violence will be an abberation rather than a norm, " he explained. To a ccomplish this Fenech tried to set up a student lobby in Sacramento and cam- paigned for the eighteen-year-old-vote. Election reforms and making the housing administration more responsive to the needs of the students were also problems Fenech worked toward solving. Fenech was concerned with the ASUC " pulling itself together internally and presenting a coherent and effective approach to the outside world. In some senses we are a liaison between the students and the outside world, " he said. One of the problems involved with this was divisiveness among the students. " Most of the students have common interests and goals, but the different degrees to which they are willing to go on an issue leads to friction, " he said. Fenech was elected on the Coalition for Student Action party ticket in the fall quarter. Elections are usually held in May, but after Kent state they were indefinitely postponed. At the end of the academic year there was a summer caretaker election, marked by the resignation of two presidents, Leigh Steinberg and Jeff Bostic. Steinberg, who ran on the Non-Violent Action party ticket, was forced to resign in September as the result of an earlier cheating scandal. Bostic resigned three days before the October elections of ASUC executives and half of the 30 senators. He did so " to dramatize that the ASUC was structurally incapable of self- improvement and that there was a tremendous need for a con- stitutional convention. " According to Steinberg, the immediate effect of his resignation was the dissolution of the NAP as an organization at Berkeley and no work was done on their programs. " We were trying to direct student energies in a non-violent constructive manner to show that we could use the system to accomplish meaningful social change. " Bostic was trying to create greater opportunities for dis- advantaged minorities, but, as he put it, " nobody was ready for it. " In retrospect, Bostic believes he did the right thing for himself and " ridded the camp us of the NAP which was right-wing. They obscured the issues of social discontent with non-violence, " he said. 78 ASUC Executive Officers The ASUC Executive Officers who were elected in the fall quarter elections were Eric Wollman and Bob Famulener, Executive Vice-Presidents; John Lamb, Administrative Affairs Vice-President; John Sugiyama and Steve Block, Academic Vice-Presidents; and Buzz Barber, Student Advocate. All ran on the Coalition for Student Action party ticket. As one of the Executive V.P.s, Wollman was chairman of the Senate and saw his major duty as getting the Senate to function properly and effectively. His office coordinated ASUC activities and attempted to establish a permanent internal structure to deal with its own business. Famulener, who is also Exec V.P., was the operations commissioner and headed up all negotiations with the Administration. His goal for the year was setting up a registration fee and increasing student input by having a student majority on committees determining the allocation of the fee. " Sooner or later I want to investigate the Regents and prepare a dossier of their scandals, " he said. As Administrative Affairs V.P., John Lamb helped place 60 students on about 25 Chancellor ' s Advisory Committees. Lamb tried to recruit freshmen and sophomores in an effort to get new people involved. " The professional Eshlemaners have had enough to do, " he said. Sugiyama and Block, the Academic Affairs V.P. ' s, had previously worked closely together on their goal this year—increasing education. They also acted as the ASUC liaison to the faculty and all the academic administrators on campus. " We are trying to gear toward allowing students to determine for themselves the direction of their own education and what they feel is important, " said Sugiyama. Student Advocate Buss Barber helped those students charged with breaches of the rules and regulations who had to go before the Student Conduct Committee. Because his position was as an adversary to the University there was nothing extraordinary about running into problems with the Administration. " I don ' t consider this a political office, and I retain independence from the internal goings-on. This is the most service-oriented of all the offices, " he explained. One important position which is not elected by the Students but appointed is that of Finance Officer, held by Tim Schroepfer. He oversees the financial dealings of the ASUC and is responsible for the budget, watches cash flow problems, makes premiums on the insurance, and looks for the cheapest place to buy things. " The biggest hassle is keeping our financial ties with the Administration straight, " he said. Schropher modified the system of checks on the budget, had a running total of the accounts, and completed negotiations with the University for subsidizing certain groups, such as the Cal Band, that rendered a service to the University. The general function of the ASUC officers is to be involved with the internal structures and projects of the ASUC. Some of the goals this year included negotiating with the Administration on the lettuce boycott, setting up a campus-wide recycling program, and the Berkeley Institute of Political Studies, electing a student to the Berkeley City Council, researching the status of ROTC on campus, and working toward ASUC autonomy. opposite left: Craig French, ASUC President. upper left: Tim Schroepfer, Finance Officer. middle left: Eric Wollman, Executive Vice-President. lower left: Steve Block, Academic Vice-President. 79 Walden: ASUC Responds Quickly In October, an increase in ASUC fees passed by a 2-1 margin, with a record number of over 5,000 students voting on the issue. The proposal raised the quarterly ASUC fee to $7, which meant an increase of $2.75 for undergraduates and $5.50 for graduate students. The increase became effective Winter Quarter. The necessity of a fee increase became apparent as the ASUC discovered itself in deep financial trouble. By June of 1970, the ASUC was faced with a deficit of over $240,000, caused primarily by a sharp drop in revenue from the bookstore and significant declines in income from such operations as bowling and games. According to Don Walden, Executive Director of the ASUC, " In its simplest form, the increase means $260,000 of additional revenue. " He explained that the money would be distributed this year across a variety of areas. A contingency fund to help the cash solvency position of the ASUC received $75,000, which will be invested by the Association. Salary increases consumed $45,000, and new staff was hired with $10,000. The rest was allocated among the various campus activities. In spite of the increase, however, Walden did admit the future possibility that ASUC activities may be forced to bear more of their expenses, including renting office space in Eshleman Hall, which is now available without charge to ASUC organizations. Walden also commented on the possibility of a voluntary ASUC, which he called " a political issue at the present time. It is one of those areas in which the Regents are involved. " Walden sees the ASUC as the only agency which can quickly respond to student desires, such as the demand for a child care center. " It is a mechanism which students control which responds quickly but its advantages are intangible. Would you as a student pay $21 a year if you didn ' t think you would get anything for it? " Walden explained that if membership in the ASUC was voluntary, most services would continue, but he questions whether enough students are willing to support activities. He said the Chancellor ' s Office would maintain the Student Union and bookstore, to cite two examples, as well as supporting above half of the various ASUC activities. Walden believes that a voluntary ASUC would not be an attractive proposition, since students would still be providing funds for services, such as the check-cashing service and some activities. The money would " just be called incidental fees " instead of ASUC fees, he commented. Walden said that the campus " could have a discount bookstore if we would make up the $25,000 in revenue it provides. " It could work if the bookstore were only supporting itself, but it provides revenue for other operations and activities, as well. " But the ASUC, with the fee increase, is now in a better position to consider going discount. The manager would go discount tomorrow if he could, but where would we get the loss of profit? " Walden continued that the better financial position of the store is due to a return of good feeling toward it, and sales are consequently up tremendously. Walden feels that " the future of the ASUC is good, assuming we don ' t get outside pressure from the Regents. The fact of the existence of a fairly independent organization, standing on their rights, is repugnant to them. We compete with them and keep them on their toes, and some are uncomfortable. " Walden himself has no fear of working with student government, but is looking forward to some additional assistance, in the form of the new position of Assistant Director of Programs, who would be an activities advisor. Walden explained that, as well as being an activities advisor, one source of responsibility for the Assistant Director of Programs will be the Third World and community projects. " The director will definitely be of this orientation, and student influence will be strong in this regard and his selection, " he concluded. 80 ASUC Senate: Divergent Viewpoints The A.S.U.C. Senate started its term, according to Executive Vice-President Eric Wollman, with " hassled but significant meet- ings. " The thirty senators represent the divergent viewpoints of the Coalition for Student Action, Truth and Soul, Representative Action, New Non-Violent Action, and Reuben Ortega Parties. One of the better-known activities sponsored by the Senate this year is the establishment of a lobby in Sacramento. The lobby represents the political opinions of the students of all nine UC campuses. Another innovation is the campus recycling program in and around the campus community. Some of the issues considered by the Senate this year include devising a new system of elections, which would guarantee a wide representation of the student body, mending the problems of the Avenue, and running a student for the Berkeley City Council. Two important committees associated with the Senate are Operations and Activities. The eleven members of the Operations Committee review all the revenue-producing operations in the A.S.U.C., which include the Bookstore, the entire Student Union complex, the store in Harmon Gymnasium, and Cal Lodge. The Committee also tries to facilitate employee-student relations and " tries to pull the whole thing together and make it work, " said Bob Famulener, Vice-President. The job of the Activities Committee is to review all the budgets for activities. Every activity, through a board representative, holds a seat on the Committee. This year the members wrote bylaws and worked against a voluntary A.S.U.C. 81 above: Ron Dellums. above right: Reagan-Reinecke, Team ' 70. right: Jesse Unruh. opposite top: John Tunney. 82 Major Demo Victories Despite the re-election of Governor Ronald Reagan in last November ' s elections, the Democratic party won major victories in California. Ron Dellums, the controversial Berkeley City Council- man, became the first black man elected to the U. S. Congress from a predominantly white district. A Democrat, he represents the Seventh Congressional District. And in the state legislative elections liberal Democrat Ken Meade won a dramatic upset victory in the Sixteenth Assembly district. In the race for the U. S. Senate, Democrat John V. Tunney walloped incumbent George Murphy in an unexpectedly large victory. Wilson C. Riles, in a major upset, defeated incumbent Max Rafferty in the nonpartisan election for Superintendent of Public Instruction. Dellums, when elected, said he would work for " an end to the racism that has split this country. " Meade ' s victory was extremely crucial because Republicans held only a two vote edge in the Assembly last year, including a vacancy. The Democratic takeover of the legislature may well prove to have been one of the most important political events in California during the 1970 ' s, since this legislature will reapportion the State ' s congressional and legislative districts for the decade. Tunney ' s victory was seen as a rejection of the " law-and-order " campaign of the Republican party. Tunney called his election " a rejection of the politics of fear. " Riles ' victory, along with the Democratic capture of the legis- lature, meant that two more liberals have been added to the Board of Regents. Both Riles and the speaker of the state Assembly sit on the Board. While the changes do not put Board conservatives in the minority, they do have an impact on Board decisions. Governor Reagan won a second term over Democratic Assembly- man Jess Unruh. Ed Reinecke, who ran on the Reagan ticket, was re-elected as Lieutenant Governor. 83 CPO: Involvement The Community Projects Office, occupying three small rooms in the lobby of Eshleman Hall, functions mainly as the coordinator of social work activities between the University campus and the entire Bay Area, including Richmond, Piedmont, Berkeley, San Francisco, and other nearby communities. Five people are on the staff, only one of which is a full-time worker. The main function CPO serves is that of an information center. It maintains a large number of pamphlets and books concerning various community projects as well as the techniques involved in community work. CPO also gives interested people the necessary information concerning leaders and locations of particular projects and agencies. To follow up and help the volunteers, the CPO holds training programs and orientation sessions. The CPO exists to encourage people to become involved in the community, and to try to show the need for community work. Its staff will do everything possible to provide publicity, develop on- campus information booths, and find resources for the projects. The Community Projects Office has organized white middle class people in local communities to work and also get former residents to come back and work in their home areas. In some cases, the CPO has enabled students to gain credit for their work in community projects. One of the big projects each year is working with the young people at the Alameda County Girls ' Home and the Senior Boys ' Camp. The CPO has al so established a social action board and a UC tutorial project. A feature article in the Daily Californian provides a detail account of each one of the projects of CPO. The most urgent need facing CPO this year is the necessity of proving to people that there is a need and work to be done right in their own community. FREE: TAKE SOME ' 84 The Campanile: Not Only A Bell Tower From a six-foot Mickey Mouse face on the clock to giant green footprints up the side and Beatle tunes coming out the top, Jane Sather ' s gift to the campus, the Campanile, remains the most recog- nized landmark on the Berkeley campus. Despite the increasing competition for height with Barrows Hall and now Evans Hall, the view from the top of it is still one of the most spectacular in the Bay Area. Harold Lyman, your host for the short elevator ride to the top, estimates that during the seven years he has been at the Campanile, over half a million people have taken the ten-cent ride up the tower to marvel at the view. While riding in the elevator, you can catch short glimpses of old bones laying on the different levels. They are supposedly ancient animal bones that are being stored there for several departments because there is no room else- where, but rumors persist that they are really the remains of those poor souls who didn ' t have a dime. In addition to its role as a part-time display stand for free- lance student artwork, the Campanile and its 12-bell carillon pro- vide a marvelous variety of music three times a day. Everything from Irish folksongs to Christmas carols to Beatle music is played by one of the seven-member group responsible for the music. " We ' re free to play just about anything that strikes our fancy. " said one of them. " But we can ' t play the Star Spangled Banner, there are just not enough bells. " 85 SUPERB: Instant Insanity Operating out of the ASUC, SUPERB, or the Student Union Program, Entertainment and Recreation Board, works to provide the campus community with top performers, cabarets, festivals and films. The students in charge of SUPERB spend their time frantically talking to everyone, both in person and on the telephone, dis- tributing promotional materials and a multitude of other tasks. A small sign on the office wall reads: " SUPERB: Instant Insanity " . . . and it is. John Sebastian turned down their best offer—what do they do now? Wait, he ' ll accept it eventually. What if he doesn ' t? And on and on... It might not be too hard to get an ulcer working for SUPERB. Somehow, though, the staff — which is superb, in spite of itself—puts together fantastic programs for the community; the annual Jazz Festival, scheduled for this spring, a flamenco caberet, Tim Hardin and Victoria, Boz Scaggs, Elvin Bishop, Miles Daves and the Youngbloods. And the concerts are truly SUPERB. 86 ECOLOGY IN GOVERNMENT for this week: Forum International Teaches Survival The International Ecology University is the main goal of Forum International, located on the third floor of Eshleman Hall. According to Dr. Nicolas Hetzer, the founder of the group, the University is being established to teach people about survival, which he defines as " being capable of having a life with meaning. " The University, with a campus planned for somewhere in the Bay Area, will have five parts. They are an information clearing house to coordinate the changes in the environments around the world, an Ecological Education Program to educate people in all walks of life, an Early Warning System to watch for impending crises, an Ecological Research Center to initiate research on ecology, and finally, a World Ecology and Development Conference to be held every two years to allow for discussion and long range planning. The first such conference is scheduled for next year in India, to prepare for the 1972 United Nations Conference on ecology. The thirty volunteers and six paid staff members of Forum International also publish a newspaper called Ecosphere, which comes out ten times a year. The newspaper has world-wide distribution from " Afghanistan to Zambia. " Subscriptions are available, according to Dr. Hetzer, and the money is used to pay t he expenses of the group ' s activities. Another source of income for the group is the Youth Walks for Survival marches. High school youths from around the Bay Area participate in a long walk, and are backed by sponsors who pay for every mile walked. The group raised almost $18,000 from their October march. ( U H A URVIV 87 (tivadie 436: right: William Hinton, a featured CPE speaker. 88 CPE A Re-evaluation Where can you take courses that interest you? How do you learn to develop specialized skills without paying outrageous fees? Who can guide you into choosing good courses and teachers from the student ' s point of view? The answer to these questions lies within the office of the Center for Participant Education. The CEC-CPE originated in 1966. The Student Education and Faculty Relations Board implemented the proposal of the Muscatine Report, which was a faculty critique of classes at the University. From the ideas proposed in that report, several students joined together to establish student-sponsored courses under the title of Center for Participant Education. This organization was actually an extension of the group that first published the Slate Supplement, providing a student critique of courses and teachers. CPE became a focal point of concern and controversy in 19 68, when it hired Eldridge Cleaver to teach a course on racism. This action involved the University in many conflicts with the Regents and Governor Reagan. Most of the literature and the organization of sit-ins and speakers during this time came from the CPE office. Since then, the CPE has centered most of its interest around developing means of educating the public about present political issues. In the past, some of the main topics given attention included Third World and People ' s Park. Current issues are ecology and the Vietnam war. This year the CPE has re-evaluated itself, centering its attention on politically oriented courses. The enrollment in individual classes varies from twenty students to five hundred. The total enrollment this year has been approxi- mately 1,500, but it has reached 7,000 in the past. Even though it is the largest experimental college in the country, CPE has managed to operate on a consistently small budget. .WITH LIBERTY AND JUSTICE FOR ALL HIM LIBERTY AND JUSTICE FOR ALL 89 right: Cal-Stanford frisbee competition. below: Finger-painting. opposite above left: House decs. opposite middle: Glue-in. opposite below: UC Jazz Ensemble. 90 Big Game Week: " Coming Together " Richie Havens, the first intercollegiate dual frisbee match in history, and " Build your Own " art shows were all included in Big Game Week activities under the theme of " Coming Together. " Other events sponsored by the Big Game Week Committee were the Powder Puff Football tournament, the traditional bonfire rally, a subterranean rock dance, house decorations, the Ink Bowl and the Government Bowl. And of course Big Game Queen was crowned. All proceeds from the events went to Cal Camp. Havens appeared in concert in Harmon Gymnasium and more than lived up to his great performance in " Woodstock. " In the culminating event of the Second Annual Frisbee Contest, Cal beat Stanford, 27-6. The contest took place in Lower Sproul Plaza for three afternoons and was watched by a large number of Berkeley frisbee enthusiasts. The art fairs were successfully designed to encourage spontaneous creativity, and did so by supplying wood and glue one day and finger-painting material another. The wood sculptures were con- structed on three long tables set up in Lower Sproul and results ranged from recognizable shapes such as birds and airplanes to total abstracts. Similar success was achieved with the finger- painting. In the Powder Puff Football Classic, fourteen female living groups competed in the sport. Various living groups on campus also participated in the House Decoration Contest. Big Game Queen, Penny Hanks, was crowned at the San Jose game and served as official hostess for the school during Big Game Week and throughout the year. Sue May Yee was chosen first runner-up and the other contestants were Linda McCutchan, Randy Reininger, and Kathy Sackman. Cal triumphed over Stanford in both the Ink Bowl, in which the Daily Cal played the Stanford Daily, and the Government Bowl, which pitted the ASUC against the Stanford Government. A lesser known event was the Women ' s Athletic Association field hockey team ' s victory over the Stanford Indians. They recaptured the Big Game Hockey Stick after three years. The traditional Big Game Rally was held at the Greek Theatre and was followed by a Big Game Dance at Underhill Field with Carroll Towers and the Daily Bred. Other activities during Big Game Week were a TGIF sponsored by the Interfraternity Council and Panhellenic at the Chi Psi fraternity house, and the Straw Hat Band tour of San Francisco at the annual Cable Car Rally. AL 1.■.4. M 91 Draft Center Counsels 200 Men A Month " Most men take a very defeatist attitude toward the draft, " said Sandy LaTorre, the woman in charge of the Draft Counselling Center in 309 Eshleman Hall. She contends, however, that getting a deferment often depends on how willing a man is to get out of the draft. If someone at the age of eighteen begins to investigate the possibilities of being deferred, he can usually succeed in obtaining a deferment. Thus, the Center urges people to come in as early as possible so they can start to think about what they can do after they lose their student deferments. The Center, which counsels about two hundred men each month, is staffed by ten students working on a part-time basis. It is financed by the ASUC and contributions from the community and grateful students. The counsellors assist anybody who requests help and can refer people to doctors and lawyers, although they are well informed on the legal aspects of the draft and can usually handle a problem themselves. Also, lawyers are not usually needed until a person refuses induction. LaTorre explained that Conscientious Objector status has become easier to obtain since the Supreme Court decision, " mostly because the boards are very confused and are granting CO ' s even more randomly than before because they don ' t really know how to grant them. " The Center has been in operation for almost three years and has had no intervention by the University administration. LaTorre ' s theory about this lack of interference is that " we are helping students stay in the University, so this is in their interest. " 92 Cal Camp: A Summer Experience Daffodils and Ugly Men are what Cal Camp is about. Spending three weeks in the woods during the summer can provide some new experiences for two hundred East Bay kids who would otherwise have to remain in the city. Not the least of these experiences, which are led by volunteer student counsellors and financed by donations, are hiking, swimming, singing around the campfire, and participating in other sports and craft activities. According to Steve Schnugg, chairman of the planning com- mittee, this may be the last year for Cal Camp, which was started only ten years ago. " It ' s one of those activities that, because of the lack of enthusiasm for traditional things on this campus, will die, " he said. " This is really too bad, because I think it ' s one of the worthwhile things done on campus—worthwhile for the campers and for the counsellors. " 93 NROTC: No Military Mold Navy ROTC, usually pictured as the more conservative of the three ROTC units on the campus, has had more than its share of problems lately. But even with the demonstrations and violence, enrollment in the Navy ' s program has increased this year. One midshipman, when asked about his feelings toward the program, replied that " NROTC has become a political organization on a very politically oriented campus. The organization represents a viewpoint that is not generally accepted here so people tend to stereotype those in it as all coming from the same military mold, but that ' s just so much baloney. My life style hasn ' t been changed by NROTC. It ' s pretty much the same as any other student ' s except that I go to drill once a week. " He also feels that there is a greater chance of an officer being more liberal having come from Berkeley, but he adds, " Not necessarily. The officers that do graduate from Cal, however, seem to take less BS from superiors before they say something. " Concerning future changes in NROTC, the student remarked, " The program will surely change as society changes, the only difference being that we won ' t change quite as fast. " D FORCES INSIGNIA ARME 11 fill 4 - ' is 11111 - • .011, - . i .4 § 9 T 4 ' ' Ot 9 -. I� X11 11101110if 94 Army ROTC: A Melting Pot With mounting pressure against the presence of Army ROTC on the campus, the unit here is re-evaluating its academic curriculum and upgrading the standards for their courses. The goal is to eventually bring all ROTC courses up to the same academic level as other non-technical courses taught here. The revised curriculum has also resulted in the easing of regulations on haircuts. Army cadets can now have " full " hair styles and sideburns if they wish. The reasons that students join the ROTC are many, usually ranging from " If you have to go, it ' s better to go as an officer " to " I want to make it a career. " Whatever their reasons for joining, many of them feel Berkeley is the best place to take ROTC training. One cadet summed it up by saying, " I personally feel that I will come out of here a better person than if I had gone to West Point because the constant questioning of the goals and purposes of ROTC forces you to think hard and form some definite ideas about " Berkeley is a melting pot for a lot of diverse ideas, " he continued. " There is a much better chance to evaluate different kinds of ideas here. You see, feel, and hear a lot more. One moment you ' re talking to a Bircher and the next to a Communist. " While the structure of ROTC will continue to be altered, it is unlikely that it will be removed from campus altogether. As another cadet said, " It won ' t happen because the Regents won ' t allow it. " 95 AFROTC Recruiting This past year the Air Force ROTC has embarked on a recruiting drive to_ expand its enrollment to a size comparable to the larger Army and Navy detachments. Air Force cadets went to high schools, junior colleges, and various housing units on campus to enroll prospective officers. Particular emphasis was placed on the attempt to enlist minority students. In addition to the recruiting drive, the members of the AFROTC went on several field trips during the year. Their first took them to Colorado Springs for a visit to the Air Force Academy. Several weeks later, the 85th Squadron flew east to attend the opening of the new Air Force Museum at Canton, Ohio. Social and community projects were also a major activity of the squadron. In the fall, Angel Flight, a little sister organization to the AFROTC, sponsored a food drive for needy families. A formal military ball and dinner completed the social functions of the year. 96 Berkeley Beat The gray-uniformed campus cops, patrolling the campus in pairs, are a common sight in Sproul Plaza. Depending on the situation, they stroll along, stopping to talk with students, or they swing clubs and duck rocks. Their presence is often resented by students, yet they are still asked for help in recovering stolen articles. The UC police department has been attempting to upgrade officer quality and bridge the " communications gap. " Qualifications and training have been changed, and young officers are encouraged to communicate with students in order to avoid disruptive situations. The force seems to be divided into two segments—the young generation of police and the older one. The younger officers feel theirs is more than just a job. Many feel a strong social commitment to what they do and believe they perform a service to society. Most of the older men joined the force because they needed a job. They remain because of the job security and the limited oppor- tunities at their age. They tend to see their role as the protection of University property and life. Regardless of how they view their jobs, all are concerned about the number and seriousness of riot-induced injuries among them, and what they think is limited or unfair news coverage. 97 Child Care Center: Exploring the World " The Child Care Center doesn ' t have a program in the traditional sense. We are sensitive to where the child ' s interest and attention is and teach him through that. This applies to reading and abstract concepts as well as small muscle manipulation skills, " explained Reggie Sedgwick, Coordinator of the ASUC Housing Board. The Center, which serves about 400 families, had a staff of five plus parent volunteers and 25 students from a CPE course in child care practices. Children ranging in age from 6 months to 6 years can spend 21 2 to 5 hours a day at the Center. " The vertical age group provides a rich experience for all involved. The older kids teach the smaller ones, which is a fantastically rich way to expand the teaching role, " said Sedgwick. Space and funding are major problems for the two year old center. Nevertheless, they care for about 40 children a day, and their teaching concept is basically denying the idea that there is a teacher between a child and what the child learns. " We believe the old system of teaching in school taught mime. We also feel that it is false to consider learning as taking place only during certain hours of the day while in school. Thus, a trip to the supermarket for a child is just as much a learning experience as anything he would learn in a classroom in an equivalent amount of time, " explained Sedgwick. Accordingly, the Center tries to have a rich environment to stimulate the children. " It is rich in possibility of exploring the world scaled down to their capacities and attuned to their interests, " said Sedgewick. 98 Birth Control Clinic: Answers Social Need During the summer of 1970, the long-awaited birth control clinic opened its doors on the Berkeley campus. Known in hospital jargon as the Conception Counselling and Education Clinic and familiarly as the Pill Clinic, the birth control service is based at Cowell Hospital and is open two evenings a week. For a fee comparable to that charged by Planned Parenthood, women patients are given counselling on all methods of birth control and a physical examination. A birth control method appropriate to the individual is then prescribed. Pre-marital exam- inations are included in the services offered to students. Ac- knowledging that birth control is the responsibility of both partners, the clinic is also open to men. 99 Catch A Cold At Cowell? Gesundheit " Maylseeyourregcard please? Thedispensaryisdownthehallandto- yourright. " Using the facilities at Cowell involves negotiating what must be the longest, slowest-moving lines at Cal, frequent bureau- cratic hassles, and a rainbow of pink, blue, green and white paper- work. Once these obstacles are overcome, however, the student is offered the services of one of the most extensive university health care centers in the country. Working on the philosophy of patching up the ill or injured student and getting him back to class as quickly as possible, Cowell provides diversified services including out-patient care in the daily general clinic, sixteen specialty clinics, after-hours emergency care, a pharmacy, dental care, psychiatric counselling, and hospitalization services for those who need it. A controversial service added this year is the Conception Counselling and Education Clinic, which not only provides in- formation on the different methods of birth control, but also dispenses the Pill. Another less popular innovation is the service charge on all prescriptions, imposed because of budgetary re- strictions. Frequent complaints arise concerning what often appears to be assemblyline medical care at Cowell. Considering that on a typical weekday 500 to 600 patients are seen in the general clinic alone, some degree of impersonality is to be expected. But don ' t forget your reg card. FOR CARE ' PLEASE GO ACROSS THE HALL TO 1 74. ON THE DOOR. 100 102 Religion? What Berkeley student does not find himself keeping pace to the Hare Krishna mantra as he strolls through Sproul Plaza? The Hare Krishnas ' chanting, and the accompanying drums, tambourines, and kartals provide the background " mood " music for the South campus entrance. The Hare Krishnas, dressed in long orange robes, increase in numbers each year. They now sell a magazine, " Back to Godhead " , as well as their incense. The Hare Krishnas explain that they recognize their own true function as loving God and are filled with joy while doing this. And who can resist stopping, if only momentarily, at the edge of a crowd engaged in debate with Holy Hubert? After all, one has to find out what Hubert is denouncing and how his hecklers are faring. Hubert ' s joy seems to be jousting with a large crowd, including hecklers, on topics which include Wom en ' s Lib, new music, students and professors as fools and sinners, and dews. " Jesus Freaks " are also a common sight, and sound, preaching to assorted students and street people scattered on the Student Union steps. Others can be heard over the microphones from Sproul Hall steps during a noon rally. Perhaps the best known " Jesus Freak " is Merritt, who, with Bible in hand, preaches the work of Christ. John is another preacher, but according to one reliable source, he believes he is a prophet and is not aware of the rest of the world. Still another, who prefers to identify himself as " The Mad Blimp " advocates orgies, hedonism, fulfillment, pleasure, fun, and ecstasy. He claims, " I don ' t force myself on anyone like most Christian freaks, revolutionaries, and communists. " But whether you follow, heckle, or occasionally listen to these groups and people, that they are as much a part of the Berkeley campus and Sproul Plaza as the students cannot be denied. gggEAG (� h�1 F ' 11 WR VI` ,1�, q rE wv� F�q�Fq�TO g t` tj�� ;�F���MElhls• aOI a� . ' bra a! 103 Choral Groups: Musical Communication Variety seems to be the theme of the ASUC Choral Groups because of the many types of music performed by these groups and the versatile arrangements of the organizations. Originally branching from the Glee Club formed in the early 1900 ' s, it now has expanded into Treble Clef, Glee Club, Mixed Choral, Chamber Singers, New Californias, Men ' s Octet, the Women ' s Jade, and the only non-performing function of the groups, called ASUC Sings. For the performing groups, rehearsals are held both as a whole and as individual sections to give the people practice in communicating the feeling of music. The Spring Concert, directed by Milton Williams, offered an opportunity for those in the sections, although of different cultural and musical background, to entertain audiences with varied types of music in an effort to get people involved with their sounds. 104 105 -81 Work Experience And Reassurance Seventy-five UC students will be serving in congressional offices and federal agencies this summer in Washington, D. C. The Cal-in- the-Capital program allows students to intern for the summer as ghost-writers for congressmen ' s speeches and writers of articles for the Congressional Record. They also attend cong ressional staff meetings and hearings, draft legislation, and do major research assignments. Some of the jobs are salaried through the federal government, but those students not earning salaries will receive a stipend (donated by the Chancellor ' s Fund, the Alumni Foundation, University Gifts and Endowments, Graduate Division, and other groups). The seventy-five students are selected by a panel of faculty, alumni, and administrators on the basis of grades, faculty recommendations, extracurricular activities, travel experience, work experience, and personal interviews. The Orientations Board each fall takes charge of showing the new and somewhat bewildered freshmen the Berkeley campus. During Reg Week the Board presents everything from a program for the parents of new students to a crafts fair in Lower Sproul Plaza, with a number of orientation meetings and films, plus a Third World dinner. Through the efforts of the Orientations Board, the otherwise hopeless task of making one ' s way from Unit II to Tolman on the first day of classes is made a bit less complicated, and, hopefully, a lot more reassuring. 106 Californians Oski Dolls Strive For Relevance Motivated by their participation in last spring ' s strike and reconstitution, the Cal service organizations, Californians and Oski Dolls, are " striving, to use effective mobilization to achieve worth- while student goals. " In accord with this new impetus, the theme " Coming Together " was chosen for Big Game Week; the organi- zations followed this in the activities they scheduled for the year. A musical talent show was on the agenda for winter quarter; pro- jects were scheduled to help the finances of the ASUC Child Care Center; much effort was expended to help establish a " meaningful liaison between students and the Chancellor. " The groups also sponsor a legislative program each year, serve at receptions and man the poll booths during elections. In an attempt to render service to an ever-changing and diverse campus, Californians and Oski Dolls have found it increasingly necessary to look for diversity in their membership and to work with other campus groups while always attempting to keep the two organizations in close contact. 107 ASUC Studio: A Creative Haven The ASUC Studio is constantly overrun with student artists and creations. The pottery wheels are always whirling, and the dark- room is always filled, with photographers waiting outside for their turns. In the back of the studio is equipment for those interested in etching. On the many tables that run nearly the entire length of the studio, a dozen students are guiding their clay into shapes ranging from nudes twisted into ashtrays to graceful abstract sculpture to dog and horse miniatures. The student is left free to do anything that strikes his fancy or creativity, but instruction is also available for those who wish it. The studio provides the campus with a creative haven for expressing those ideas that studies do not always allow. 108 Top 0 ' The Eshleman The John Morton Eshleman Memorial Publications Library, located high atop the hub of the student office building, has, since its opening in 1964, remained a relatively unknown place for study and leisure to most Cal students. Commanding a beautiful view of San Francisco and the Bay on a clear day, Eshleman Library contains a large collection of books, magazines, and newspapers, with an extensive number of volumes devoted to the publications field. Near the desk of the head librarian, Mrs. Mildred Brilhante, stands a bronze bust of John Eshleman, modeled by Haig Patigian and presented to the University by Morris Llewyllen Cook of Philadelphia. Eshleman was active throughout his short life, serving his state as a member of the State Assembly, president of the Railroad Commission, and Lieutenant Governor of California. During his undergraduate years, he served actively on the Blue and Gold, The Daily Californian, and The Occident. if I ' M M. GRAMMY. Or. ma c: Posner 0111krintr 110 • .111 111 fm f ' 4 r• II I. MU Ph- , , ilt - , .. ...... , t.... alVitiltuninir s mum 1 " , 4 .1. 4, 211 1 ' ' ' ORA i a0 ii.i V., 109 110 Berkeley After Hours The day was long and hard. Three midterms in a row. Bummer. But such thoughts of scholastic disaster are for lesser men. The time of day now comes when one forgets temporary setbacks and focuses his concern upon relaxation. Like the stockbroker who seeks out a saloon for after-work enter- tainment, many Berkeley students find the Student Union, with its pool tables, bowling alleys, and table tennis equipment, a haven from the academic world. Many of the students that shoot pool use the facilities often. " About 75 per cent of our customers are regulars. We ' d go broke without them, " stated Mark St. Angelo, one of the employees of the pool hall. Carrying on a tradition that has existed since pool halls were opened, the area caters to an almost exclusively male crowd. The few female customers shoot pool with their dates. Unlike the pool room, which does much of its business in the afternoon, the bowling alleys find many of their customers coming on Friday and Saturday evenings. In the afternoon, the alleys are used by the intermural leagues. The A.S.U.C. has a men ' s and women ' s bowling team that plays teams from nearby colleges. 111 Grounds Buildings Make A Clean Sweep Over 650 men are employed at the task of maintaining the University buildings and grounds. This group is depended upon to perform a wide variety of functions; not only gardeners, grounds- workers and custodians are needed, but carpenters, electricians, special_ engineers, plumbers, teamsters and steamfitters. The main- tainance department is responsible for all aspects of cleaning and repair for campus buildings; they work around the clock to provide these services. The groundsmen and gardeners are depended upon to " keep Berkeley beautiful " —which they do admirably. Maintaining the steam plant and auxiliary power generators to supply the campus with heat, and equipment installation and moving are additional concerns. Maintainance units are often radio dispatched for higher efficienty—an efficiency which the staff must maintain to provide a campus this size with the service it needs. 112 Clean Air Car Race: Drive to End Pollution " If a handful of college students can build one, why can ' t our $20,000-a-year engineers do it, too? " This reaction from the Detroit automakers referred to the nation ' s cleanest internal combustion automobiles driven in the 1970 Clean Air Car Race. Two cars from Cal, driven by teams of UC engineering students, entered the cross-country race from MIT in Cambridge, Massa- chusetts, to Pasadena. One car run on gasoline, called the Air Injection, Reactor, Recycle (AIRR) car, finished fourth in its class. The other car, powered by propane fuel, finished third in its class, third in emissions, and fifth in the over-all competition with cars from all other classes. According to Floyd Sam, captain of the propane car team, " thirty-nine cars began the race, thirty-six finished, but the propane car was only one of seven passing the 1975 auto emissions standards judged by the National Air Pollution Control Association, which supervised the testing at the race ' s finish. " The idea for the Cal entrants was formulated by mechanical engineering students Stan Boghason and George Savage and sub- mitted to Professors David Auslander and Robert Donaldson of the Department of Mechanical Engineering as an idea for projects in their mechanical engineering design class. 113 114 TWB: Coordinating Umbrella A student program of community and campus projects called the Third World Board (TWB) is involving itself more in the fore- front of Third World needs on campus, according to the TWB Chairman, Jorge Klor. Operating since the Spring of 1968 as an administrative and coordinating umbrella for nineteen community projects in the Bay Area, the TWB is now focusing on providing financial aid for minority students and placing them in work-study programs here. Of the nineteen projects organized under the Board, two are located on campus. These include a Native American Library Fund for the library now housed in the Native American Studies Depart- ment and the Chicano Resource Center at the north end of campus. Off campus projects were formed to reach such communities as Chinatown in San Francisco and Oakland, Japantown, and Black and Brown areas of Oakland and Berkeley. The programs range from providing free food and counseling services on the elementary and high school levels. The Third World Board operates with an attitude of serious committment to alleviating some of the problems facing their communities. One of the top priorities, in a long list of priorities, is the motivating and counseling of young minority students to continue in school and to enter higher education. Coupled with this effort is the recognition of the need to alleviate immediate problems caused by a limited economic and social environment. 117 Respect For Opportunities A physics major with hopes of earning a doctora te in the physi- cal sciences, Mehrdad Moshir wants to teach at a major university in the United States or in his native Iran. " I wanted to come to the United States because the schools here are the best, and among the schools with prestige, such as Stanford and Yale, Berkeley costs about $700 less. " Though he derives a great deal of pleasure from his subjects, his worst moment came in the winter quarter when he was required to take two courses in the social sciences in order to fulfill his breadth requirements. " They ' re not very appealing to me, because they don ' t obey any natural or universal law. I find it very hard to deal with subjects such as economics or psychology, because there are no laws and rules to obey. I like physics because it ' s based on theories and systems. " Like many other foreign students, Moshir has a great respect for the opportunities that are given to people in this country. " In the United States a person in the lower class has a pretty fair chance of making it to the top. " Though Moshir, called Mike by his American friends, finds many things which are likeable about the United States, he is also dis- turbed about many aspects of the country. " The people here don ' t seem to support their president. Since there is only one president and since he was elected by popular vote, there should be more support for him. If the Senate and everybody else tried to have his own way, nothing would ever get done. The hippies and the street people are the two things I don ' t like about America, along with the so-called intellectuals. " He also feels that crime is the main pro- blem facing the country. " There really is a great rate here. Every- body carries a gun. There is crime in other countries but not to this extent. " Many of Moshir ' s opinions were formed as a result of research done before entering the_United States, and he continues to read many American publications, which help form many of his feelings about the United States. American Spontaneity " I ' m not so sure I want to go back to Canada, " said Trevor Chamberlain, a Canadian, after spending a year at Berkeley. A business administration major, Chamberlain came to Berkeley from the University of British Columbia. " As a student I enjoy the atmosphere of an urban center far more than small town British Columbia. When I was home at Christmas, I was very much aware of the contrast between Berkeley and B.C. In terms of atmosphere, they ' re worlds apart. " Chamberlain finds a great deal lacking in American business. " I still haven ' t adjusted to the gross commercialism. The neon signs here are too bright. They ' re one of the biggest signs of the gawdy commercialism in the United States. American industry isn ' t as responsible as the business community in Canada. The socialistic activity of the Canadian government prevented our business com- munity from becoming as commerical. " Though he dislikes some aspects of United States business acti- vity, Chamberlain finds many things to admire. " The people seem to be far less reserved than Canadians. They seem to be far more spontaneous. With most Americans, it ' s far more possible to strike up an immediate friendship. " He commented on the American " melting pot " and the par- ticipation of minority groups in the affairs of the nation. " Every- one seems to be far more ' Americanized ' than we are Vanadianized ' . There are no stereotype Americans, or at least far fewer in the U. S. than in Canada. Even minority groups are far more Americanized than their Canadian counterparts. The French Canadians, for example, are quite distinctive. The Indians maintain their cultural identity. " Many Canadians and Americans have the same interests. Parents and children squabble about long hair and domestic problems. Because of the American cultural influence, Canada and the United States are almost identical. The hippie movement, for example, followed on the heels of that in the States. It ' s hit Canada since I left home. " Free And Independent " In the United States, the rich are too rich, and the poor are too poor. I don ' t think this system is bad, but there must be some way to change it to transfer more money from the rich to the poor. " Like many other foreign students, Steve Leung, a British subject from Hong Kong, was attracted to Berkeley because of its reputation in the sciences and despite the high costs in attending. " I also applied to the University of Miami and M.I.T., but I thought U.C. was the best so I came here. " Leung notices many differences between the United States and Hong Kong, particularly in the educational systems: " I like a lot of things about the United States, such as the educational system—its quality. I think a lot of people, or at least more people here can go to college. There is more opportunity here than in Hong Kong. If someone is good in some field, then he ' ll have an opportunity to show his ability. " One particular aspect of Berkeley which Steve admires is the atmosphere surrounding student-faculty relations. " It ' s much more free and independent here, especially the relationships between pro- fessors and students. It ' s a great deal more casual and loose. In Hong Kong, you ' re not even allowed to argue with a teacher. " Steve does not find this same sort of relaxed attitude among science students, however. " For example, when you and another are in the same class, once in a while you might have to ask him a question, and he won ' t give you an answer. I think this is back- stabbing. Most people don ' t come to class to learn, but rather to get good grades, so they can go on to grad school and get a job. " 119 Oil Tankers Collide: Students Aid In Cleanup Almost immediately after last January ' s oil spill, a UC-sponsored emergency rescue operation was started in an effort to help save the birds and ducks of the Bay. The UC Service Center in Richmond became an instant casualty ward as several hundred volunteers, many of them students, worked feverishly to remove the slimy goo from the bodies and wings of the birds. The spillage, caused by two Standard Oil tankers colliding just outside of the Golden Gate Bridge in an early morning fog, was the most serious one in the Bay ' s history and posed an unprecedented threat to wildlife and land. Volunteers collected stricken birds from the beaches of Marin and brought them in carloads of boxes to the UC Service Center. There the birds were given shots of cortisone to overcome shock. To clean them, volunteers bathed them repeatedly in mineral oil or special cleaning fluid and then rolled them in corn meal each time. Finally, they were bandaged and stored in boxes until ready to fly. Students were not the only ones working on the emergency rescue operation. Housewives, businessmen, and children were also concerned and shared in the work. In addition, volunteers worked at cleaning up the polluted beaches. This was sometimes done by using hay to sop up the oil out of the coastal waters. 120 Dormitory Maids ' Action: Settlement, Partial Victory After the longest labor negotiations involving this campus, the six-month dispute between the University and AFSCME 1695 over working conditions for the dormitory maids was settled in April. The dispute, which threatened at one point to mushroom into a full-fledged campus-wide strike, received support from many Berkeley students and organizations. Various speakers were heard on the steps of Sproul Hall during Noon Rallies of the Fall and Winter quarters protesting low salaries and poor working conditions. The American Federation of State, County, and Municipal Employees, which represents some 600 non-academic campus employees and is the largest local on campus, began organizing the maids last September, claiming that they were the victims of poor working conditions and sex discrimination because their salaries fell below the wages of their main campus counterparts, the pre- dominantly male classroom custodians. The settlement gave the fifty-five dormitory maids a total pay increase of fifteen per cent, including last January ' s interim pay raise of seven and a half per cent; guaranteed year-round work by June of next year with only one four-week lay-off until then; and established a precedent-setting panel of grievance hearing officers chosen jointly by the union and the University. At the same time, the agreement probably meant an increase in costs for dormitory residents, the potential lay-off of twenty maids in the next year to keep the dormitories on their self-supporting basis, and students cleaning their own rooms. 121 Berkeley City Elections: Community Participation A forum for Berkeley school board candidates, a debate on the community control of the police charter amendment, and appear- ances by candidates for mayor, city council, and auditor were all part of a day-long " Candidates Fair " sponsored by SUPERB on April 1. Beginning with a KQED film introducing the candidates, the morning included presentations by Board of Education and City Auditor candidates in Pauley Ballroom. Later, students observed and questioned mayoralty candidates Antonio Camejo, John De- Bonis, Wilmont Sweeney, and Warren Widener. A debate on Pro- position 1 followed and involved Carol Silver, taking the pro-side, and Tom Taylor, arguing against the proposal. Throughout the day, candidates and their supporters manned tables in Lower Sproul, providing an opportunity for individual discussion. All city council candidates participated in this first non- partisan " Candidates Fair " on the campus, but the table of con- servative member John DeBonis appeared to attract the most attention and the largest crowds. The effect of this direct interaction, as well as the previous intensified registration drive, became clear on election evening, as the campus community went to the polls in extraordinary numbers and helped to elect several radical candidates running as the April Coalition. In spite of the defeat of the controversial police control amendment and a probable recount, the April 6 movement succeeded in narrowly electing Warren Widener mayor over Wilmont Sweeney, and nearly controlling the City Council with members D ' Army Bailey, Ilona Hancock, and Ira Simmons. Moderate lawyer Edward Kallgren, receiving the largest number of votes, obtained the fourth council seat. 122 opposite left above: Mayor Warren Widener, Berkeley ' s first Black mayor. opposite above right: Councilwoman Ilona Hancock talking to D ' Army Bailey. opposite below: Councilman Edward Kallgren. left: Councilman Ira Simmons. below: Councilman D ' Army Bailey. 407 Ha ul W. Brechle, man Brie enry B. Bruyiti • nest H.,134 H. HUi es J. If h L. - .. • tlitaWEllsworth Erickinn-- thifint-Evansy.s: FettiOr. :FrOttiri ,. (Gera ' i . Mars Wallac atso Woo . Midd 4 v.-13nStic ..John E. Brooke Charles Raytrovi.:; Br o: ' v. warii rands 0: Craig) av thiftPAck,Brinstif -ATM ' 74.flavi mes•thitaitunillar enneal J.HetWerso a t Deborah-H Floyd Huen ' Jam I .E Mac John ifer Leigh.Y.....Steinb erg no Barryl....r " rig Cecil Cecil d Ase2i 001 ' 31R Panne Margie Gray Sue Guletz Liz Hay Chris Humphrey Holly Mensing Cathy Oberto Rosie Reinhardt Jean Solomon Andrea Stojkavitch Sue Tosaw Margaret Tucker Prytanean Catherine Avington Carolyn Anglea Sandra Bedford Joyce Black Linda Brandi Nancy Burrows Tandy Christy Mary Heley Coopman Pamela Dykes Ellen Fitzsimmons Cheryl Franklin Jennifer Gee Stephanie Granger Marilyn Grunbaum Marion Hironaka Christine Jong Martha Keller Karen Koppel Mauree Lim Deanna Link Marilyn Low Pat McKinley Anne Moller Jean Neri Carol Nichelini Nancy Rea Patty Reed Christy Robinson Lorrie Rostron Ruthann Samuelson Laura Schlictmann Catherine Scholten Sue Shoemaker Hildie Spritzer Francislee Syversen Gay Weinberger Molly Wheary Laraine Wing 125 PHI BETA KAPPA Bachelor of Arts 126 Bachelor of Science Gene Huey Francis Hung Stephen Jardin Donald Jones Christopher Kan Thomas Kelch James Legarra David Leong Gary Levin Stuart Libicki Kenneth MacDonald Clinton Mah Kenneth Mandel Lowell Milken James Nelson Larry Nicholson Byron Y. Okamoto Allen Ong Mark Osborne Carolyn Raab Alan Randle Philip Rossi Steven Schultz William Seager Martha Thorn Richard Walton Barry Weissman Paul Werdell Mark Wilson Harry Yee Robert Zollman William Adams Linda Althouse Anders Robert Apter Maurice Arancibia Stephen Arnold Mardie Ashby Susan Babbitt Dan Barley Elisabeth Bartz Linda Burzotta Peter Sassing Daniel Bates Thomas Bauman Joanna Beck Barry Behrstock George Benker Patricia Benton Thomas Bertrand Sharon Besman David Biale Jay Blum Geoffrey Boehm Ronald Bogleg Mariana Bradford Sharon Brooks Shirley Brown Virginia Buck-Kauffman Janet Bug Judy Burton Rhoda Burton avid Caffrey Leslie Cahoon Gabrielle Campbell Joyce Carey Edward Chan Suzanne Charle Henry Chase Ryszard Chetkowski Earl Chidester Kathleen Chin Miranda Chin Lona Chung Jennifer Clements Bertram Cohen Susan Cohn Glen Conroy Paul Copperman Jayne Craddock Eleanor Crary Peter Crook Bernardo Cuengco, Jr. Diane D ' Agostino Anthony Daley Walter Davison fan Dawson avid Dell Joseph Di Ciuccio Peter Dillon Fernando Dizon David Dolfi artha Doscher anice Du Bois -Stephanie Dubravac Jeffrey Edelstein Linda Edwards Deborah Ellis Jeffr ey Ellis Thomas Fel ter Michael Levintow Alan Ritch Maryann Finn Bianca Levy Theodore Roberts Catherine Fong Ludith Levy Craig Robieson Eugene Fong May Levy James James Barbara Forbes Robin Rollens Vera Ford Linda Lipner Robert Rose Anita Friedman Lani Lipsig Helen Rouvier Charles Garrett Arnold London Mary Ruggle Leanna Gaskins Hendrika Karen Long Paul Gates Patricia Louie Thomas Sarbaugh John Geary Steven Louie Bruce Sarkin James Girola Robert Low Sylvia Schauer Cornelis Gispeh David Lumsdaine Claudia Scheck David Glass Alexis Lumsden Michael Scheier ' Louis Goldman Eve Katherine McArdell Laura Schlichtmann Bruce Goidstrom John McClintock John Schwada Ruth Grimes Daniel McGee Dianne Schwartz Selna Betsy Guignon Thomas McGu ire Marcia Carol Charles Carol McKee Jeffrey Wolfe Selzer Miklos Gyulassy Chere Mah Michael Shapiro Heidi Hafer William Maina Sharon Shapiro Madeline Hall Anthony Malizia Amy Shiu Kathleen Hallissy Donald Marchand Sylvia Siegel Judith Hansburg Richard Marks Rochelle Silliman Robin Hansen Michael Mart Robert Sloan Eric Hanson Teresa Matthews Gretchen Snyder Susan Harrelson Carol Matzkin Edwin Stokien, Jr. John Harris Toni Mee Terry Stauss Jerry Messec Craig Harrison Janice Stout Lonnie Haskew Nancy Messinger Alan Sumnicht Paul Healy Linda Metcalf Shirley Sun Donald Hill Martin Miller Cathy Sweetman Margaret Hironaka Anne Montgomery Sandra Takai Benjamin Hong David Mundstock Barbara Tam Robert Musicant Ronald Hulteen Anne Tang Roger Hudson Robert Neimark Erik Werner Neu Daniel Iacopi June Taylor Isaacs William Nevins Kathryn Teter Carolyn Keith Jefferds David Newman Mark Theiss Jerrick David Ng Diana Thornton Jancy Thomas Jew Paul Niblet Douglas Torgerson Roy Kaku Kerry Nocholson William Tramposch Elizabeth Kannegaard Jay Nicolaisen Patricia Tu tile Eloise Karpinski Brian Nordstrum Raymond Valpey George Kauffman Velma Northey Janice Vogel Virginia Kean Barbara O ' Brien Ingrid Voorhees Meg Kellogg Kathleen O ' Connell Michael Walker Pamela Kelley Janet Oliver Mardy Wasserman Robert Kelly Dana Olson David Weckler Madeline Kenefick Todd Olson Louise Weinberg Hugh Kenner Sharyn Omori Carolyn Welty Ki Mok Kim Beverly Ornstein Robert Wheeler Francis King Douglas Ortendahl Stephen White Kiss George Knapp David Osteen Marcia Whitebook Brigitte Sigrid Painter Marilyn Wilkes Cynthia Koenigsberg Michael Pappone Timothy Windle Claude Kolm Elinor Pawula James Wise, Jr. Deborah Pederson Donna Krasnow Carla Witzel Marcia Kravis Carolyn Petersen Susan Wolfson Patricia Pivnuk Lydia Kung Louise Wong Hiroyasu Kurashina Christian Philippon Charles Wood Barry Lame Jeremy Popkin Robert Wray Nancy Lane David Posner Carol Yoshimoto Michael Lapidus Marilyn Prince Norman Zadeh Annette Leavy Stuart Quan David Zalob Jane Lee Catherine Raab Bahman Zamegar Thomas Lehman Richard Rawson Richard Zoglin Maria Lepowsky Deborah Reade Wendy Zukas Janet Abraham Robert Boardman Chester Boltwood Barry Bosworth Chung Wing Chan William De Vore Michael Eames Michael Eikin Martin Fromer Robert Hempton Edwin Horn Mortar Board Sandra Bedford Jennifer Gee Kay Philbrick Erica Brotschi Marilyn Grumbaum Randy Pollock Diane de Forest Marion Hironaka Kasia Quillinan Judith Forbes Maureen Lim Suzanne Shaner Ellen Fitzsimmons Patricia McKinley Sue Shoemaker Tower and Flame Theodora Accinelli Cecilia Butt Robin Gede Roy Adams Elizabeth Cabrall Gordon Gee James Adler Jose Carvalleo Darryl Gershuny Lauren Albaum Rick Cascio Michael Goodman Douglas Anderson Thomas Castner Marie Gordon Mark Anderson Larry Chalip Bill Gourdin Larry Archbold Stanley Chew David Graber Jane Arnold Terry Chin Alison Greenberg Margaret Arola Joseph Chui Tom Griffith Wade Aubry Michel Commanday Mary-Louise Hensen Fai AuYoung Carol Cooper Richard Jaurequi Ronald Arth Carolyn Corn Don Jew Marilyn Baker Tom Cunningham Greg Kong Carl Barnes Mark Davidson Linda Koo David Beadle Kathryn Devincenzi Kristine Kopping Bonnie Been Ellen Dolson Maria Lobisser Barbara Beers Craig Donahue Joan McGuire Tom Benediktson Leslie Ellenbogen Renee Mendlin Joanne Berstein Nan Elliot Karen Offenbach Patricia Biodo Dan Fingarette Vicky Owyang Donald Blackfield Tim Flood Anne Pearson Kirby Blackman Edmond Fong Lisa Ann Pero Gail Boehm Helen Fong Michele Perussina Robert Bogle Frederick Forst-rim Ralph Pfefer Jan Bradfield Mark Forter Mary Picetti Carol Bradford Michael Friedman Florence Pugh Janet Brandi Alejandro Fuentes Barbara Raab Linda Britz Gordon Fung Beverly Rawson Jeffery Brudney Kerry Gates John Sullivan John Budnik 127 CULTURE • - 6,, • , • .4., •- • l• , . :••- ' •••••••,-•i•,•;:;,-• Art Museum Opening: Aesthetics In Concrete The new University Art Museum, with its exposed concrete walls and intricate interior, was opened to the public in November, after three years of construction. The largest university art museum in this country, it was designed by San Francisco architects Ciampi, Jorasch and Wagner at a cost of $4,850,000 and was financed mainly by student fees. The inaugural exhibition, entitled Excellence: Art from the Uni- versity Community included 600 works of art from all periods and cultures. Other exhibitions this year were Soleri; War Game, which included Callot and Della Bella prints; Contemporary Japanese Art; and the works of Rube Goldberg, including his drawings and cartoons. This last exhibit will be circulated among four or five top art museums in the United States for a year. On permanent display are forty-five paintings of Hans Hofmann donated by the artist and housed in the Hofmann Wing, con- structed with a $250,000 bequest by him. This constitutes the largest single collection any United States museum has of a con- temporary artist. The University Art Museum also has a 200 seat theatre and the Pacific Film Archive, which is the only facility of its kind west of New York. The Archive houses rare copies of old films, including the largest collection of Nazi propaganda films in the country, as well as experimental and obscure works never seen in theatres. The Museum has a large collection of modern art, the bulk of which comes from donations to the University. Six thousand items compose the permanent collection, which includes paintings, sculptures, water colors, prints, and drawings. Perhaps the most special feature of the building itself is its unique ramp system, which is both functional and aesthetic. One has the sense of strolling leisurely through the museum. Because the ramps project and create angles, one can see the painting and sculpture from constantly changing perspectives. 130 131 Berkeley Folk Festival: Rock, Blues, and Ballad A surprise appearance by Joan Baez was one of the highlights of the fifteenth annual Berkeley Folk Music Festival held in October. Under the auspices of SUPERB, the Festival featured sixty folk singers and concerts, workshops, films, dances, and a concert for children. The approach of the four-day Festival was traditional. A daytime workshop Friday with Pete. Seeger and his father, Dr. Charles Seeger, the distinguished ethnomusicologist, discussed the topic " Music and Unrest " in the informal atmosphere of Faculty Glade. The evening ' s " Foot-Stomping Good " Dance-Concert featured square dance and Mexican " Norteno " music, rock, blues, and American Indian dances. Saturday ' s activities included a " Young Folks ' Concert " with Pete Seeger, Sam Hinton, and Fiddlin ' Earl Collins. The Festival ' s major panel discussion tried to answer the question " How can con- troversial songs reach the ears of the people who should hear them? " . " The Traditional Ballad Round Robin " concluded the evening. The Festival culminated Sunday with the " Open Air Jubilee " , presenting nearly all the Festival performers in a five-hour concert at the Greek Theatre. Other folk artists performing this year included Big Mama Thornton, Big Brother and the Holding Co., Macedonian Band, Joy of Cooking, Los Tigres del Norte, Brother Lee Love, Nick Gravenites, Frontier Earl Collins and Hoedown Band, Ewan MacColl, Peggy Seeger, Sara Grey, and Bess Lomax Hawes. 132 opposite above: Big Mama Thornton. opposite bottom: Joan Baez. left: Ramblin ' Jack Elliott. 133 Miles Davis: Jazz Great Miles Davis, the world ' s greatest jazz trumpeter, appeared on October 15 at Zellerbach Auditorium. His performance, sponsored by SUPERB, was his second to date on the Berkeley campus. It was generally felt that Davis himself was having an off night; the concert, however, was notable for the fine performance of his excellent back-up band. 134 A Spirit of Unity At Youngblood ' s Concert " The audience was in a festive mood, they wanted to dig the Youngbloods ' music. When the band began to play, the crowd was responsive to the music. Their songs ceased to be rote regurgitations of past hits, an emotional spirit of unification seemed to pervade the gathering. The temperature kept rising higher to higher. . . as they played, I couldn ' t help wondering who was having more fun, the Youngbloods or me? " —DAILY CALIFORNIAN, November 13— 135 Richie Havens: Mind, Body, and Spirit Richie Havens ' free and easy approach to life and his music came through in his special benefit performance for Cal Camp during Big Game Week. The packed crowd was entranced as Havens played songs from his first albums " Mixed Bag " and " Something Else Again " , along with several of his more current hits. " When I sing my mind is busy looking at pictures the writer created. My body has something to do, which is playing the guitar. And my spirit is feeling the song ' s sensations all over again. It ' s like this. I sing from what I see. It goes out and then comes back to me, " he explains. 136 Ozawa: Unique Conducting in his own unique style, Seiji Ozawa opened the San Francisco Symphony ' s series of four concerts in Zellerbach Audi- torium with an impressive debut in January. The young artist opened the program with Mozart ' s Symphony No. 36 (Linz), and continued with Ives ' s Three Places in New England, Berlioz ' s Waverly Overtures, and Lalo ' s Symphonie Espagnole. As eagerly anticipated as the work of Ozawa was the appear- ance of Igor Oistrakh whose extreme proficiency at the violin was demonstrated in the Symphonie Espagnole. 137 Tim Hardin: Gut Level Blues At the Tim Hardin concert, Victoria exceeded the expectations of a second billing. She moved the audience personably, and Tim then came on to an audience that expected the warmth and mellowness of his earlier recordings. Instead they got gut level blues with Tim gesticulating all over the place. Some of the audience were a little more than cold. Near the end of the performance, a heckler shouted out, " Let it all hang out! " Tim replied " I did, " and walked off stage. 138 Uncle Vinty Made Us Laugh And Sing. And Buffy St. Marie Made Us CAL: Dance, Music, Theatre Dance, music, and theatre are three types of events sponsored by the Committee for Arts and Lectures. The Murray Louis Dance Company, appearing in January, pre- s ented performances appreciated for their lyrical and light qualities. Louis himself shone as the star dancer of the company and demon- strated his remarkable sense of poetry and humor. Ali Akbar Khan presented a concert of North Indian classical music in December. Ali Akbar, who was the court musician for the Maharaja of Jodhpur, presently has a College of Music in San Rafael. Here he teaches his discipline in traditional ways. The Kerala Kalamandalam Kathakali Company was the first Kathakali troupe to appear in this country. Kathakali is India ' s greatest theatre tradition and dates from the sixteenth century. The name Kathakali literally means " story play " and was presented at Berkeley in October. The play was appreciated for its hypnotic music, colorful costumes, and fantastic make-up. 140 141 VI Part I: Memorable Characters For two weeks during Winter Quarter, the college troupe of the University Theatre performed in their production of Henry IV Part I, which was presented in The Playhouse. The theme of rebellious youth challenging authority seemed particularly relevant to this campus. Henry IV Part I contains two of Shakespeare ' s most memorable characters in Harry Hotspur and the always hilarious Falstaff. For the first time, a black actor portrayed Hotspur in a totally white cast. And, the distinctive personality of Falstaff was portrayed with good taste, de-emphasizing vulgarity. The shifting relationship between Prince Hal himself and Falstaff was presented through delicately portrayed emotions, and demon- strated the struggle of the Prince with his developing sense of duty. 142 The Ballet of Canada below: Clinton Rothwell in the title role from the National Ballet of Canada ' s production of Roland Petit ' s " Le Loup " . In January, the Committee for Arts and Lectures presented The National Ballet of Canada in Zellerbach Auditorium. The company opened their series of performances with " Kra- anberg " , featuring kinetic sets and costumes, as well as electronic and orchestral music by Iannis Xenakis. But the pure dance of the company was distinctively demon- strated in the performances which followed this debut. In " Four Temperaments " , a modern classic by Balantine, the dancers were both refined and lyric in their presentation, which was based on Hindemith ' s theme and four variations for piano and strings. In contrast, the Ballet presented the rather old-fashioned pro- duction " Le Loup " . Petit ' s dramatization of this folk mythology included the gothic elements of a fairy tale—gypsies, a magician, and a transformed wolf. The Ballet also performed in " Solitaire " , " Nutcracker Act 2 " , " Rendez-vous " , and concluded the series with " Swan Lake " . 144 above: Country Joe McDonald. above right: Tom Rush. Country Joe Renews Our Spirit Wearing a red, white, and blue fringed shirt and an Indian head- dress, Country Joe McDonald kept his audience clapping and yelling as he performed songs ranging from a parody of Roy Rogers ' " Cool Clear Water " to his own Vietnam fight song. Fulfilling the promise that " Entertainment is my business " , he exhibited great versatility in a performance which culminated in his audience standing for encores. Tom Rush appeared with Country Joe, performing a mixture of his own songs and those of other songwriters. The only flaw in his performance with its disappointing brevity. 145 Utah Repertory Dance: Body, Time, and Space Located on the campus of the University of Utah, the modern dance company of the Repertory Dance Theatre consists of eleven dancers and is the only professional company in the country associ- ated with a university. The company works as a unit, having no obvious star or great dancer-choreographer, but the members of the group train together and do much of their own choreography. Performing in Zellerbach in February, the company demonstrated its concern with the relationship of movement and body to time and space as well ' as its versatility. Using music from a baroque Vivaldi Concerto Grosso to the electronics of Iannis Xenakis, the troupe illustrated their ideas of body and space with imagination and creativity in " For Betty " , " Quintet " , and " Fragrance " , an avant-garde pastorale for three female dancers. The highlight of the performance was perhaps " The Initiate " , dealing with the theme of youth faced by corruption, and the finale was Viola Farber ' s " Passengers " , a continuous sequence of dance ideas, with occasional touches of humor. 146 Danton ' s Death: Off With Their Heads! An innovative treatment of the French Revolution by a nine- teenth century playwright, an original presentation of the play, and praiseworthy acting characterized the University Theatre pro- duction of Georg Buchner ' s Danton ' s Death. The play was per- formed in February in The Playhouse. The technical aspects of the staging of the production demon- strated some particularly striking examples of creativity. Increas- ing the sense of audience participation in the action of the tribunal, the characters moved around chatting on the curtainless stage before the beginning of the play, and one of the characters suggesting a lunch break provided an effective transition into intermission. Two different sets of changing images projected on screens at the back of the stage emphasized the complexity of the settings of the drama. Finally, portraits of the real historical figure flashed upon the screen as each corresponding character in the play was guillotined. 147 148 Johnny Otis Show: The Return of Berkeley Blues In spite of the death of the Berkeley Blues Festival proper, the precedent of bringing top blues talent to this campus was carried on when SUPERB presented The Johnny Otis Show to a clapping, whistling, stomping, and shouting audience last April. Cries of " Tell it like it is, baby, " and " Right on " were heard continually throughout the enthusiastic performances. The backbone of the show was a tight, swinging band of versatile rhythm and blues musicians, including Gene " Mighty Flea " Connors and Jim " Supe " Bradshaw. They backed all the headliners, including Big Joe Turner, a blues shouter who lived up to his reputation as the greatest exponent of Kansas City style of Boogie Woogie style blues. Eddie " Cleanhead " Vinson, another great artist whose work is characterized by a high degree of musicianship and humor, fascinated the aucience. No less warmly received was Johnny ' s seventeen-year-old son Shuggie, whose electric blues guitar playing is already something of a legend. Margie and Delmar " Mighty Mouth " Evans, both new Johnny Otis discoveries, proved to be excellent performers, as were the Otisettes, four foxy dancing chicks in short-short silver dresses. left: Margie Evans. top: Eddie " Cleanhead " Vinson. above: the Otisettes. opposite top left: Shuggie Otis and Delmar " Mighty Mouse " Evans. opposite top right: Big Joe Turner. opposite below: Johnny Otis. University Dance Theatre: Butterfield Blues and Sitar The University Dance Theatre presented a repertory program of modern dance in April with choreography by David Wood, Margaret Jenkins, and Irine Nadel. One of the dance pieces, entitled " The Changelings " , was Wood ' s version of the legend of Sri Krishna, based on the Hindu philosophy that hindrances to gaining the " universal soul " are not outside us but within us. This was danced to sitar music and the Butterfield Blues Band. Wood also choreographed " Four States of. . . " to music of Hindemith, and " The House of Bernarda Alba " , based on the play by Federica Garcia Lorca and performed last year when the University Dance Theatre made its debut. As one critic commented: " Wood ' s ' House of Bernarda Alba ' is a gem of this rare genre, tightly strung without irrelevant motion, and telling of cruel repression, passion, and unspoken violence in fluid emotions rather than perceptible dance-symbols. Which is a complicated way of saying that the soul of the work is so fascinating that the techniques don ' t show. " Also performed was " Running with the Land " , choreographed by Jenkins to a musical " collage " and " In Wilderness " , chore- ographed by Nadel to the music of Edgar Varese. Wood is a former member of the Martha Graham Dance Company and was director of her training program. He has worked with the Metropolitan Opera Company, Broadway productions, and several television shows. 150 151 A Gem Of A Rare Genre These various automatic musical instruments performed in " From Carillon to Amphicron. " Automated Music: Again Machines Instead of Men " Don ' t Shoot the Piano Player, It ' s Doin g Its Best " aptly described a program featuring automated musical instruments presented in Zellerbach Auditorium. More formally billed " From Carillon to Amphichron " and sponsored by the Committee on Arts and Lectures in cooperation with the Automatic Musical Instrument Collectors ' Association, the musical lecture-demonstration revolved around automated musical instruments from the sixteenth century to the Gay Nineties. Also participating in the program were the non-automated musical instruments of the ASUC Choral Depart- ment Chamber Singers under the direction of Milton Williams. 153 GALLERY On the following pages we have asked nine students to show themselves as reflected in their own work. Each is an artist established in his respective field, and each has taken an approach different from ours in viewing his environment. Each is showing intensely the way he sees his world. 154 CLAUDE FULLERTON BRUCE CUNNINGHAM As an artist I attempt to record on canvas a visual sign or equiva- lent of a personal event or situation that has affected me deeply. The idea for the above painting developed from the natural birth of our first child. I was fortunate enough to assist and observe this memorable experience. By using a novel approach to figure painting, I hope to transcend the natural appearance of elements and arrive at a synthesized image that is the reality of the depicted situation. 156 JIM HORNER DEPT. OF LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE 157 Wall- Venice, California, 1970 Rock Formation, Point Lobos, 1970 158 Paul Herzoff Paul Herzoff is a member of the Photography Staff, ASUC Studio. CHRIS CRUIKSHANK The owl ' s name is willie and he used to stand on people ' s heads. Once I was knitting a scarf for someone and willie flew into my room and put it up in a tree. willie was his own owl; I don ' t know where he came from or where he went. 159 DOTTI CICHON A photograph. Exactly what is a photograph? As a column is to a journalist, a painting to a painter, a sculpture to a sculptor, so a photograph is a personal interpretation of that which is in the world surrounding us. Yet it is not simply a question of re- producing a three-dimensional world as well as possible within the limitations of two dimensions and black and white, or not quite life-like color. The photographer, if he deserves the title, must capture on film, to enable others to share, a transient instant that would otherwise be lost forever. He must keep the limitations of his medium in mind and use the multiplicity of what remains to its best advantage. He should view the world with an open eye and open mind. The freedom to choose that which will be captured forever on a piece of celluloid as well as one ' s responsibility to make that choice rests with the photographer alone. The circum- stance of the photographer being at the proper place at the proper time is chance, but it is up to him, and only him, to release the shutter. And as soon as he does-1 1000 second later—that ' s it! —There is no way to change that which has been captured on the celluloid ever again. 160 Pure geometrical forms and the interaction of colors fascinates me. There is no deep meaning or psych ological imprecation in my painting, but forms and colors themselves are an expression of me. In the act of painting, I believe that only art can save human beings from this chaotic world. JUN ASANO 161 ROBERT BEYERS, JR. ATHLETICS 7S4 kimmrmrtpa, .: ;! - Cal Band Tours Japan: Represents U.S. at Expo Before the fall football season began, the 100 member Cal Band traveled 4,000 miles to Japan on a one month tour to acquaint the Japanese people with the unique American art form of the college marching band, and more specifically, with the various presentations of the Cal Band in concert, march, and dance which have made it famous. For the first part of the tour, the Band performed in parades and concerts for groups ranging in size from a few dozen in an orphan- age in Sakai, Berkeley ' s sister city, to a crowd of 45,000 in a base- ball stadium. At Expo ' 70, the Cal Band performed as the offical representa- tive of the United States on United States Day, and later, by special invitation from the officals at the fair as part of the Youth Festival. After -acting as a representative for all Americans, particularly those at Cal, the Band returned to the familiar surroundings of the American football field. The Band practices two hours per day, five days a week, as a unit, plus many individual hours of practice, in order to play at all home games. Three highlighted games of the year included High School Band Day, in which 5,000 bandsmen representing California, Nevada, and Oregon played under the direction of James Berdahl; the unique San Jose half-time, and the single away game at USC. The San Jose game featured a variety of song and music taken from the Broadway musical " Paint Your Wagon. " At USC, the televised half-time featured some of the Beatles ' hits in march and concert styles. The Cal Band ended the year with " Total Band Entertainment " in the form of the annual Spring Musical Review, presented in May in Harmon Gymnasium. 166 opposite above: Ken Peterson and William Ellsworth at rehearsal. op- posite below: Band performing be- fore workers at Nissan Datsun fac- tory. below: Drum Major Ken Peter- son struts down the field. 167 WELCOME TO JAPAN UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA BANG JAPAN TOUR 1970 JUNE 25 JULY 168 above right: Five Porn Pon Girls, Sherry Lemmon, Pat Neeland, Jeanne Solomon (Head), Robin Gade, and Deanna Link. Above: Three alternates, Liz Cross, Carol Fisher, Viki Kubokawa, and Oski. New Look for PPG ' s The Cal Porn Pon Girls have a new look this year. They designed three new outifts and made up new routines. " We felt we needed to change our image so we could get crowd support, " explained head Porn Pon Girl Jeanne Solomon. " I feel that we were well received by the crowd this year because we are doing something they can relate to more, " she said. The five regular and three alternate Porn Pon Girls practice six to seven hours a week and made up all new routines to the traditional Cal songs and the Band ' s new music. In addition to their cheering activities at football and basket- ball games, the girls do public relations work for the campus. They are invited to charity fund-raising and alumni functions and rallies. 169 you M f JUST BEE IN5SED BY THE RALLY COMMITTEE OF THE UNIVERSITY of CALI ?N1 Cleif Ar WM ,sr II IRE WORLO! it Rally Comm Boosts Bears The California Rally Committee, consisting of about forty spirit- minded Cal students, is involved in a variety of activities through- out the year that help promote enthusiasm among Californians. The men of CRC devote their time and effort to see to it that bonfire rallies are produced successfully, the California Victory Cannon is protected and fired safely, and the California Banner is also safeguarded. When the Stanford Axe is won in the Big Game, as happened this year, the Committee becomes the official Custodian of the Axe. Each year the Committee journeys south to Los Angeles to support the Golden Bear football team against either USC or UCLA. This annual trip becomes the high point of the year for the Committee members who pitch in to set up the card stunt section and fire the cannon. The Committee also becomes very active during the week pre- ceeding the Big Game. It is during Big Game Week that the members of CRC work in all-night shifts to guard the campus from the threat of Stanford red paint attacks. 170 Women ' s Rally Comm: Dedicated To Spirit Women ' s Rally Committee is an organization dedicated to the principle that card making is fun. The committee of about 35 to 40 girls is engaged in the promotion of spirit and traditional activities. Card stunts are part of these activities. Women ' s Rally Comm designs and produces the card stunts for the rooting section at football games. This involved drawing them up, transcribing and then transferring them to the instruction cards used by the rooters. All this is done without the aid of computers. The Committee ' s activities are not confined to just card stunts, however. Its members participate in most spirit functions, including the rallies and blue-hot sessions. They have hostessed the Cal Band Spring Show and were at the airport when the Band left for Japan. The committee consists of girls from various facets of campus life whose common bond is spirit and the ability as well as the desire to promote it. As a whole, the committee tries to accomplish the work necessary and to have fun doing it. For members of the Women ' s Rally Committee the hardest part is getting up at 7:00 A.M. on Saturday mornings and trudging to the stadium to tack cards. Still and all, card making can be fun! Cal Rooters Are Alive And Well Collegiate football is only one of many long-standing tra- ditions that have recently come under fire. But as attendance figures, and the pictures show, THE GAME is still a long way from defeat. Over the years Bear fans have learned to entertain themselves— at times they ' ve had little choice—and so have become utterly unique in the realm of intercollegiate football. On-field successes for Berkeley students have been few and far between. Cal ' s last Rose Bowl appearance, called by many a fluke, was in 1959. In 1968, our winningest season within recall, Southern Cal scored twice as many points against us as we tallied against them, and Stanford kept us from the end zone altogether. But victory finally did come this year—especially the hard fought win down in Los Angeles against USC and the thundering triumph over mighty Stanford in a game that saw the Axe returned to its rightful resting place. Despite the ups and downs, the ins and outs, the wins and losses, the California Rooting Section has somehow managed to survive. Those who comprise this wild menagerie of socially aware guerilla fighters have sustained themselves not by worrying about a trip to Pasadena, but by concentrating on being themselves. A few thousand strong, these hearty individuals leave homework undone on their desks each Fall Saturday so they can hike to the stadium to put their faith, not to mention their nervous systems, on the line. " Who was that Andy Smith guy? " an unknowing newcomer asks. " Beats me, " responds the seasoned veteran. Being number one has its advantages, but for these fans the aesthetic pleasures of a sunny afternoon will do nicely. There are crew-cuts and long hairs, conservatives and radicals, and, since 1959, there are women. " So keep the faith, " chants a yell leader, keeping time with a bump-and-grind rhythm. There is scant response from the crowd. Not everyone has come to watch football. Some come early and stay late, their primary purpose being to replenish a rapidly lightening suntan that has faded sharply from its mid-summer hue of dark brown. Others come to chat and visit with seldom-seen friends. Still others make it to the stands in order to meet and, with luck, entertain a member of the opposite sex. Even before the players come onto the field, a hard corps of rebels sets up two tall poles and some springy rubber tubing. `Tis the erection of a balloon launcher, the first of many such contraptions that will be seen as the day wears on. Wap! Wap-Wap!! Bingo! Water-filled missies sail out of a dog-food dish, hurtle the field and finally land in the opposing school ' s section across the way. Everyone is " up " for this one. Someone rises and blurts out, " Ka Mate, ka mate, Ka oro, ka oro . .. • It is not an alum who ' s had too much to drink, but rather, a fellow by the name of Jamie Sutton. He ' s a former yell leader who has returned to his ancient stomping grounds to lead the rooters in a Maori war chant. One of the fans who did come to watch football cries vehemently, " God damn you Willsey! You ' ve blown our national ranking! Now we ' re down from 474 to 497!! " " C ' mon Ray, show us the other play, " calls another. A band of fraternity men is on its feet. " Hit ' em for two, Hit ' em for two, Hit ' em for two, PUNT! " But instantly the displeasure turns to unbounded joy as a half- back pass is completed to a receiver who catches the pigskin while flat on his back. " Go Bears, " yells one of the more vocal females who has been faithful throughout. " Go Bare, " requests somebody else, clearly not referring to the players. Suddenly, almost as if the Good Lord is giving her strength, an aging lady seizes the microphone. Natalie Cohen, a voice of the past—she was head cheerleader in 1934—wants to lead Cal ' s rooters. She hasn ' t missed a Cal game east of the Mississippi since anyone can remember, and she ' s proud of her loyalty. " Womp ' em side o ' the head, " she screams. " What the . . . " mutters a confused fan, obviously under thirty. A last futile cry goes almost unnoticed. " Bring back Barry Bronk. " On a campus a big and as bustling as this one, Saturday after- noons during Fall Quarter afford everyone a chance to be his own person. There is no other story behind Cal ' s football fans. The very essence, and challenge of life is expressed openly— people, lots of them, living close together, but not so close as to smother each other ' s personality. The rooting section is a place where individuality has reached its ultimate triumph. As would be expected, all of this has a price tag attached to it. Those who cannot afford the $12 Athletic Card fee plus the $3 charge for the Big Game are forced to express themselves in another way—by viewing the games from treetop perches high atop lovable " Tightwad Hill. " Economics has forced these die-hards to the far reaching fringes of Cal fandom. The sun slowly dips low, but before departing causes many an eye to squint, some heads to ache. Almost before it began, the ballgame is over, and with it, another season passes. For some it is the last campaign before becoming Old Blues. A group of patriots trudges sadly with head bowed or, if things have worked out well for the Golden Bears, marches majestically towards the North Tunnel. Once outside the gates, they turn, facing the second floor balcony. From there, Coach Willsey either atones for mistakes or compliments the " football team that represents YOU. " But inevitably, he places his stamp of approval on a charming, magnanimous unit of folk-culture known as the California Rooting Section. Bo Links Contributing Writer 172 FOOTBALL: Elevator Bears Start Down Willsey ' s New Look Offense Pushes Up Button " Up, down, and all around . . . " That was the trademark of the 1970 California Golden Bear football team. One week woefully inept—the next week would see the team playing fantastically well. The reasons for this kind of performance were not easy to detect at first glance. On offense, Coach Ray Willsey installed the triple-option .Texas with its famed " Wishbone-T " , and Houston with the lesser-known but still effective " Veer-T " , were the models for the new look. Cal elected to use the " Veer " offense because it did not require the bruising full-back type with which the " Wishbone " operated and also because Cal lacked such a back. With the " Veer " offense the quarterback receives the snap, goes straight down the line of scrimmage to the tight-end side. De- pending on how the defensive line reacts, the quarterback must decide whether to hand the ball off to the running back going off- tackle, keep the ball and run just around the end, or pitch the ball back to the trailing running back for the wide sweep. The offense had an adequate performance in the opener against Oregon, scoring four times in spite of several costly fumbles. But the defense that was supposed to " carry the team until the offense got going, " according to Coach Willsey, broke down and yielded 430 yards in passing, most of it in the second half as Oregon won 31-28. Former Bay Area prep star Dan Fouts was the leader of the Ducks ' uprising, as he took over for an injured Tom Blanchard and literally filled the air with footballs and completed two touch- down passes. California then trekked to Austin, Texas, to take on the National Champion Texas Longhorns in their own backyard. The previous year, Texas had averaged 363 yards rushing per game via the dynamic " Wishbone-T " . This brutal offense made every play a sure gainer and a definite threat to score on any defensive mistake. The Longhorns came out running, and the Bears came out staggering as Cal could not get the offense untracked at any time, except against the Texas reserves. The powerful Texas running game slammed out 443 yards on the ground to score eight times and humble California, 56-15. Back in the friendly confines of Memorial Stadium, the Bears played host to the Indiana Hoosiers. Indiana came in fresh off a close loss to Colorado, who stopped the three-season-plus winning streak of Penn State the next week. The game was predicted to be a close one. It started off that way, with the first quarter scoreless. Then the explosion came. Cal surprised everyone, including itself, as it totally demolished Indiana, 56-14. Everything worked right on offense, with quarter- backs Dave Penhall and Steve Curtis calling a fantastic game, and the running backs operating to their fullest. The defense played up to the form everyone had expected from it, and Indiana was never really in the game. Heading back to Texas, the Bears were looking forward to a much easier game against Rice in Houston than they had had several weeks earlier. The Owls had a young and hungry team that applied pressure from the opening kickoff. The Cal offense came apart at the seams, fumbling four times and showing none of the excellent form it had shown against Indiana. The defense, overworked by the offense ' s inability to move the ball, broke under the strain and yielded four touchdowns. " Rice just plain out-played us, " stated Coach Willsey. He felt that it was amazing how Cal hurt itself with penalties in crucial situations, as Rice won 28-0. 1 74 opposite above: Sophomore running back Isaac Curtis (36) preparing to sweep the end in the Texas game. The sweep should be a big play for California in the next few years; with Curtis expected to be the outside threat the Bears have long needed. opposite below: Tom Hawkins (90), a junior college transfer linebacker who moved into the starting lineup this year, is seen intercepting a pass against Washington State. Hawkins will be one of several fine linebackers returning to Cal next year. above: Quarterback Steve Curtis (14) hands off to running back Stan Murphy (24) against Indiana on the play that Murphy broke for a 75 yard touch- down. run. This run was the longest run from scrimmage since Joe Kapp ' s 92 yard jaunt in 1958. left: Airborne running back Tim Todd (22) leaps into the UCLA end-zone for the score that gave Cal a 14-3 lead in the disputed Bruin game. 175 UCLA-Referee Misplay Spells ' Defeat ' To Cal above: This series of pictures from the California—UCLA game films shows conclusively and without a shadow of a doubt that the ' touchdown ' Dennis Dummit was credited with was only in the mind of the referee that called it. Coach Ray Willsey said about the decision, " Dummit did not make the end zone; he was not out-of-bounds; there were no more UCLA time outs; thus, Dummit Did Not Score. " Dummit is circled. Note that Dummit ' s knee touches at the two-yard line and does not get the ball into the end zone. In addition, note the referee standing at the five yard line. He is badly out of position and should not have made the call. He did make the call, however; and as a result of this decision, Cal lost 24-21. California was forced to the wall before edging the Washington Huskies, 31-28, the following week. The Bears had been the under- dogs in the game, due to the impressive wins Washington had recorded over Michigan State and Navy, and the creditable loss against nationally-ranked Michigan. The oddsmakers were crossed up again as Cal came on strong to lead as much as 21-0 in the third quarter before the Huskie offense came alive. Sonny Sixkiller, Washington ' s sophomore full-blooded Indian quarterback, hurled the ball for over 300 yards passing in spite of three critical Bear interceptions to nullify possible scoring opportunities. The tough Bear defense held twice on fourth down situations when the Huskies elected to go for the first down instead of attempting a game-tying field goal. The surprising UCLA Bruins traveled north to Berkeley, having won their first three games by close margins against mediocre teams. They had lost their next game against the same Texas Long- horns that had humiliated Cal. Texas beat them with a long touch- down pass with 45 seconds left in the game and UCLA lost, 20-17. The Bruins lost to Oregon—blowing a three-touchdown lead in the last four and one-half minutes—by a score of 41-40. California started off the game in the right fashion, driving down the field to score a TD and lead, 7-0. UCLA, aided by a roughing the kicker penalty, drove close enough to kick a field goal, and Cal led, 7-3. Another drive gave the Bears a 14-3 halftime advantage. The second half started with two magnificently engineered UCLA drives. A PAT kick and two point conversion pass gave the Bruins an 18-14 lead. Now the officiating, which had been excruciatingly bad for both sides previously, really began to hurt the Bears. In spite of this, quarterback Dave Penhall heaved a 58-yard touchdown bomb to Geoff DeLapp to give California a 21-18 lead. The defense several times came up with big plays to turn the ball over to the offense. It was here that the officials came down with galloping senility. Quick pitchouts for sweeps to Cal ' s speed- burner Isaac Curtis became automatic clipping penalties as UCLA defenders turned their backs to crackback blocks. Unable to move the ball, the offense gave it back to the Bruins, with a magnificent punt backing UCLA up to its own 15-yard line. Backed up deep in his own territory, Dennis Dummit started throwing and the officials started looking for things to call. When Dummit ' s passes were completed, nothing got called. With the assistance of a questionable out-of-bounds completed pass, the Bruins got to the Cal 22. Fantastic efforts by the Cal defense worked the string out to fourth down and thirteen to go. Dummit threw; the ball was missed, and then there was a red flag on the ground. " Pass interference! " First down and goal at the nine. Two more incompletions. Third down and goal—the pass was broken up. Another flag. " Pass interference! " First down and goal at the three. Dummit took the snap, dropped back and looked for an open man. He couldn ' t find one—he headed for the goal line! The referee headed there too, then backed up to the five-yard line out-of-bounds " to get a better view. " Dummit dove—his knee touched at the two-yard line—he rolled in— " Touchdown! " indi- cated the out-of-position referee. The final score was Cal 21,UCLA 18, Referees 6. The Washington State Cougars came to Berkeley eager to avenge the 63-16 slaughter they had absorbed at the hands of Stanford the previous week. The Bears were considered by many to be down despondentover their heartbreaking loss to UCLA. The game started off just as expected—scoreless through the first quarter. Then California went wild. QB Dave Penhall started firing passes for great yardage. Bob Darby, returning from an injury, celebrated by scoring twice. The defense was superb, preventing WSU from capitalizing on the few mistakes the offense made. The final score was Cal 45, Washington State 0. 176 left: Defensive tackle Sherm White (74) zeroes in on an unsuspecting Dennis Dum- mit (19) in the UCLA game. above: Running back Isaac Curtis (36) turns the corner on a sweep against Washington State. The Cougar defender is safety Chuck Hawthorne (10). above left: De- fensive backs Ray Youngblood (25) and Joe Acker (26) break up a pass intended for Bruin receiver Rick Wilkes (82). Wilkes is seen applying a little pass interference (note Wilkes ' s hand in Youngblood ' s face) to prevent a Youngblood interception. 177 below: Dave Penhall dives into the USC end zone for the game-tying touchdown. opposite right: Ray Youngblood picks off a Trojan pass with a flying effort. opposite above: Tim Todd rumbles off-tackle for good yardage against San Jose State. opposite below: Stan Murphy bursts through the middle into the Spartan secondary for a fine gain. 178 Cal Downs Mighty USC; OSU and SJS Play Tough " We can ' t lose. We ' re winners. California is a loser. " That is what the USC yell leader said last year when the Trojans backed into a 14-9 win over the Bears. This year the yell leader said nothing and that said it all. The vaunted SC running attack was stymied by the underrated California defense, as the Bears won, 13-10. Two brilliant goal line stands on situations when the Trojans had first down and goal, proved to be the difference. Defensive guard O.Z. White led the defense in its assault on the USC offense, as he personally stopped both fourth down attempts to score from inside the one yard line. The capacity crowd in the Los Angeles Coliseum (as well as a national TV audience) sat unbelieving as the Bears broke down the Trojans. Several plays, including going for the first down with four yards to go on Cal ' s own forty-yard line, provided the impetus to the touchdown drive that enabled the Bears to tie the game in the third quarter. With five minutes left in the game, the winning play was made by Randy Wersching, the Pac-8 ' s premiere kicker, as he unloaded a stunning 46-yard field goal to give California the lead. The tough Bear defense held the desparate Trojans at bay as USC was forced to try the long touchdown pass to no avail. The final score of 13-10 was the first Cal win over Southern California since 1958. The Oregon State game was an odd combination of the best and the worst football played by Cal during the season. The first half was the USC game at its best, as the Bears held the Beavers to minus four yards total offense—while the second half was the Rice game at its worst, which saw OSU roar back to throttle the Cal gridders. The final score was 16-10 in favor of the highly physical Beaver team. On an overcast afternoon, San Jose State ' s Spartans came to Memorial Stadium. California and the Spartans then collaborated in the sloppiest game of the season. Interceptions, fumbles, penalties, and blown plays abounded on both sides as neither team showed much of anything resembling good football. The final score was Cal 35, San Jose State 28, but the DAILY CALIFORNIAN may have been right when they quipped, " San Jose upset California, 28-35. " 179 Stanford Got The Roses, But Cal Got The Axe The seventy-third renewal of the Big Game was anticipated by the Stanford Indians with great zeal. They were expected to " . run the Bears out of Memorial Stadium " as The Stanford Daily phrased it. They had not reckoned with the desire and talent of a California team that showed itself to be excellent when suitably challenged. All through the season, the Bears had shown that they were equal to the task of getting up for the big games. This was especially true when playing a team such as Pacific Eight Champion Stanford. The Bears were ready for the game, and in spite of being two-touchdown underdogs, had the utmost confidence in their ability to win. The Indians came into Berkeley with their high-powered offense, led by Heisman Trophy-winning quarterback Jim Plunkett. The California defense was ready for them. Defensive tackle Sherman White was in the Stanford backfield most of the day, and on the infrequent times when he was stopped, the rest of the line came pouring through to spill the Indian signal-caller for losses. The Bears received the opening kickoff and drove down the field to score first on a 25-yard field goal by Randy Wersching. The left- footed soccer-style hooter kicked three field goals during the day to provide the margin of victory for Cal. After holding down the Stanford offense and forcing a punt, the gridders took the ball on the offensive and roared in for a touch- down on a 9-yard pass from Dave Penhall to Bob Darby. The drive was highlighted by an end-around pass play from Geoff DeLapp to Stan Murphy that gained a vital first down on a long yardage situation. California caught the Indians napping with an onside kickoff that Cal recovered at the Stanford 33. In four plays, the Bears moved into field goal range for Wersching. Randy split the up- rights for a 13-0 lead. Plunkett couldn ' t be completely throttled as his favorite re- ceiver, Randy Vataha, took a perfectly thrown touchdown bomb to score on a situation in which Stanford needed inches for a first down. The score stood 13-7 at halftime. The Indians took the lead in the third quarter on a play action pass from Plunkett to running back Jackie Brown. Brown took the pass only fifteen yards over scrimmage and rambled the remaining s ixty with the assistance of several fine blocks as well as using his own speed to out-distance any pursuers. Cal moved back into the lead on a long, well-executed drive spearheaded by the pinpoint passing of Dave Penhall, The slender quarterback wound up the day with eighteen completions out of twenty-six attempts for 231 yards, throwing one touchdown pass and scoring another himself. It was on this lead-regaining drive that Penhall scored, making the score 19-14. The two-point conversion was no good and the Bear defenders came in, knowing their work was cut out for them. Jim Plunkett moved the Indians down field as Cal gave up yards grudgingly but was stopped cold when the defense steeled inside the 10-yard line. After a short gain on first down, Stanford threw incomplete to Vataha, had a pass blocked by Jerome Carter, and throwing under furious pressure from the Cal line, saw the fourth down pass to Jackie Brown fall incomplete. The Bears sewed up the game in their final drive, moving fifty- four yards on eleven running plays which consumed four and a half minutes. Penhall audibled at the line every play in the drive that ended with Randy Wersching kicking his final field goal. Plunkett frantically tried to move his team while the clock worked against him, but the task was too great to accomplish and the game ended with the Heisman Trophy winner throwing up a desperation pass as two Bear linemen dragged him down. That the pass was intercepted was of no consequence—as the crowd madly cheered out the countdown to a win that Cal fans had wanted for three years. The final score was California 22, Stanford 14. above: Quarterback Jim Plunkett found himself trapped by the Bear defense. left: Dave Penhall runs for a Cal touchdown. below: Randy Wersching kicks a Cal field goal. 181 FOOTBALL ROSTER Acker, Joe Edmunds, Bill Purnell, Rob Acree, Denny Fraser, Jim Reece, Steve Adams, Ken Garamendi, Sam Richards, Bob Agness, Neil Garcia, John Richter, Pete Alexander, Don Giroday, Paul Rogers, Bob Armstrong, Bill Grieb, Tom Sanford, John Anderson, Andy Hampton, Kerry Sarlatte, Bob Ansley, Vince Hansen, Dave Sawin, Steve Beagle, Jon Hawkins, Tom Seppi, Dave Bigge, Roy Hendren, Greg Smith, Jerry Brady, Jim Johnson, Bill Stowers, Bill Brosius, Ross Jones, Rick Swanson, Eric Brumsey, Larry Kamnitzer, Steve Sweeney, Steve Carter, Jerome Kirk, Weldon Todd, Tim Chastang, Reed Klink, Mark Toews, Loren Conley, John Kobzeff, John Vincent, Mike Croyle, Phil Lawson, Dave Volker, Ray Curtis, Isaac Leonard, Skip Wagner, Dick Curtis, Steve Lundgren, Bill Wersching, Randy Dantzler, Alex Medaris, John White, O.Z. Darby, Bob Murphy, Stan White, Sherman Davis, Tom Padilla, Joe Wilson, Tim DeLapp, Goeff Parker, Sam Youngblood, Ray DeMay, Gene Penhall, Dave Coach Ray Wilsey above left: Big Game Queen Penny Henks, and her court. above: Dave Penhall passes to Steve Sweeny for a key gain. below: The Bear defense applied heavy pressure to Heisman Trophy winner Jim Plunkett. FOOTBALL SEASON California 24 Oregon 31 California 15 Texas 56 California 56 Indiana 14 California 0 Rice 28 California 31 Washington 28 California 21 UCLA 24 California 45 Washington State 0 California 13 USC 10 California 10 Oregon State 16 California 35 San Jose State 28 California 22 Stanford 14 6-5-0 182 above: Don Reed attempting diving catch. below left: Darrell Sanders catching pass over shoulder. below right: Mike Moyle gaining tough yardage. Football Cubs ' Gutsy ' Team Plays With 25 Men With a minimum squad of 25 athletes, the California Frosh foot- ball team won only one game against three defeats despite record- breaking efforts by several players. The Cubs, coached by alumnus Jim Cullom, opened with a close loss to the UCLA Frosh, 35-28, in Berkeley. Quarterback Brad Brian of South San Francisco com- pleted 16 passes for 255 yards to set a new freshman single-game record. His prime target was wide receiver Darrel Sanders of Taft, who also set a record with 12 receptions for 126 yards. Cal next traveled to USC, where they managed to stay close for three quarters, but were soundly defeated in the end, 42-21. Brian went on to break both the existing season completion and yardage marks. Yet, starting running back Blane Warhurst of Clare- mont emerged as the Cubs ' offensive standout. The aggressive, hard-driving Warhurst was a major factor in Cal ' s sole win, over Cal Poly, San Luis Obispo, 28-15 in Berkeley. He had a 63 touchdown run, and also scored by returning the opening kick- off 88 yards. In the Little Big Game at Stanford, the Frosh received their worst defeat, 49-13. Warhurst was injured in the second quarter, after the Indians had jumped to a quick 14-0 lead, which increased as the half progressed. Cal, with their line playing both ways, was worn out by a large Stanford team. Warhurst led the team in total rushing and scoring. Tight end Terry Hadley of Downey also scored consistently, catching crucial TD passes in three games. Sanders, in addition to captaining the defense as a cornerback and starting at WR, punted well all season, including a 47.6 yard average against Stanford. 211==ZWINION 01011. e41114 menmeneronmemmeorraimesern iiiiim menorrow IT) w-r WilLa•1111111, 0 1 • firr F fi 183 above: Cal brings the ball downfield against Stanford. below: Action in the Alumni Game, opposite above: Varsity player leaps high to " head " the ball to a teammate. opposite below left: Alumni goalie jumps to block Varsity shot on goal. opposite below right: An Alumnus defender makes an air- borne block of a shot. SEASON RECORD California 6 Alumni 5 California 3 University of Pacific 2 California 1 Stanford 2 California 4 UC Irvine 0 California 2 UC Davis 3 California 0 UC Santa Barbara 2 California 7 UC Santa Cruz 0 California 4 Santa Clara 2 California 2 Monterey Naval Postgraduates 3 California 7 Cal State Hayward 2 California 0 San Jose State 3 California 0 USF 6 California 6 St. Mary ' s 2 6-6-0 184 ROSTER Olav Lyssand Mario Modiano Rainsford Murray Dan Ogg Jaime Rubio Fausto Villarroel Soccer Team Struggles Consistency Is Elusive California ' s Soccer Bears moved in and out of hibernation throughout the 1970 season, occasionally looking brilliant but following an unpredictable, roller-coaster course. Under Coach Bob DiGrazia, they finished 6-6 on the year, not including an opening win over the Alumni, 6-4. The team was basically a young one which contributed to the problem of inconsistency that plagued DiGrazia and his aides all year. The squad opened with a conference win over UOP. The Bears then dropped three of their next four contests, including the big match with Stanford, and two of three in the All-Cal Tourney. DiGrazia then switched from a 5-2-3 alignment to a 4-3-3, moving skillful Harry Best to a halfback to feed Jose Carvalho and Fausto Villarroel, playing dual center forwards. The plan worked for a while, as the Bears won three of four outings, beating Santa Cruz, 7-0; Santa Clara, 4-2; dropping a lethargic game to the Monterey Naval Postgraduates, 3-2; and beating Cal State Hayward, 7-2. Carvalho scored eight goals in those games, Villarroel three. Then, Cal ran into two of the nation ' s top teams, San Jose State and USF, within a span of five days. It was too much, as they lost 3-0 and 6-0. St. Mary ' s fell, 6-2, as the booters closed with a win. Three starting positions will have to be filled next year, with the graduation of fullbacks Bill Kellogg and Rainsford Murray, and goalies Olav Lyssand and Steve Gordon. Lyssand and Gordon, both top notch goalies, were so even that they were alternated until Gordon was injured. Carvalho, only a sophomore, leads the returnees, as a year of experience ought to pave the way for a better season next year. Salvador Barbera Harry Best Art Buhs Jose Carvalho Brent Connor Terry Gentle Steve Gordon Teru Harada Jon Hayman Doyle Hollister Bill Kellogg Paul Kirby 185 SEASON RECORD California 4th Chico Invitational California 35 Washington 21 California 38 UCLA 20 California 34 Washington State 21 California 43 USC 15 California 31 Stanford 24 California 8th Pacific-8 Championship 0-5-0 above left: Coach Dave Maggard looks on and offers encouragement to his team. above right: Cliff West pounds out the mileage as he tries to aid the Cal effort during a meet. 186 Fugenio Amaya Vic Cary Bob Crow CROSS COUNTRY ROSTER Chuck Green Randy Hansen Jack Larson Dave Reese Cliff West Cross Country Is Good But Pacific-8 Is Great The 1970 California cross country team was rated at the start of the season as a better than average team. At the close of the season after a nightmarish schedule, the Bears appeared to be a bad team on paper. In terms of their won-loss record, the Golden Bears, who did not win a meet during the regular season and finished eighth in the Pacific Eight Final Meet added to their " bad " team stigma. How- ever, the Bears ' times, compared with the times in such other con- ferences as the Big Ten, Big Eight, and others, would place them well up in the standings. The toughness of the Pacific Eight conference was the main Bear trouble. The seven other teams ranged from first to twelfth in the United States. Cal ' s squad was a good group of runners, but not spectacular ones. The Bears possessed no super- star such as a Prefontaine of Oregon, or Oleson of USC, yet they performed respectably in spite of it. Coach Dave Maggard guided the team in a relaxed atmosphere where each runner was allowed to develop at his own rate. This probably improved their performance and definitely improved the overall attitude. Cal ' s best effort of the season came against Stanford in the Big Meet. The previous Week, the Bears had been trampled by USC as the Trojans swept the first five places. Cal lost to the nation ' s second best team, Stanford, by a close score and it was felt that the loss to the Indians was a moral victory for the Bears. 187 Water Polo ' Frustrated ' During Up-Down Season A series of narrow, frustrating losses cost the California water poloists an NCAA tournament berth in 1970. After finishing second in the nation in 1969, the Bears missed out with a fourth place finish in the Pacific 8. Coach Pete Cutino ' s squad started very fast, winning seven of the first eight games. During that streak, the Bears knocked off Long Beach State and USC, both of which went to the NCAA tournament. Cal also fared well in the Northern Cal Invitational, finishing third with an 11-10 overtime win over powerful San Jose State. But when the Pac-8 season rolled around, the Polo Bears seemed to fall apart. They lost five of the six conference games, by a total of just nine goals, defeating only USC in a Harmon Pool thriller. In a -game that typified the season, the Bears dropped their season finale, 9-8 to Stanford in overtime. It was a game determining the third Pac-8 representative to the NCAA tourney. Analyzing the season, Cutino explained, " Poor defense hurt us all year. When you score 13 goals in a game and lose (vs. San Jose State), you ' re in trouble. " Cutino felt the turning point in the season was a two game visit in Los Angeles. There the Bears lost to UCLA, 13-9, and USC, 7-5, to climax a six game losing streak. The Bears did manage to put it all together against the DeAnza Aquatic Foundation, a team loaded with ex-All-Americans and Olympic veterans. In Harmon Pool, the Bears took DeAnza into overtime before losing, 9-7, then scored a triumphant 13-9 win in DeAnza ' s home pool. Although several seniors are graduating, including goalie Mike Morgan, nine key players from this year ' s team will be back in ' 71. above: The water poloists gather about coach Pete Cutino for pre-game pep talk. below: Goalie Mike Morgan makes a fine block of a lob shot on a goal. opposite above left: Ed King drives for the ball as his hapless opponent tries to get there first. opposite above right: Lance Dilloway cranks up for a long pass. opposite below left: Pete Schnugg plays alert defense as play moves his way. 188 ROSTER SEASON RECORD California 15 Alumni 13 California 11 Chico State 5 UCI Invitational-3rd place California 13 Long Beach State 7 California 5 UC Irvine 9 California 7 USC 6 Nor-Cal Invitational 3rd place California 14 Long Beach CC 7 California 13 San Francisco State 3 California 19 Foothill JC 8 California 8 UC Irvine 10 California 9 DeAnza AF 15 California 11 San Jose State 10 California 8 Stanford 9 California 5 UCLA 6 Califronia 13 San Jose State 15 California 7 DeAnza 9 California 9 UCLA 13 California 5 USC 7 California 14 UC Davis 6 California 10 USC 8 California 13 DeAnza AF 9 California 6 Stanford 7 11-10-0 Doug Arch Mike Asch Terry Cross Lance Dilloway Mark Evans Todd Healy Gerald Keeler Edward King James Kinter David Kirby Eldon Michel Michael Morgan Melvin O ' Neal James Richards Steven Schneider Peter Schnugg Phillip Vogt Clay Von Mueller Jeffrey White Randall Williams James Wiltens 189 BASKETBALL: Five Players Seeking A Team The California basketball team began its season with high hopes of achieving at least a moderate degree of success. In this regard their hopes have been realized. The Bears started off strong, and played excellent ball as long as other teams continued to attempt to defense the Bears with a man-to-man coverage. This variety of defense works just like it sounds. It puts one man against his assigned opponent, with the single defender responsible for whatever his man does. Most teams play this kind of defense. The Bears ' personnel is perfectly suited for one-on-one individual non-team offense, making it very difficult for other teams to stop the Cal attack. On the other hand, a zone defense that requires set-up plays is the impervious blockade that the Bears continually were stopped against. In addition to the other problems that Cal had to contend with during the season, the schedule provided for nine home games out of the twenty-five game total, which greatly reduced any home court advantage the Bears might have been able to muster. Cal opened its season on the road against two teams from the Western Athletic Conference. The Bears bombed the Arizona Wild- Cats 87-79 by building up a big halftime lead and coasting the rest of the game. A cold shooting night and the i mposing defense of the nationally-ranked New Mexico Lobos put the skids under the Bear cagers as they fell, 82-62, in their next outing. The Bears returned to Harmon for the annual bombardment of hapless San Jose State. This year proved to be no different as Cal won 90-55, running the series edge by the Bears to 11-0. The Cable Car Classic opener pitted California against Santa Clara, who had won the Classic the three previous years. Un- leashing a barrage of hot outside shooting and fast breaks, the Broncos were blown out in the first half and Cal won handily 77-63. Nationally-ranked Weber State was the Bears opponent in the finals, and a tough game was expected. California ended that possibility quickly as the Bears sank their first seven shots from the floor and led at one point 40-16. The final score of 75-65 was not indicative of what the Cal cagers could have scored had the first team not been removed with over ten minutes left in the game. The Bears placed Phil Chenier and Charley Johnson on the All- Tourney team along with Most Valuable Player Jackie Ridgle. California then trekked back to Ann Arbor for the University of Michigan Tourney. The Bear cagers fell in the opener to the Wyoming Cowboys, 72-71, as the outside shooting was dismal. Sophomore forward John Coughran muscled in 20 points but the rest of the scoring was spotty in a foul-filled game. Cal took the consolation award by edging an underrated Harvard team by scoring from the inside, as the Elis fell 77-74. 190 opposite: Ansley Truitt is seen tipping off against Weber State in the Cable Car Classic. California won the Classic, becoming the first team other than Santa Clara to win it. left: Other action in the Weber State game that Cal won easily by the score of 75-65. above: As usual, the San Jose State game provided an easy win for the Bears, as the Spartans were bombed 90-55. 191 Pac-8 Play Proves Difficult For Bears The Cincinnati Bearcats, perennial Ohio Valley Powers, played well but could not stop an outside blitz led by Phil Chenier ' s 25 points and Charley Johnson ' s 18; the final score showed Cal winning 82-76. Still on the road, the Bears continued east to the Kodak Tourney in Rochester, New York. Highly-ranked and undefeated Fordham ran the Californians ragged as the smaller and faster Rams shot superbly to win, 84-63. Again winning the consolation award, the Bears used their superior height to murder the Air force Academy Falcons 94-67. Center Ansley Truitt poured in 24 points to lead the rout. This left California with a 7-3 record coming into the Pacific-8 season, for one of the Bears ' best pre-season marks in years. California opened the conference season on the road, as might be expected, by journeying north to take on the Oregon teams. The Oregon State Beavers and Oregon Ducks had been the two teams in the finals of the Far West Classic, and both were much better than in previous years. The Bears jumped off to a quick start and led by 14 at half- time. OSU clawed back and tied the game at the buzzer, 88-88— sending the game into overtime. Jackie Ridgle calmly converted six freethrows during the overtime period to lead Cal to a hectic 101-100 win. Oregon State had played basically a man-to-man defense, going to a zone only infrequently and with little success. It was of note that the Bear scoring slowed down slightly against the zone. Oregon ' s Ducks had been billed as the team that could upset UCLA. They boasted a powerful offense and more than adequate defense to back the claims made. High-scoring center Stan Love was to be assisted up front by leaping Larry Holliday, with the out- side shooting in the capable hands of Bill Drozdiak. Defensive players were supposed to be strong-rebounding forward Rusty Blair, and crack defensive guard Rick Brosterhous. Blair, whose offense had been nearly nil in the Duck ' s first games, fired in 11 out of 15 shots to score 23. This additional firepower enabled the Oregon team to beat Cal 100-81. Oregon used a zone with considerable success; completely shutting off the Bears ' inside game and forcing bad outside shots. The Bear s finally came home to Harmon only to find that it was just like being on the road. The USC Trojans came in ranked second in the nation. They left ranked second in the nation. Southern Cal started the game in a man-to-man defense and led early, 10-4. California got hot and soon led 16-12. The Trojans then broke out an old-fashioned 3-2 zone defense (two men under the basket, three outside). This was moderately effective and SC soon led 25-22. Then a 1-3-1 zone was thrown against the Bears. This completely throttled the undisciplined Cal offense, and allowed the Trojans to break the game wide open—leading to the final score of 90-66. It must be noted that the usual lack of class was apparent in SC ' s per- formance. Ahead by nearly 20 points, Trojan coach Bob Boyd continued to complain to the referees about foul calls—and then with 11 2 minutes left, called a timeout and put in the reserves to " build up the score. " After being humiliated by the inability to break a simple zone, the California cagers then were worked over on TV by a truly great team—the UCLA Bruins. UCLA was ranked first in the nation and it was well-deserved. Bruin coach John Wooden played a man-to- man defense against the Bears and overwhelmed them. UCLA forward Sidney Wicks murdered the Cal defense for 33 points and nearly 25 rebounds. The Bears managed to stay close early but simply could not stand against the ball-hawking defense of the Bruins which forced Cal into committing over 20 turnovers to only 7 by UCLA. above: Jackie Ridgle is seen dribbling in the UCLA game as he flashes by Bruins Joe Ecker and Terry Schofield. below: Phil Chenier lays one in against Oregon for one of the few easy baskets the Bears made against the Ducks. 192 above left: Charlie Johnson drives against Mo Layton of USC as an interested Ansley Truitt enters on the scene. left: A battle of the leapers makes Jackie Ridgle look good as he puts up a shot against flat-footed Bruins Sidney Wicks and Curtis Rowe. above: Ansley Truitt fires the ball in against USC, as Ron Riley and Joe Mackey try in vain to stop him. 193 " New Offense " Skyrockets Bears ' Scoring The Bears took the next weekend off from Pacific-8 play by taking on the USF Dons. An easy game was expected, as the Dons were in no way even close to the Californians in talent. The USF- men tried everything to stop the Cal firepower but were badly handicapped by lack of ability. High scorers for the Bears were Jackie Ridgle with 25 and Ansley Truitt with 22. But Cal still looked bad against the zone. With two weeks off, coach Jim Padgett instituted a new zone offense to cope with the problems which the Bears suffered from when playing their usual man-on-man shuffle offense against a zone defense. The basic difference between the shuffle and the zone is that the man-on-man often finds the four men without the ball just standing around, while the zone offense has its base in organized motion. The new zone was put to its first test against a woefully bad Stanford team. The Bears went out and completely wiped the Indians off the floor. Cal got ahead so fast in the first game that Jackie Ridgle got only 18 as the scoring leader in a game won, 99-74. The next game was just as ridiculous, with Ridgle firing in 23 points and Phil Chenier 22. Cal won encounter, 100-84. Washington State and Washington came to Berkeley to try their luck against the new-found scoring punch the Bears possessed. The Cougars fell first before a vicious onslaught led by Ridgle ' s 27 points and Truitt ' s 21—as Cal won easily, 90-74. Washington ' s Huskies were luckier. They lost 92-90; as a com- bination of moderately poor play by the Bears, and a concerted give-away effort by the referees in the final minutes made the game closer than it was. Phil Chenier shredded the Huskie nets for a career-high 32 markers. Cal then traveled northward for rematches with the Cougars and Huskies. Washington played a good game, coming from behind with the aid of their own talent and some of the poorest calls yet seen against the Bears. The final score was 82-80, as Chenier led the losing Bear effort with 22. Washington wasn ' t so lucky. Cal held the Cougars to one basket over the first eight minutes and jumped off to a big lead. With Jackie Ridgle ' s 27 points and Chenier ' s 26, the Bears rolled to an easy 102-76 rout. Cal returned home to Harmon Gym to take on the tough Oregon teams which had proved so rugged playing in their own gyms. No one even dreamed that the Bears might win both easily. If the Cal cagers were to win, they would have to scrape and scratch for every point. Evidently the Bears didn ' t read the script. Led by Ansley Truitt, Cal went out of its collective mind. Ansley bombed through nine buckets out of eleven shots in the first half alone. The amazing thing is that Truitt was taking no shots any shorter than 12 feet—and most of them were closer to 20 feet. The score kept climbing higher and higher. Cal fans were awe-struck. People gasped, " You just don ' t beat Oregon by thirty! " But the Bears paid no heed, and with Truitt ' s 28 points and Phil Chenier ' s 20 leading the way, the Ducks were humiliated 103-72. Oregon State, who had been tough against the Bears in Corvallis only to lose in overtime, was no match for Cal this time. The Beaver s had been crippled by the loss of two starters who were involved in a traffic accident. It was not surprising when the Bears bombarded the hapless Beavers, 99-74. Charlie Johnson and Jackie Ridgle closed out their home varsity season careers by pouring 23 and 20 points through the hoop, respectively. This set the stage for the confrontation between Cal, the " new " Cal, and the Southland teams who had humiliated the Bears earlier in the season. UCLA and USC had been continuing to win, but they had been struggling; coming from behind Washington State twice, holding off Oregon State desperately and fighting to a near stand- off with Oregon. Cal was confident; the Trojans and Bruins mildly apprehensive. 194 opposite left: Phil Chenier and Jackie Ridgle hit the offensive boards against the Washington Huskies. opposite right: Phil Chenier drives down the lane in the first Stanford slaughter. left: Charlie Johnson fires in a hook shot over his defender against Stanford. below left: Bob Johnson hauls down a rebound against the Cougars of Washington State. below right: Jackie Ridgle gets a tough rebound as Wash- ington Huskies contest him. 195 Roster Harry Brown Charles Johnson Phil Chenier Robert Johnson John Coughran Telvis Jones Roger Dickinson Eric Long Leo Dorado Jackie Ridgle Tom Foster Ansley Truitt Tom Hooper Bobby White Bear Cagers Upended By UCLA Company The Cal cagers went down to Los Angeles with a streak of seven wins out of eight games and an average over 95 points a game during that string. They had allowed an average of 78 points per game. The 100 point mark had been broken three times and 99 points had been scored twice. Meanwhile , both USC and especially UCLA had been struggling to win against the same teams that the Bears were beating easily. The Bruins had barely won five games after trailing at the half to teams the Cal men had blown off the court. The Trojans had not been quite as thrilling, but had still been forced to expend them- selves to win. What can be said? The eventual NCAA champs for the fifth straight year proved to be the greatest sleepers in the world. The UCLA front line all scored over 20 points each as Cal was humiliated 103-69. After such a thrashing the Bears were clearly somewhat discouraged and bowed to the Trojans from SC by a 96-81 count. left: Ansley Truitt drops in an easy bucket against Washington as his helpless defender looks on. SEASON RECORD California 87 Arizona 79 California 62 New Mexico 82 California 90 San Jose State 55 California 77 Santa Clara 63 California 75 Weber State 65 California 71 Wyoming 72 California 77 Harvard 74 California 82 Cincinnati 76 California 63 Fordham 84 California 94 Air Force 67 California 101 Oregon State 100 California 81 Oregon 100 California 66 USC 90 California 76 UCLA 94 California 81 USF 70 California 99 Stanford 74 California 100 Stanford 84 California 90 Washington St. 72 California 92 Washington 90 California 80 Washington 82 California 102 Washington St. 76 California 103 Oregon 72 California 99 Oregon State 74 California 69 UCLA 103 California 81 USC 96 16-9 196 above: Ted Rudow pops in a soft shot for two points over a host of San Francisco State players. right: Tony Hurley changes hands in mid-air for a lay-in while the opposition tries in vain to stop him. Frosh Basketball: A Long Season The California Frosh Basketball Team suffered through the worst season ever by a UC Frosh team. If one looked only at the won and loss record, it might be easy to believe that this indeed was the worst team. The freshman record was 5-19. Of those 19 losses, 14 were by less than ten points. These close losses were directly due to the lack of more than one effective big man on the front line. After four games had been played, 6 ' 8 " prep All-American Carl Meier broke his foot and was lost to the team for the rest of the season. Meier was averaging over twenty-six points per game at that time, as well as being a big factor on the boards. With this loss, the rebounding load fell directly on the shoulders of Ted Rudow, a 6 ' 81 2 " center from Menlo-Atherton. Rudow had not been considered as valuable as Meier when the season started, but he rapidly showed that his ability to score, and more im- portantly, to rebound, was every bit as good as the injured Meier ' s had been expected to be. The team was then forced to a three-guard offense which, while aiding the overall speed of the team, cut the rebounding to a bare minimum. Leading the guards was Lance Armstrong, a fine outside shooter who averaged 16 points per game. Armstrong ' s scoring was second on the team to Rudow, who fired through 20.6 points a game. Due to the lack of other rebounding strength, Rudow managed to haul down 415 rebounds, averaging nearly 18 per game—breaking the old freshman record of 322 held by Ansley Truitt. Aiding the team as well as could be expected were the other guards, Tony Hurley and Randy Hooper. The team ' s forward posi- tion was manned by either John Knight, John Hill, or Mike Weiner. 197 Rugby Bears Suffer Inconsistent Season The 1971 Cal Rugby team wound up with the worst record in the school ' s history, 7-6, despite having one of the better teams in recent years. Regardless of the overwhelming strength of the for- wards, the inconsistent play of the backs negated the forwards ' advantage and caused half a dozen narrow losses. Starting off with a powerful win over Oregon State, the Bears journeyed to Santa Barbara and were ambushed by the Gauchos ' home field toughness and a referee who ejected two Cal ruggers (thus forcing Cal to play short-handed). A well-played win against UC Davis was followed by a fumble- filled loss against the Gaels of St. Mary ' s. The UCLA Bruins downed the Bears in Los Angeles by capitalizing on numerous breaks. After two easy wins over San Diego State, Cal dropped a close contest to British Columbia and then beat Santa Clara. The first game for the Scrum Axe with Stanford was all penalty kicks as the Indians won it five kicks to four. The Bears came back and nearly upset the self-proclaimed national champions but lost the Axe by one point. The season ended with a win over the Cal State Hayward Pioneers in a near-record travesty. The Bears then dropped the finale to the Davis Aggies in a hard-fought battle. On paper, the Bears are not in very good shape for the post- season Australian tour scheduled for July. However, if the backs ' play improves and consistency appears, the forwards ' dominance in lineouts and scrums should give the " down under " opponents all they can handle in the ten-game tour. Roster Ned Anderson Bud Lyons Bill Armstrong Jeff Momsen Steve Curtis Sam Parker George Eckard Dave Penhall Steve Finau Pete Richter Brian Forbes Bob Rogers Don Guest Eric Swanson Jack Harris Loren Toews Mark Kallenberger Blanc Warhurst Steve Kemnitzer Andy Westfall Mark Klink Randy Wilson Rick Laven Tim Wilson SEASON ROSTER California 12 Oregon State 3 California 9 Santa Barbara 14 California 12 UC Davis 5 California 6 St. Mary ' s 14 California 8 UCLA 21 California 37 San Diego State 0 California 31 San Diego State 3 California 6 British Columbia 21 California 35 Santa Clara 0 California 12 Stanford 15 California 8 Stanford 6 California 41 Cal State Hayward 0 California 11 UC Davis 22 7-6 198 opposite top: Bill Armstrong eludes the tackle of a San Diego State de- fender on his way to a long rush. opposite bottom: Jack Harris pre- pares to boot an up-and-under kick to aid in a possible score. left: A cornered Steve Kemnitzer kicks the ball back toward the middle of the field to prevent being forced out of bounds. below: The Bears ' Ned Anderson leaps to control an in- bound throw to a lineout as an in- terested spectator looks on. 199 Frustrated Cal Grapplers Suffer Mediocre Season The Cal Wrestling Team ' s 4-10 record was especially frustrating to all people who realized the reasons for the team ' s problems. Con- stant shuffles in weight classes were the norm during the entire season as the Bear wrestlers didn ' t know from one week to the next week which weight they were wrestling at. The _squad ' s problems were caused by the loss of four heavier weight class wrestlers. Frank Lujio, a 190 pounder and 3rd in the Pac-8 last year, trans- ferred to Cal Poly at San Luis Obispo. Tom Divine, a fine 167- pounder, was forced to drop out of school due to family problems. 150-pounder Tom Hook was injured and quit the team. The final blow was the loss of Dan Noble, a 158-pounder, who received a concussion and was ordered to stop competing for the rest of the season. The lack of adequate backups for these losses was apparent. The B ears were always ahead or even after the four lightweight classes. Bernie Olnos garnered a 10-3 season record at 126 pounds, while at 142 pounds, Pete Medley came up with a 10-3-2 slate. It was always after the first four competitions that the Bears would fall behind. Considering the schedule the wrestlers labored under (it included Oklahoma State, Oregon, Oregon State, Portland State, and Wash- ington—all of whom were in the top ten of the nation), and the problems the team was faced with, it should be considered a credit to Coach Bill Martell that his athletes never gave up. 200 opposite above: Kevin Fennel hoists his opponent in preparation for a body slam. opposite below: Pete Medley wraps a secure hold on his foe as he turns him over for a pin. above left: Randy Knudson has his adversary in quite a predicament, as said foe gets a close look at the mat. above right. Steve Welch gets ready for a take-down on his opponent. below: Bernie Olmos has trapped his adversary, and is about to put him on the mat with a leg trip and a torso hold. Season Record First Place—All Cal Tourney Second Place—San Jose State Tourney Cal 19 Fresno State 14 Cal 16 Washington State 21 Cal 11 UCLA 20 Cal 6 Oklahoma State 28 Cal 12 Washington State 22 Cal 18 Humboldt State 16 Cal 10 Oregon 30 Cal 19 UC Davis 18 Cal 14 Oregon State 22 Cal 3 Portland State 26 Cal 6 Cal Poly, SLO 24 Cal 17 San Francisco State 19 Cal 12 Washington 24 Cal 31 Stanford 12 201 Gymnasts Win Pac-8 Fourth Straight Year California ' s gymnasts continued their winning ways in 1971, chalking up their fourth straight Pacific Eight title and maintaining their position as Cal ' s most successful intercollegiate sport. There were several highlights during the dual meet season, which saw the Bears win nine of nine and run their undefeated dual meet string to 39, going back to 1968. Sacramento State and UCLA were the first victims, followed by NCAA College Division power San Fernando Valley State, all easy victories. Then came the UCLA Invitational, and a head-to-head clash with New Mexico, one of the nation ' s stronger teams. Cal pre- vailed, setting a meet record for team score (157.65) and team score in parallel bars (26.45). The next night, the Bears easily handled San Jose State and Oregon in their last tuneup for Washington. Traveling to Seattle the next weekend, the Bears humbled the Huskies on their home court, 162.90 to 161.55, as most of the margin was provided in the Bear weak event, the side horse. Doug McGirr (8.95) and John Regan (8.80) led that event, but all-around men George Greenfield and Minoru Morisaki had great nights in the all-around, with 54.10 and 53.15, respectively. The next weekend was a big one in Berkeley, as the Bears hosted national power Southern Illinois. Once again, however, the all-around men came through—Greenfield (53.95), Morisaki (53.55) and Barney Peters (50.80)—to lead the way to victory--162.00 to 157.45. Stanford and Southern California made up the rest of the sched- ule, both easy wins. The Bears made the win over SC a whopper, 162.05 to 153.20, much to the surprise of the Cal coaches, Hal Frey and Masayuki Watanabe. On that optimistic note, the Bears adjourned for finals before preparing for the conference meet, held in their own Harmon Gym. That preparation for the compulsory routines paid off the first night of the meet, as the Bears took a 146.85 to 145.35 lead over the Huskies, with all the other teams far behind. It was the first year that compulsories were used for team competition. In optionals the next night, the Huskies made up 0.4 of the Bear lead, coming into the last event—parallels for Cal, high bar for Washington. With a 1.1 lead and faced with a strong Washington high bar team, the Bears had to do well. And they did. Freshman Clark Johnson led off with an 8.5, followed by Peters, (9.05), Morisaki (9.30), Phil Rockwell (9.25), and Greenfield (9.40) followed for a team score of 27.95 and the meet clincher. Averaging the optionals and compulsories, the Bears took the title, 153.675 to 152.95. Individually, Greenfield took his third straight floor exercise crown, with Morisaki second for the second year in a row. They also finished second and third in the all-around. At the NCAA ' s the following weekend, a tired team of Californ- ians was in fourth place after the compulsories, but slipped to sixth in the team preliminaries. The brightest spot was perhaps the parellel bars. Cal ' s 28.10 in optionals was the meet high, and topped an 82.95 total for long horse (27.10), parallels, and high bar (27.75). Individually, Greenfield was sixth in the all-around and fourth in high bar. Peters, fourth in rings, Rockwell, fifth in parallels, and Morisaki, fifth in floor exercise, were the other Bear final- ists. Rockwell, Greenfield, and Bowles closed out their Cal careers undefeated in dual meets and with three conference titles in as many varsity seasons. 202 opposite: Dan Bowles is seen here in the middle of one of his special vaulting dismounts from the long horse. left: Carl Satta hangs motionless upside down on the still rings in one of the maneuvers which demonstrates strength. above: Satta goes through his routine on the side horse in one of the harder moves designed for the event. 203 left: Tom Gardner performs the difficult Iron Cross on the still rings, which is one of his specialties. top: Minoru Morisaki performs on the long horse as one of the events in his repertoire of all-around. bottom: George Greenfield goes through an intricate changeover move cm the high bar. 204 above: George Greenfield performs an intricate flip on the parallel bars. below: Barney Peters somersaults gracefully during a floor exercise. Roster Dan Bowles Brad Moses Tom Gardner Barney Peters George Greenfield John Regan Clark Johnson Scott Reib man Robby McClaren Phil Rockwell Doug McGirr Carl Satta Minoru Morisaki Marc Zletz SEASON RECORD California 147.55 Sacramento State 127.90 California 155.80 UCLA 141.45 California 156.55 San Fernando Valley 137.75 California 159.45 Oregon 144.80 San Jose State 139.30 California 162.90 Washington 161.55 California 162.00 Southern Illinois 157.45 California 153.15 Stanford 133.65 California 162.05 Southern Cal 153.20 1st, UCLA Invitational 1st, Pac-8 Championship 6th, NCAA Championship 9-0 205 Pugilists ' Inexperience Causes Subpar Season The California boxing team did not have a very fruitful year for many reasons. Probably the most important was the lack of experience that plagued Coach Dick Carter all season. The season started off well enough, as the Cal pugilists slammed a Navy contingent from Hunter ' s Point by a 3-2 score. The Chico State Wildcats came to Berkeley overflowing with talent and experience—and a strange style both irritating to fight against and to watch. The Wildcats played it cozy and won 9-3. Nevada ' s Wolfpack simply outslugged the overmatched Cal men and defeated the Bears 21 2-71 2. Again, lack of experience cost Cal dearly. In the return match against Chico State up north, the Bears felt lucky to be on the short end of a 11 2-101 2 score considering the way the scoring went. The Laney Eagles stepped in over their heads and absorbed a 10-0 shellacking, even though their lack of experience matched the Bears ' own. Playing it a little cagey at last, the boxers held their own against murderous Nevada in Las Vegas; losing 41 2-61 2 in a match that saw three matches which could have gone either way. Roster Sam Bort Jeff Karp Hank Davalos Mike Ramsey Gus Filice Scott Roberts Paul Giroday Sid Strickland Fred Gusman Glenn Takei John Incerti Rick Taylor Jim Walsh 206 opposite above: A Cal boxer explodes a shot to the midsection of his Nevada opponent. opposite below: A vicious left hook is hammered home as a Bear pugilist squares off with his adversary. top left: A judge looks on as a Cal man lands a solid right hand to the head. top right: Coach Dick Carter confers with one of his charges between rounds. below left: A double ex- change of right crosses between a Chico State foe and his Cal opponent. SEASON RECORD California 3 Navy 2 California 3 Chico State 9 California 21 2 Nevada 71 2 California 11 2 Chico State 101 2 California 10 Laney 0 California 41 2 Nevada 61 2 2-4 207 Swimmers Eclipse Records; Take 4th in Pac-8 Although the California swim team ' s season record was not particularly outstanding (5-4, plus three victories over local aquatic clubs, and a fifth place finish in the Pac-8 finals), the Bears broke all but three of the Cal swimming records, and had eleven men qualify for the NCAA meet. SEASON RECORD Four of these men—sophomores Paul Nolan, Guy Molina, Gerry Keeler, and Peter Schnugg—achieved All-American honors for their eleventh place finish in the 400-yard freestyle relay, which clocked 3:09.1. California California California 81 San Francisco State 32 62 Oregon 51 71 Oregon State 42 The most outstanding individual was Schnugg. He now holds the California 49 Pacific 62 record for the 100 and 200-yard freestyles and the 200 individual California 40 UCLA 64 medley. He was also a part of the record-setting 800-yard free California 71 San Jose State 22 relay. The times were 47.0,1:43.9, 1:58.4, and 7:04.7, respectively. California 52 USC 61 Another sophomore, Paul Nolan, broke his own school record California 62 UC Davis 46 in the 50 free, clocking 21.6, and has a 47.1 100 free to his credit. California 36 Stanford 77 He shares in all three relay records, including the medley relay, which clocked 3:34.7. 5-4 Freshman Randy Williams has two records to his credit, with a 4:49.9 in the 500 free, and a 16:52.6 in the 1650 free. Finished 5th in Pac-8 Meet Three butterfliers managed to crack the old 200 fly mark, in- cluding senior Mike Williams and junior Reed Pendleton, but it took another freshman, Steve Deverel, to set the best mark at 1:56.3. He also came up with a fine 51.43 clocking in the 50 fly for another record. Doug Arth Roster Ton Kroetch Senior Kevin McCoy swam a fine 1:01.6 for a record, and he Mike Asch Kevin McCoy will be the only Cal swimmer setting a new mark who will not be John Carlson Phil Cozens Guy Molina Tim Musch back to defend it next year. Steve Deverel Paul Nolan The one other individual record set this last season was freshman Richard Enright Reed Pendleton Tom Kroetch ' s 1:58.1 in the 200 backstroke. He became the first Stu Goosen Gerald Keeler Pete Schnugg Mike Williams Cal swimmer ever to break two minutes in that event. Randy Williams 208 opposite far left: Paul Nolan and Pete Schnugg dive into the 100 free-style race against Davis. opposite left: Though it looks like Pete Schnugg is swim- ming the backstroke, he is merely loosening up for a later race. left: Diver Kirk Willard bounds up off the board in preparation to enter the water. top: Tom Kroetch pushes off the wall as he turns in the backstroke. bottom: Gerald Keeler splashes speedily forward in the breaststroke. 209 Scouts View Baseball: Hitting, No Fielding Making the most of his JC transfers and former frosh-soph players, coach George Wolfman fielded an almost entirely new Cali- fornia baseball squad in 1971. And, as league play began, the Bears posted a 17-10 record with a solid shot at the Pacific-8 playoffs. With only one returning starter, Jerry Vitatoe, in the lineup, the Bears proved to be a strong hitting club with a .270 team average. As the Pac-8 season began, Vitatoe was leading the way at .341, with four home runs and 24 RBI ' s, plus seven game- winning hits. Defense was an early problem, as Cal piled up 78 errors in those 27 games. However, the spring quarter brought eligibility to two excellent defensive players, shortstop Don Moresco and center- fielder Roy Meisner. To any observer of the 1970 team, the ' 71 pitching staff was almost unrecognizable. Three JC transfers did much of the pitching— Doak Moore (Hancock), Ray Del Carlo (Chabot), and Roger Newell (San Diego CC)—and accounted for 11 of the first 17 wins. Meanwhile, 1970 ace Greg Tellis was lost for the season with mononucleosis, with returnees Ken Nelson and Neil Ernst picking up the slack. Overall, the staff was effective, but was vulnerable to the home run ball. The low point of the season was reached in the Anaheim Tournament, where the Bears finished last in an eight-team field. However, the team redeemed itself with three straight wins over Santa Clara, traditionally a candidate for the college World Series. Ernst, who earlier had fired a seven-inning no-hitter against Hum- boldt State, recorded one of the wins with a 5-0 shutout. 210 opposite above: Dave Alderete, Don Moresco, and Gil Pumar trot off the field. opposite below: Gary Hernandez slides saf ely into third base. above: Ray Del Carlo hustles to first base. below: Ray beats the play. SEASON RECORD California 6 Cal St. Hayward 2 California 2 Cal Poly Pomona 8 California 6 Fresno State 9 California 0 Fresno State 8 California 8 Pacific 6 California 7 Phillie Rookies 6 California 9 Humboldt State 0 California 11 Humboldt State 1 California 7 Santa Clara 4 California 1 Fresno State 0 California 4 Fresno State 1 California 5 Santa Clara 0 California 3 San Francisco St. 5 California 9 UC Davis 2 California 1 USF 7 California 0 Chapman 14 California 7 Fullerton State 2 California 6 UC Irvine 9 California 10 Cal Poly Pomona 8 California 0 Eastern Michigan 4 California 6 Fullerton State 8 California 14 San Francisco St. 4 California 4 Santa Clara 2 California 8 Stanislaus State 5 California 7 Stanislaus State 2 California 9 USF 8 Calif ornia 0 Stanford 3 17-11 211 opposite above: Catcher Rocky Shone confers with pitcher Ray Del Carlo in what is colloquially known as a rock garden. opposite below left: Infielder Chuck Kurkjian is counselled by Coach George Wolf- man as he comes off the field fol- lowing an inning. opposite below right: Ray Del Carlo uncranks what promises to be a fine curve ball. above: Eric Lindquist follows through on a swing which produced a booming line drive double to left center field. below: Mike Koski " goes the other way, " as he slaps a ball toward right field. 212 Cal Opens Pac-8 Play Firstbaseman Gary Hernandez, a smooth-swinging sophomore from Menlo College, complemented Vitatoe with some power hitting of his own. Other regulars over .300 at the halfway mark were catcher Rocky Shone, thirdbaseman Mike Koski, and left- fielder John Haro. The Southern Division of the Pacific-8 appeared to be the strongest in the nation, with defending NCAA champ USC getting a run from Stanford and UCLA, as well as Cal. Those teams, plus Washington State, were headed for a fierce battle in the conference. Roster Dave Alderete Eric Long Wilner Ash Roy Meisner Brad Brian Doak Moore Pete Burman Don Moresco Ron Coffman Ken Nelson James Crossen Roger Newell Ray DelCarlo Pete Nielsen Paul Dyer Steve Ohland Neil Ernst Gil Pumar Dave Forster Rocky Shone Jim Franklin Gene Tate John Haro Greg Tellis Gary Hernandez Don Thomas Mike Koski Lloyd Turbin Chuck Kurkjian Jerry Vitatoe Eric Lindquist Terry Waters 213 CAL DENIED NCAA TRACK TITLE The 1970 Golden Bear track squad entered the NCAA Track and Field Championships held at Drake University with little hope of winning, according to the " experts. " However, a combination of gutty performances by Cal corn- petitiors and some timely mishaps to the opposition brought the Bears their first NCAA Track Championship since 1922. Coach Dave Maggard ' s opportunistic charges put the Bears in the point column with a 10-point first place win in the 440-yard relay as both pre-meet favorites UCLA and Texas-El Paso fell in the preliminaries. In the finals of the 100-yard dash, California ' s Eddie Hart and Isaac Curtis were pitted against some of America ' s great speedsters. Their competition was humbled, however, as both Hart and Curtis were clocked at 9.4 to take first and second, and eighteen vital points. Curtis came back in the 220-yard dash to finish fourth, gaining four points for the Bears. The unsung hero for the Bears in the final stages of the meet was triple-jumper Rich Dunn. While wind and rain brought down other competitors ' performances, Dunn stayed consistent and sur- prised the favorites by finishing second with a fine jump of 50 ' 53 4 " . The eight points Dunn scored raised the California total to 40 points, and yielded the Bears the championship. Three teams came in second tied with 35 points—making the 1970 NCAA Championships the closest since USC won with 42 points in 1965. (SPORTS EDITOR ' S NOTE: California was denied the 1970 NCAA Track and Field Championship by decision of the NCAA Executive Committee in January 1971. The denial was based on the discovery that star sprinter Isaac Curtis had not taken the scholastic aptitude tests requried by the NCAA for determination of a predicted college grade point average. The controversial " 1.6 rule " which required the SAT ' s in order to forecast A. 1.6 GPA for eligibility has been under attack since its inception in 1966. According to Cal athletic director Paul Brechler, " Isaac should not have any stigma attached to him regarding this incident. He was not informed of the necessity of the SAT ' s and his failure to take them was a human administrative error. " Any further action to be taken on this matter will be made by the PAC-8 conference, but none is expected.) 214 above: Rich Dunn preparing to make the 50 ' triple-jump that was good for a second place at the 1970 NCAA Track and Field Championships. left: Eddie Hart and Issac Curtis finish first and second with identical 9.4 times in the NCAA finals of the 100-yd dash. CAL ' S NCAA TRACK SCORERS Eddie Hart 100-yard dash First 10 Isaac Curtis Second 8 Isaac Curtis 220-yard dash Fourth 4 Eddie Hart 440-yard relay First 10 Dave Masters Don Couser Isaac Curtis Rich Dunn Triple-jump Second 8 Total points 40 215 Track Season Opens; Sprints Show Strength The first half of the 1971 California track season was high- lighted by fast sprint times and big performances by the weightmen as the Bears outpointed five dual meet opponents before meeting an old nemesis, Southern Cal. Eddie Hart led teammate Isaac Curtis to the tape in a series of 9.5 races in the 100. Despite a muscle cramp he maintained his un- defeated string with a sizzling 9.4 victory in Los Angeles against the Trojans. Junior discus thrower Jim Penrose cracked his own school record twice in the early doing, and achieved a big toss of 191-4 against the Trojans. Se nior shot putter Terry Lewis put on a series of personal record performances. Against Oregon State and Arizona State he came within inches of his coach ' s school record with a put of 59-51 2. Other outstanding efforts were put in by junior John Drew who ran three progressively faster miles than he has ever run before, finally winning against the Trojans in 4:08.1. Sandwiched between the miles was a fast winning 1:50.5 half-mile. Freshman Rick Brown showed his marvelous potential with a trio of winning half-miles, including a 1:51.1 race against Southern Cal, and a victory in the quartermile against Oregon State and Arizona State. He also anchored the mile relay team to a series of victories. Cal opened its season with crushing wins over Sacramento State (122-30), the defending Far West Conference champions, and the Athens Club (97-55). In what was supposed to be a close meet, the Bears crushed San Jose State 93-61, sweeping the sprint points. In another supposedly close meet California dominated Oregon State, 85-60, gaining its first victory over the Beavers in the last nine tries. Also, in that meet, Maggard ' s men defeated Arizona State 103-42. In Los Angeles, with injuries taking their toll, the Bears were handled by a superb SC team 101-43. Such proven performers as Jim Fraser and Rich Dunn failed to score as they labored under bothersome leg injuries. Other top ear ly season performances were turned in by senior Vince Ansley, 47.8 and 21.3 in the 440 and 220, and a 46.8 relay leg; a 48.0 quartermile by sophomore Ed Bonner, 4:06.9 mile and 9:01.4 two mile by junior Cliff West, 14.1 and 52.3 hurdle clockings by senior Roddy Lee, 9:20.6 steeplechase by senior Steve Carroll, 6-8 high jumps by junior Dave Fishbaugh, a 235-4 javelin best by soph Bruce Kennedy, and a frosh class record equalling 175.9 discus throw by Chris Adams. SEASON RECORD California 122 Sacramento State 30 California 97 Athens Club 55 California 93 San Jose State 61 California 85 Oregon State 60 California 103 Arizona State 42 California 43 USC 101 5-1 216 opposite above: Terry Lewis cranks up to heave the shot put in one of the early meets this season. opposite below: Finishing first and second in the 220, Isaac Curtis and Dave Masters add valuable points to the Bear cause. above: Dave Masters (at extreme left), Eddie Hart (in middle), and Isaac Curtis (at extreme right) finish third, first, and second as Cal sweeps the 100. below: Charlie Gieck strains to gain the maximum possible height in the pole vault. 217 Improved Field Events Provide Needed Points left: Bruce Kennedy hurls the javelin in an attempt to better his own Cal re- cord of 249 ' 10 " . above: Jim Penrose uncoils as he prepares to fire the discus in an early season meet. below: Roddy Lee strains for the tape in the home stretch of the 120 high hurdles. opposite ri ght: Jim Andrew passes the baton to Vince Ansley in the mile relay. opposite far right: Rich Dunn sprints to- ward the take-off point in the triple jump. opposite below: Mal MacFarlane scrapes his way over the bar in the high jump during the early season. Chris Adams Steve Alvarado Eugenio Amaya Jim Andrew Vince Ansley Jim Axline Jaime Baldovinos Ed Bonner Ross Brosius Rick Brown Bob Brunkan Chris Bufkin Steve Carroll Vic Cary Doug Collins Paul Conroy Isaac Curtis Bob Crow Roster John Drew Rich Dunn Dave Fishbaugh Dennis Foster Jim Frangos Jim Fraser Jon Gledhill Charlie Gieck Kerry Kampton Randy Hansen Eddie Hart Bruce Kennedy Howard Landman Jack Larson Gary Lattus Roddy Lee Terry Lewis Julian Lucas Rolin Luka Mal MacFarlane Roddy Madison Dave Masters Joe Montoya Jim Penrose Greg Redmond David Reese Peter Reese Steve Rogaway John Sproul Malcolm Sproul Dan Stodden Tim Todd Stan Vukajlovich Cliff West Rick Wilson Andy Wistrich 218 6IZ A 220 Crew Off To Fine Start: Win First Three Races The California crew team is off to its best start in years, having won its first three races by comfortable margins. Coach Marty McNair has an abundance of talent this season with twenty men possessing at least one year of experience with the oars. Six seniors provide the leadership for the team, but even they are not certain of their jobs owing to the strength of the lower classmen, including nearly a dozen of last year ' s freshmen, who are challenging for the right to row for Cal. The Bears began their season in good form after the seniors won the interclass race. It was felt that the keen competition for spots in the boat was the reason for such a fast start. The Santa Barbara Gauchos and Santa Clara Broncos went down before the powerful stroking of the Bears in the season opener on the Oakland Estuary. Oregon and St. Mary ' s were the crew ' s next victims as the Cal shell pulled away from the Ducks and Gaels. Then, down at Long Beach, the Bears ' machine-like precision devastated the opposition. Long Beach State College, UC Irvine, UC San Diego, and Pacific Lutheran trailed Cal to the finish. It is expected that the Bears will continue to display fine strength and should do quite well this season. SEASON RECORD Roster California California California defeated defeated defeated UCSB, Santa Clara Oregon, St. Mary ' s Long Beach State College, UC Irvine, Tom Bain Greg Bortalussi Dave Brown Bob Dave Eric Haseltine Pat Hayes Ivar Highberg Mike Johnson Mark McCall Doug McEachern Kelly Moore Daige O ' Connell UC San Diego, Pacific Lutheran Jim Elliot Mark Jones Jim Rogers 3-0 Warren Fine Joe Flynn Paul Knight Byron Lee Kemper Stone Larry Wong Walter Hallanan Gary Marks Ed Young 221 Balanced Cal Netters Display Team Depth The California tennis team proved one thing at the half-way point during the past season. The top six showed that they were just about all of equal ability. The varsity easily defeated the alumni in the opening meet— and then with a lineup changed in four places by Coach Kevin Merrick, the Bears shut out a visiting British Columbia team, 9-0. The UC Santa Barbara netters also fell to the Cal men by a 9-0 count and soon after, the Bears finished second to Stanford in the NorCal Intercollegiates held in Palo Alto. The Pepperdine Tigers were smashed 8-1 by a new lineup—and then another team shakeup beat the Oregon Ducks handily by the same score. The changes were inevitable against the Oregon State Beavers as the identical count prevailed again. The lineup stayed the same for the UCLA, USC, and Stanford meets; and the results were predictable against those powers. The Bruins and Trojans both flattened the Bears by a 9-0 tally, while the Indians trounced them, 7-2. lower left: Bob Alloo volleys with one of his strong ground strokes. above: Steve Stefanki reaches high to haul down a lob shot that was headed for the rear of the court. below: Mike Mullan winds himself into a corkscrew after serving the ball with his special twist swing. SEASON RECORD California 9 British Columbia 0 California 9 UC Santa Barbara 0 California 8 Pepperdine 1 California 8 Oregon 1 California 8 Oregon State 1 California 0 UCLA 9 California 0 USC 9 California 9 Seattle 0 California 2 Stanford 7 2nd NorCal Intercollegiates 6-3 Bob Alloo Keith Bardellini Steve Bartlett Peter Campbell John Clancy Tim Doss Mike Durkin Roster Bob Gold Robert Hill Peter Hofmann Dixon LeVant Steve Lundin Steve Martin George Maze Randy Thomas Tony Michelman Ron Miller Mike Mullan Larry Parker Steve Proulx Neil Rothenberg Steve Stefanki 222 Roster John Enright Rich Hunter Charlie Sullivan Golf Team Has Inconsistent Season The Golden Bear golf team started the 1971 season by posting an inconsistent record of 4-6-2. Returning from last year ' s squad, Dave Bosley, Dave Brown, John Enright, and Charlie Sullivan formed the nucleus of the varsity. The team opened the year ' s competition by downing Santa Clara 17-10. The Bears again faced the Broncos but fell short by a 15-12 score. The following week Cal met Sacramento State and tied. California next played San Jose State twice and came up on the losing side of both matches. After this slump, the Bears competed in the All-Cal Tournament where they placed third as a team. Individually Dave Bosley came in third, and Dave Brown and Rich Hunter tied for fifth. In a tri-meet with UCLA and Santa Barbara in their next outing, the Cal golfers lost to UCLA and tied with Santa Barbara. They again suffered defeat when they lost to UCSB, but won their next two matches handily. They split the remaining two games. left: Dave Bosley. below: Dave Norris. SEASON RECORD California 17 Santa Clara 10 California 12 Santa Clara 15 California 131 2 Sacramento State 131 2 California 9 San Jose State 18 California 11 San Jose State 16 California 5 UCLA 22 California 131 2 UC Santa Barbara 131 2 California 7 UC Santa Barbara 20 California 20 San Francisco State 7 California 22 USF 5 California 71 2 San Diego State 191 2 3rd, All-Cal Tourney 4-6-2 Dave Bosley Dave Brown Jeff Early 223 224 above: Action in one of the endless low-scoring, high-finesse intra-mural basketball games is seen. below: Soccer is the most rugged of any of the winter sports played at Berkeley. These players are often the equals of many inter-collegiate teams. Intramurals: Winning And Having Fun The Berkeley Intramural Program probably stands unique in the country. It ' s a program that has athletes good enough to be playing intercollegiate sports for any other school smaller than the Univer- sity of California. Intramurals are played for keeps. The participants are not paid— but honor and achievement are incentives enough to win. Nobody is denied the chance to play, but it soon becomes apparent that everyone wants to win and will do anything in order to do so. Teams are very important. Everyone wants to organize a winning one. The team leading the American (dormitory) League is Bowles Hall, a men ' s dorm with a long history of intramural domination. The Sigma Chis lead the National (fraternity) League and have often done so in the past. The desire to excel and the universal right to participate makes Berkeley intramurals what they are. Those who want to win compete with each other, while those who want to have fun enjoy themselves. 225 Club Sports: Physical Release Organized team sports including aikido, judo, karate, lacrosse, sailing, tennis, flying, skiing, sky diving, cricket, mountain climbing, and riflery have become important athletic outlets to students as well as faculty that can ' t compete on an intercollegiate level at Cal. Club sports allow participants to start at levels of competition that are closely regulated to their particular ability. Members are able to acquire skills against progressively tougher opposition if they desire it and often become champions in their own right. Another useful purpose served by club sports is the physical release from academic tensions and the social interaction of members. 226 227 WAA: Total Participation How do women participate in sports at Berkeley? If they really like to play, they don ' t just play powder-puff football in the fall. The Women ' s Athletic Association is set up at Berkeley for just such females who get their enjoyment by the recreation provided in sports. The main emphasis is on complete participation by team members rather than the must-win attitude of men ' s athletics. Most players come from the intramural program, but P.E. majors are urged to participate. At the present time, the women ' s sports program consists of seven teams. These include a crew team, softball team, a well- publicized and well-followed basketball team, and a volleyball team that is among the best. The University provides $2000 annually for expenses, but the money invariably goes very quickly. The W.A.A. is hoping that the program will eventually reach the level at which the University will consider it wise to further the attainment of the true athletic ideal. 228 Cooperation Needed To Close Cal ' s Sports Gap The face of sports presents an interesting expression to the world at Berkeley. While on the one hand, sports stands as a brutally competitive facade presented by the Athletic Department, just across the street a pick-up football game is enjoyed by two teams of enthusiastic pseudo-jocks. The two extremes are often similar, but neither side wants to admit it. Caught in the middle is the individual who sees a little of both sides in himself. It is because no one is all one extreme or the other that people have different reasons for applauding the return of California to prominence in intercollegiate athletics. The Athletic Department desires this return because their jobs depend on it, and because the alumni crave it. It is a rather odd commentary on the Athletic Department that its ends are also the means to success. In other words, winning teams are necessary so that it can get more money from alumni so that they can have more winning teams. Making a value judgment on big-time athletics is difficult. Many people question whether or not the money spent on inter- collegiate athletics might not be better applied elsewhere. From the contributing alumni ' s standpoint, spending money should not be a consideration. To the average student here at Berkeley, the alumni ' s attitude is largely incomprehensible. The student likes a winner because, naturally, it ' s more fun to cheer for a winning team than for a losing one; however, he often cannot understand why so much money has to be spent to produce a winner. It is on this major point of argument that the students and the Athletic Department disagree. The students believe it is wasteful to spend so much money on making winning teams, while the Athletic Department believes that anything is justified to produce a winner. Thus, the problem of intercollegiate sports is set. If improved interaction is not forthcoming, the two opposing views will pull further apart, until any chance of ever ending the dispute completely disappears. 229 PU LICATIONS The Blue and Bedlam Located on the fifth floor of Eshleman Hall, the Blue and Gold office is, even without impending deadlines, a madhouse. Sus- pended from the ceiling are, in order of hazard presented to passers- by, a baby ' s crib mobile, a dead umbrella and a pair of red tennis shoes (over the editor ' s desk). Also suspended around the room are the staff members, who can be found eating (or drinking) lunch there at nearly any hour of the day or night. On the darkroom a sign beseeches photographers to keep the door closed so the dark doesn ' t all leak out. People type madly on typewriters that refuse to type. (I have a typewriter ribbon that ' s pieced together with Scotch tape.) People draw beautiful layouts on huge sheets of paper which are immediately converted to paper test models demonstrating the skill of the staff in aerodynamics. Photographers dash in and out, more or less efficiently depending on which photographer is doing the dashing, dodging blue and gold bean bags and frizbees as they go. The constant juxtaposition of industry and insanity provides a strange incentive for the whole project. I know I love the whole hectic process, but if asked during a deadline I might not be quite so sure. above upper right: James Hartung, editor, center: Melissa Brown, studio manager. right: Keith Griffin, photographer. above: Sally Bachman, general manager. opposite page, clockwise from upper left: Spencer Blank, head photographer; Jean Thielmann, coordinating editor; Bob Jones, advertising manager; Joan Buono, photographer; Bill Schmidt, photo coordinator seated; Diane Terry, copy editor; Mitch Fair, sports editor. 232 clockwise from upper left: John Mokotoff, photographer; a staff conference; Jan McMaster, layout editor; staff photographers; Billy Clark, photographer. 234 Art Bureau: In Visual Media Most students have probably never really thought much about the posters they see around campus, because their origin is as well concealed as the tiny fifth floor office of the ASUC Art Bureau. Headed by chairman Don Tachiki, the Art Bureau produces hundreds of posters each year plus numerous banners ranging in subject matter from child care to engineering associations to jazz concerts. A very small staff sees that all design, painting and distribution of their work is carried out in the most efficient way possible. The Art Bureau offers students an opportunity to develop skills in various visual areas of advertising plus a deep sense of satisfaction knowing their work is helping others to communicate their activities to the university community. 235 The California Engineer: Forward Looking Concept Editor John Sliter of The California Engineer has contributed to the evolutionary trend of ASUC communications with his forward-looking concept of what a quarterly magazine should present to its readers. Although the Engineer originated as a technical journal, this year Sliter has sought to move from a technical to a " more generally oriented " magazine. He hopes that it will not only generate an interest in engineering but also eliminate the " under- standing gap " and the " pre-conceived notions " that exist between members of the engineering profession and the public. He has endeavored to deal with ghetto problems, urban problems, sewage and waste disposal, and food production, besides becoming involved in projects such as a " hydroponic farm " (a " community- oriented " vegetable farm grown under water without soil). In keeping with this abandonment of the traditional approach has been his desire to print half the magazine with letters to the editor and to rely mostly upon original work by staff members instead of articles contributed by engineering students and faculty. However, he has maintained a good relationship with the depart- ment to retain the block subscription of the College of Engineering. Although his staff uses ASUC facilities, the magazine is entirely self-supporting and any loss of revenue is a severe threat to its existence. Sliter is determined that The California Engineer carry on and hold the political and social concerns of engineering people in particular and students in general. 236 opposite: J.T. Sliter, Editor. left: Randy Wilson, Manager. above right: Bruce Gardner, Associate Editor, above center: Brian Hopper, Artist, above left: Mike Waters, Writer. 237 A wonderful bird its the peli Hie mouth holds more than bi Ho takes• in hie boak, Enough food for a week. But I ' m damned if I see 238 above: Mike Kerley, Editor. below: Dave Perednia, Manager. Pelican: Is Humor Outdated? After making his fortune dealing in used cars and buying radio stations, Earl C. Anthony, who founded The Pelican in 1903, came back to Berkeley, threatening to give money to Stanford unless he was allowed to build an office for the student humor publication. Thus, in 1957, the Pelican Building appeared with its bronze bird adorning the front lawn. For the last few years, The Pelican was one of the few college humor magazines that did not consistently lose money. But this situation has changed. According to Mike Kerley, Fall editor, this is due partially to staff and financial problems. More important however, Kerley believes, is the fact that humor no longer has a place in America. " The main thing about humor is that it ' s satire, it ' s parody. How can you parody anything in a country with the daily press and Spiro Agnew? It ' s difficult to exaggerate in an age of exaggeration. And it ' s difficult to make fun of things when everyone takes everything so seriously and is so sensitive, " he said. Kerley also pointed out that The Pelican comes out in a city where the people read The Berkeley Barb for laughs. " And it ' s cheaper and comes out more often, " he added. Another problem facing The Pelican is a general change in attitude on campus among potential staff members and readers. The change has an adverse effect upon the magazine. " Students are looking at the campus as a nine to five job, and The Pelican reflects this. Students are not thinking about the UCLA game, sororities, or fraternities. You don ' t see too much joy in the academic environment. The University is almost nothing to them, " he explained. The Pelican, which a few years ago was put out by thirty to forty staff members, was published four times this year by Winter- Spring Editor Dave Perednia and four or five people. Only twelve hundred copies of each issue were sold on campus, and nearly as many in the area. 239 Occident: Visual Verbal Entering its ninetieth year, Occident, the campus literary maga- zine, has followed a basically traditional yet multi-dimensional ap- proach to publishing exceptional works by various artists. Both the visual and verbal media are represented by individual contributors from colleges, high schools, junior high schools, private life, and prisons. Most of this material is solicited either by pamphlets describing the magazine sent to about 500 colleges around the country, or by direct request resulting from the staff ' s talent- scouting of creative writing classes and literary award winners. Some material does not need excavation and is presented for consideration without explicit solicitation, solely on the basis of the magazine ' s prominence as a showcase for little-published authors. Four or five of the Occident ' s short stories were listed in the annual review, Best American Short Stories. Many of the authors whose work received some of its first public exposure in the Occident now have collections of their writing in print. By the end of the year, the staff compiles an anthology of approximately thirty-five pieces. Its members strive for an even balance of various types of literature and are attempting an increase in visual art. The magazine appears once a year on campus and at various locations in the Bay Area. Its editors hope it will expand to a biannual edition distributed outside the Berkeley-San Francisco vicinity. Dana Randt, editor, and his staff. 240 KALX: Quality Programs On the Berkeley campus, KALX, operating on 90.7 FM, is an educational station covering a large portion of the Bay area, in- cluding Oakland and San Francisco. KALX operates from its studios in B-33 Dwinelle and is on the air throughout the year with a wide variety of programming d irected at the campus community. Having many tastes and opinions among its personnel, KALX is a dynamic and innovative radio station. KALX is financed through the ASUC and is staffed by volunteers, who maintain the station in all of the capacities necessary to its operation, such as music programming, news and sports coverage both on and off campus, and the complete repair and modification of all equipment. The station personnel are constantly directing their efforts toward providing quality programs which are important and interesting to the campus community and a significant portion of the public at large. During the past year, the station ' s facilities and staff have been reorganized to enable it to increase its efficiency and to expand its programming capacity. The engineers, programmers, and manage- ment of KALX hope that successive improvements may be made in the future and that KALX will become a more integral part of the campus community. 241 Daily Cal: New Guidelines The most important issue faced by The Daily Californian this year was the establishment of guidelines under the terms of the " Canaday Resolution. " The Daily Cal guidelines, in the form of new Publisher ' s Board and Staff by-laws, provides that the Board become independent of the A.S.U.C. Also, the Board now takes a greater interest in the content of the newspaper by devoting the first part of every meeting to a critique of the newspaper. The _guidelines also provide that The Daily Californian will, over a period of time, give up its support by compulsory student fees. At present, student fee revenue accounts for about ten per cent of the paper ' s income. In addition to these guidelines, the U.C. Regent ' s Committee on Educational Policy added provisions last January to the " Canaday Resolution " which, to guarantee enforcement of the guidelines, require a representative of the Chancellor ' s office to review each edition of the paper on the day of issue to determine if any violation of the guidelines has occurred. If action is not taken by Publications Board on a complaint within three weeks, the chancellor may rule himself on the complaint. According to Bruce Koon, Editor-in-Chief of The Daily Califor- nian at the time of the resolutions, " guidelines are necessary for any journalistic enterprize, but the Regents have no right to assert outside control of the student press. Guidelines should be self- imposed by the student staff. " He continued, " The issue of obscen- ity was really a front to hide the Regent ' s efforts at controlling the political nature of student newspapers. " 242 opposite above: Robert Wood. opposite middle: Renee Klinosky. opposite bottom left: John Emshwiller. opposite bottom right: John Levitt. above: Craig Oren. upper right: Eric Naftaly. lower right: Toni Martin. below: Sherry Rabinowitz. 243 The East Bay ' s Largest Morning Newspaper above: David Perednia. above right: Jim Yudelson. below left: Russell Leong. below right: Bruce Koon and Vic Lieberman. 244 Publications Office Ties In Media An unfamiliar void dominates the Publications Office this year as Walter (Wally) Frederick retired after serving twenty-four years as Director of Publications. For forty-seven years, Wally ' s career has been devoted entirely to the University, and as he has said, " the Berkeley campus has been my entire adult life. " The Publications Office serves as the business management office of the various ASUC publications, including the Blue and Gold, radio KALX, The California Engineer, The Daily Californian, The Pelican, Occident, and the Art Bureau. As head of this office, Wally has acted as a liaison with commercial firms and a representative to other publishers. Looking toward the future, Wally feels the next year or two " will see the biggest changes in student publications ever. " Now that he is master of his own time, Wally is cultivating his various hobbies, including tennis, squash, and American history, his field of graduate study. Wally is a sports car enthusiast and exults over his Porsche. With his wife Christine, Wally plans to return to Europe with an alumni group that he accompanied in 1957. above left: Miss Bobbie Welling and Mrs. Ann West. above left to right: Mrs. Raymonde Adams, Mrs. Phyllis Elliott, Mr. Walter Frederick. 245 HABITATION Fraternities: Preserving Individuality At the Univeristy, some live in dorms, some in apartments, some in co-ops, and some choose fraternities. Often times, however, frater- nity life is not chosen because of certain dogmatic attitudes, certain specious arguments which ignore present realities. In fact, the stereotyping of fraternity life is so strong, an article such as this one is doomed to fall on many deaf ears. Fraternities have been criticized as institutions that exploit man ' s need to be part of an in-group. The fraternities, it is asserted, demand the exchange of an individual ' s identity for the identity of the fraternity. The result is a group of young men, all engaged in a grim and desperate attempt to imitate each other and adhere to group mores. Such criticism may well have been justified in the past. But any open- minded individual will readily see that fraternities have changed. They have changed in reaction to warnings of their own demise. They have changed in response to members who reflect the changing values of a society in flux. Today, successful fraternities have made the preservation of the various personalities as important as the commitment to the group. The group commitment provides the framework within which an individual is forced to come to grips with himself as a person who affects and is affected by others. The fraternity man can learn as much about others as he can about himself. He can acquire important talents—the ability to cope with people he does not like, the ability to broaden relationships with those he does. He can acquire practice in making choices, involving not only the type of friends he makes, but also the type of identity he adopts, the set of values he accepts, and more generally the life philosophy he con- structs. Obviously, a gap exists between what a fraternity man can do and what he chooses to do. Some treat a fraternity as a boarding house; others have used the opportunity to grow on a personal and social level. All this is not to imply that fraternities offer explicit answers to existential questions or recipes for the ideal man. Rather, fraternities provide a logical structure that aids a searching person- ality—a personality that seeks to understand itself, others, and the environment. Fraternities are not for people who wish to avoid life. For fraternities confront life vigorously, head on, and they demand that the individual examine himself and his relation to the whole. Fraternities do not tolerate indifference. 248 249 250 Sororities: Unity and Diversity I am as diverse and indivdual as the Berkeley campus. I develop as an individual among friends who care in the often impersonal atmosphere of the University. I have the privacy to sit and read or study alone; and I have friends willing to help me with a difficult course. I have privacy within a group which allows me to develop my private as well as my public self. Scholarship is an important concern to me. But books are not my only source of learning. Dinners with faculty members are a regular event and offer me the opportunity to discuss my academic subjects with my professors outside the classroom. Faculty members become people I can talk to instead of untouchables. I have the opportunity to participate in community work. I tutor school kids and perform volunteer work at day care centers for pre-schoolers. I work for my sorority ' s philanthropy. I partici- pate in group activities to raise money to send children to Cal Camp during the summer. Student politics and organizations are of great interest and excitement to me. My living situation allows me to relate and expand my per- spectives in the larger University setting. I mature as an individual in a group situation with social responsibility. The small group helps me develop leadership skills which I can use in the wider campus community. And there is always the joy of being a sister to many girls from different backgrounds but with common interests heightened by group experiences. I add my personality, goals and interests to the sorority and make it more meaningful and worthwhile. 251 Diverse Perspectives 253 Co-ops: Hang-loose Family-style Living Scattered around the campus are a myriad of student co- operatives, sort of family-styled living (without Mommy and Daddy) where those in the co-op do all the work of running the house. All the give-and-take, all the petty arguments, all the rough-housing and good times that could be found at home can be found in co-o p. . .along with new-found friends; greasy dishes; the occasionally disastrous meals; the cold cereal; the unmade beds; the perpetually empty toilet paper holders; the help on that Gawd-awful calculus assignment; the mysteriously missing tooth- paste; the picnics to Tilden (where we inevitably discover we forgot the hotdogs); the really comfortable and lived-in living room—in fact, most of the furniture has been lived right through, but that ' s okay; the sounds of somebody else cooking breakfast for a change—and the great smells if he ' s doing it up right; the house meetings where I always discover I ' ve gotten dishwashing and garbage emptying for my jobs—for the five millionth week in a row; the flowers someone always manages to find to cheer up the living room. . .the broken pool table in the basement. . .the familiness of the whole thing is sometimes exciting, sometimes unbearable. But it ' s always something. 254 Dormitories: Towering Monoliths of Windows South of campus twelve beige monoliths tower stories above the surrounding apartments and stores. Deposited economically in these structures are approximately 2,400 living, breathing human beings: two persons to each of the 1,200 rooms. Nestled in the hills is a fairy-like castle serving the same purpose: to store students of the University. Many of the insane stunts—smoke bombs hurled through windows, for example—and ridiculous pranks which take place in the University ' s dormitories are attempts to counteract this neat, efficient packaging. Dorms are crowded, with sardine-like living conditions. Everyone complains about the lack of privacy and the food—especially that food. Yet several thousand University students live in these dorms. What can be behind all the complaining that makes the dorms tolerable? What is so often called " lack of privacy " is really interest—a whole floor in a dorm awake at three in the morning to celebrate, or bemoan, a resident ' s engagement. . .an entire floor sharing concern over an illness, which everyone else usually gets . . .the mad mornings of 4 A.M. during finals week with half a dozen people studying, or trying to, in one room. . .the roll of toilet paper you found unrolled all over your room. . .the shoe polish you put on the telephone receiver for the perpetrator of the T.P. plot. . .the trips out for beer or ice cream at peculiar hours . . .the perpetual chess tournament, in nothing less than 3-D, down the hall... The dorms house a lot of people each year—and they aren ' t always as cold inside as they are out. Maybe that ' s what makes them tolerable. 255 A Thousand Excuses 256 Friendship, Frisbee, Bridge, and Beer N 01 to 260 New Apartments: Plastic Bathtubs and Paper Walls A brand new %@ apartment! Clean and all the furniture ' s there and in one piece. Along with shelves buried in sawdust. Half the light outlets have been plastered over. Care in construction, yes sir! The bathtub won ' t keep the water in and the kitchen sink won ' t let it out. . .garbage disposal disposes of nothing—except silverware. We had no electricity in half the apartment for weeks. The halls are miles long—there are only five hundred other units just like it in town. . .To be an individual here is work. You can use wrapping paper on the wall or disguise it with photographs and posters. . .add orange crates or what have you—it just ain ' t gonna work. The guy upstairs is a three hundred pound flamenco dancer with a wooden leg—he has to be to make that much noise. The dude across the court chains his bicycle to his third floor balcony. Paranoia is rampant. Clank, clank, clank with the chains. . .why he needs his bicycle at five in the morning is beyond me. Guy upstairs plays his stereo too loud for us, but we play ours too loud for the people below us—whatever happened to sound- proofing? And trying to fit all that furniture into the one bedroom is roughly like trying to fit that flamenco dancer into a Band-aid box. From our scenic sliding doors in the living room, we have a lovely view—of someone else ' s scenic sliding doors into their living room. Have ya ever watched tropical fish in an aquarium? 261 Old Apartments: Leaks, Creaks, and Fireplaces Tricky porch steps guaranteed to catch you off your guard at least three times a quarter. . .a front door that usually opens by turning the key to the right, but not always...A real fireplace that works, sort of. . .two faucets of the bathroom sink—one hot and one cold, thus causing either first degree burns or frostbite.. . sliding toilet seats. . .shower curtains in the bathtub enabling the cleansing not only of the person taking a shower but of the entire room as well. . .steadily dripping sink faucet accompanied by the last-ditch-effort groans of the refrigerator...a freezer that needs to be defrosted at least twice a month in order to store a minimum of four days ' supply of meat. . .creaking floors. . .wallpaper that causes a flash to grandma ' s house . . .lumpy matresses causing innovations in sleeping postures. . .pieces of furniture that are un- related not only in color scheme but era as well. . .an automatic garbage disposal—after dinner someone automatically trudges (well, actually steps very carefully because it ' s dark now, but there were a lot of dogs around during the day) through the backyard to the waste unit. . .one outlet per room, whether it ' s needed or not... gas stove that works every time, that is, every time a match is held to the pilot light. . .light bulbs that can be easily replaced if you happen to be majoring in electrical engineering. . .heating vents strategically placed on the floor so as to cause permanent criss- cross branding of the feet.. .but most of all an old apartment is good friends, good times, good laughs, and good living. 262 ' " ' 010m,,;„:„.,„.......;. ' " " .., ' , ' ' ' ' , ' ,7,,t:,,,,,,,:„.....,,H H:,s:...--. ' - ' ;.,.!. 5,...--.,1.. ' ..liz,.:,,,,,, ' ,•::: ' , ' .!,!Iii!:1.: ' . ' ; ' •.. " .••••• ' ' ' ' ,P. ' ' .i. ' i, ' ' ' 263 Married Students: Trials and Tranquility Ah, Life! Ah, love! Ah, hamburger, hamburger, and more ham- burger!—So goes the motto of the married students on campus who daily encounter both the trials and tranquility of wedlock. Living amidst the hubbub of a student community, in an age and area of some anti-marital feeling, poses many uniquely educational pro- blems. You must learn to defend your home against friends, con- firmed in their singular state, who would try to convince you of your folly. There is also the danger of wrapping your peanut butter sandwich in your mate ' s thesis, but the reward lies in the hand-carved, heart-shaped cucumber at the bottom of your lunch sack. Each of you hold 2 or 3 part-time jobs and you still don ' t have any money, but then, who does? Although meals tend to be irregular, you learn three hundred sixty-five ways to make ham- burger look edible and develop two highly creative imaginations by pretending that it is chateaubriand. Dirty diapers can put a damper on diligence, but there ' s nothing like a good go at building blocks to make things fall into place. And ' even if you do see each other less than before you were married, it ' s oh so nice to get home at night 264 265 Margot Abbott Saudi Arabia Dramatic Art James Adler Moccasin Business Administration Alumni Scholarship Assoc. Kathleen Ahlering Hayward Biological Sciences Joan Alexander Great Neck, N.Y. History Debating Team Judy Allen Orinda English Pi Beta Phi Katherine Allman Oakland Accounting Linda Ambrosini San Francisco History John Anderson Atherton Finance Undergrad. Business Union Ava Anttila Campbell Dramatic Art Pi Beta Phi Junko Aoyagi Yokohama, Japan History of Art Noelani Apau Honolulu, Hawaii Zoology Gregg Atkins San Mateo Political Science Californians Seda Atomian San Francisco French Honor Society Deborah Au San Francisco Social Welfare Women ' s Rally Committee Lawrence Ayala Los Angeles Geography TREVOR WHITE London, England English Berkeley—a stony-hearted step-mother to be sure, but a lens through which to see the real America—perhaps that ' s why they named it after the Bishop. 268 Henry Azcona Sausalito Computer Science Cecelia Babkirk San Mateo Anthropology Alumni Scholarship Club Sally Bachman Oakland Physical Education Theory Manager BLUE AND GOLD Mary Balmages Albany English Laurel Bardelson San Rafael Art Steve Barnes Berkeley Finance Track Team Randy Barnett Beverly Hills Political Science Elizabeth Bauer Berkeley Sociology Trebel Clef Roberta Bays Hacienda Heights Librarianship Cydne Bean Eureka Anthropology History Teresa Bee Hong Kong Social Welfare Pamela Beeson Healdsburg Humanities Delta Gamma 269 Roger Bonner Mountain View Accounting Honor Society William Bonnheim Berkeley Political Science Pre-law Association Dennis Boren Hayward Political Science Jeff Bostic Riverside Economics Poli. Sci. A.S.U.C. President Sydney Bowcott San Jose Engineering A.S.C.E. Robert Bowen Huntington Beach Sociology Orchestra Vicki Benincasa Santa Rosa English Women ' s Rally Committee James Berger San Francisco German Track Team Ellen Berman Santa Rosa Social Science Kenneth Blair Oakland Biological Science Cal Ski Club Sydney Blanks Berkeley Anthropology S.W.O.P. Elissa Blaser Brooklyn, N.Y. Sociology Honor Society Richard Blubaugh Oakland Biological Sciences Sigma Chi Barbara Blueford Oakland Biological Sciences Linda Bogard Hayward English William Bohan Piedmont Engineering Eta Kappa Nu Anne Bolcom Belvedere Food and Nutrition Delta Gamma Nancy Bolde Saratoga Social Science 270 Bent Boysen Pittsburg Psychology Victoria Brademan Moraga French Pi Beta Phi Harry Brass Berkeley Sociology Diane Bray Pacific Grove Anthropology Sociology Back-packing Barbara Brewer Oakland English Charles Brint Berkeley History SHELLIE HONIG Los Angeles Sociology 4 ' . . .and I am awaiting Perpetually and forever a renaissance of wonder. " —Lawrence Ferlinghetti 271 Melissa Brown San Francisco English Michele Brown Alamo Social Science Harry Bruno Oakland History Social Science Theta Delta Chi Julia Bruvold Whittier Psychology Laurie Buell Hayward Chemistry S.A.A.C.S. Helen Bulwik Oakland Indus. Relations Marketing Phi Chi Theta Pamela Burge Los Angeles Psychology Oski Dolls Nancy Burger Los Altos Social Welfare Andrea Burris Los Alamitos Political Science Susan Burrows Walnut Creek Music Christopher Cabrera Visalia Biology David Calef San Francisco Sociology 272 Christy Cali Millbrae Physical Education Peter Campbell Victoria, Australia Letters and Science Betsy Carleton Sutter Creek Architecture Alpha Gamma Delta Angela Carmen Oakland Pre-Dental Rachelle Carraway Oakland Social Welfare Leonard Carter, Jr. Oakland Physics Assoc. Students of Physics Patricia Cartwright Alameda Art Rose Casserly San Francisco Geography Richard Castler Los Angeles EECS Phi Kappa Tau Thomas Castner Carlsbad Physics NROTC Horace Cattolico Pittsburg Mathematics Football Patricia Cerney Birmingham, Alabama Political Science Chi Omega Trevor Chamberlain British Columbia Business Administration Chris Chan Menlo Park Zoology Candace Chan Oakland Psychology Prytancan David Chan Albany Electrical Engineering Dennis Chan Mountain View Mechanical Engineering Freida Chan Oakland Psychology Gary Chan Sacramento Mechanical Engineering Rally Committee Jeffrey Chan San Francisco Biological Sciences 273 Shirley Chan Richmond Psychology Tower and Flame Joseph Chang Berkeley Bioengineering Treasurer Norton Hall Terrance Chang San Francisco Bacteriology Chinese Students ' Club Caroline Cheng Berkeley Bus. Accounting Donna Chew San Francisco Psychology Chinese Students ' Club John Chiang San Francisco Electrical Engineering Tau Beta Pi Donald Chin Napa Math Applied Math Pi Alpha Phi Linda Chin San Francisco Computer Science Quinlyann Chin San Mateo Mathematics Wynee Chin Menlo Park Marketing Dixie Chow Kensington Computer Science Wesley Chow Lynwood Architecture 274 Michael Choy Hong Kong Engineering Physics Chinese Students ' Assoc. Teresa Choy Sacramento Social Science Honor Society Walter Christian, Jr. Hayward Psychology Social Science Anna Cinquini Oakley English Oski Dolls Robert Clark Oakland Physical Metallurgy Honor Society William Claxton Mill Valley Astronomy John Clay, Jr. Pasadena Social Science BSU Pat Clevenger Pleasanton Computer Science Phi Mu John Cognetta Millbrae Political Science Zeta Psi Carol Colley Albany Social Welfare Mark Collins Fullerton Philosophy Sigma Chi Peter Colman San Francisco Criminology RANDALL BROWN Red Bluff Architecture The University is a good many things in four years. It ' s an eter- nity, but a few seconds only. It ' s expansion and withdrawal—smiles for small accomplishments and tears for impossible politics. It ' s the joy of learning and the sorrow of continued ignorance—atrophying old assumptions and new ones springing up. It ' s Strawberry and red- woods, yet Wurster and the new math building, too. It ' s the heat of fall practice, the chill of winter fog, and the awakening of sunny spring. It ' s the heat of a summer Band tour in Japan and the runny nose at Big Game. It ' s faces, young and old—those newly met and friendships that endure. It ' s Telegraph, Sproul, spare change, fiddlers, dogs, and frisbees. The University is many things—good in four years. 275 Andrew Colvin San Francisco Political Science Mary Cooper San Francisco Social Science Edward Corbett San Leandro Engineering Astronomy Club Scott Cordry El Cajon History Education Abroad Carolyn Corlett Napa Economics Barry Cotterill Mountain View History Julieann Coyne San Francisco Psychology Diana Crader Covina Anthropology Jeffrey Crews Vallejo Accounting Martha Crow Carmel Architecture Shirley Culver San Diego Psychology Linda Curtis Sunnyvale Psychology LINDA ANTHENIEN JOAN ANTHENIEN Oakland English If you have never attended school with your mother, you have missed some unique experiences. You don ' t know that juvenile feeling when all eyes turn toward you as you yell " Mother " across campus, or that maternal instinct as you try to convince Mom that a C on her first midterm doesn ' t signify the end of the world. Taking lit classes from the same professors, meeting occasionally for lunch on campus, and tutoring each other for German exams—all have played their part in educating mother. No doub t her education began long before her children took an active role, namely by encouraging her to do homework for them. As six children progressed through the school system, Mother gradually advanced in proficiency until she decided to claim credit for such intellectual endeavors herself. Returning as a junior a fter a lapse of twenty years, she joined her oldest daughter in working toward a degree in English. As one might expect, the student-mother must develop skills to survive the present day crisis in education and society. What happens when a wife brings home The Daily Cal to a husband who thinks The Berkeley Gazette is too liberal? Family life becomes decidedly more interesting with stimulating discussions of campus and local issues. At least one gains first-hand experience from the variety of interests represented within the family. A father who is a Berkeley landlord and a daughter who is a UC student are capable of lively debate when it comes to tenant union organization. Mother, in the dual role of student and wife, is of course the family ' s undisputed expert in the politics of mediation. Education—Berkeley style—not only educates Moth er, but in at least one family has had the happy effect of eliminating the generation gap. 276 Eve Daniels Los Angeles Linguistics Honor Society Christine Davis Oakland Psychology Anita DeArmond Denison, Texas Accounting Lorene DeBose Oakland English Patricia Degenkolb San Francisco Chemistry Sigma Kappa Frances deL ' Arbre Stockton Political Science Sigma Kappa Patricia Dempster Oakland Anthropology Honor Society Roberta Dempster Sacramento Psychology John Den-Dulk Orinda Letters and Science Student ' s Intl Meditation Society Penny Dengel Concord Social Science Alpha Delta Pi Mike Dhunjishan Daly Ci ty Engineering Philip Diamond Los Angeles Political Science California Marching Band 277 Susan Dittoe San Francisco Psychology Pi Beta Phi Dan Donovan Berkeley Conservation Rally Committee Ann Dooley San Mateo History Officer-Freeborn Hall Christine Doughty Chico Art History Chi Omega Richard Dudgeon Albany Geology Thomas Dunlap Chico Political Science California Marching Band Leon Duych San Leandro Mathematics Judith Earl San Jose Social Welfare Bonnie Earls Eallbrook Art History Pi Beta Phi Valerie Eggert Oakland Sociology 278 Lynn Eichelberger Lafayette Psychology Oski Dolls Bob Eimers Berkeley Political Science Honor Society Linda Elliot Hillsborough Mathematics Oski Dolls Robert Elliot Albany Psychology Cal Ski Club Donald Eng Oakland EECS CALIFORNIA ENGINEER Elliott Eng Berkeley Computer Science Barbara Enright Walnut Creek Social Welfare Alpha Xi Delta Steven Epp Dix Hills, N.Y. Political Science Salty Erickson Kensington Letters and Science Mary Fake Castro Valley Art History Chi Omega Della Farley Richmond History Allan Feinberg Los Angeles Accounting Finance Beta Alpha Psi Kenneth Felton San Francisco Chemical Engineering AICHE Debbie Fialkowski San Anselmo Criminology Sociology Treble Clef William Finke San Anselmo Political Science Mark Fischer San Pablo Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma Maureen Fitzgerald Carmichael Poti. Sci. Psychology John Fong Oakland Psychology Judy Fong Berkeley Georgraphy Marilyn Fong Sacramento Social Science Paul Fong Sacramento Organizational Behavior Vincent Fong San Francisco EECS Karen Foo Oakland Nutritional Sciences Chi Nu Omega Michael Foster Menlo Park Philosophy 279 William Foster San Francisco Computer Science Harold Fox, Jr. Sacramento Social Science Roberta Franklin Palo Alto History Chi Omega Kathleen Franks Richmond Letters and Science Scott Frazier Alamo Operational Research Californians Jack Friedman Pleasanton Sociology DAILY CALIFORNIAN Mark Friedman North Hollywood EECS Dennis Frost Castro Valley Business Administration California Marching Band Robert Fujii Berkeley Biochemistry Honor Society Osamu Fukuyama San Leandro Mathematics Gordon Fung San Francisco Economics Tower and Flame Erich Furbeck San Francisco Applied Mathematics Valorie Furtado San Leandro Psychology William Gallagher Kensington Philosophy Dolores Gapuz Oakland Mathematics Kevork Garabedian El Cerrito Accounting Maria Garcia San Francisco Landscape Architecture Lars Gare Fairfax Political Science Californians 280 LARRY BARCELON Pleasant Hill Architecture " It has come to this— that the lover of art is one and the lover of nature another, though true art is but the expression of our love of nature. It is monstrous when one cares but little about trees and much about Corinthian columns, and yet this is exceedingly com- mon. " —Henry David Thoreau 281 Gloria Gee Berkeley Geography French Honor Society Jennifer Gee San Francisco Computer Science Marliss Geissler Berkeley Zoology Phi Beta Kappa Peter Geissler Berkeley Physics Denise Geoffroy Quebec, Canada Geography Bobbe Gersten San Leandro Anthropology Kenneth Gibbs Los Angeles Political Science Gail Gilbert El Cerrito Sociology Social Science Alpha Gamma Delta Jeffrey Gile Alameda Business Administration KA LX Sharon Gin Richmond Psychology Thomas Gin San Francisco EECS Yield Gin Oakland Social Science Susan Giorgi Greenbrae Social Science Pi Beta Phi Sheri Gish Studio City Zoology Donna Gleed Los Angeles Sociology Alpha Gamma Delta ROBERT PEARLMAN Beverly Hills Psychology Berkeley has its virtues. In these last two years here, I have begun to understand the limitations of man. This has made me con- scious of the harmonio us forces of the cosmos, that man is only a small part of the river, and that man is not the center of the universe. I have learned that the lack of appreciation for the Berkeley rainy season is just an expression of man ' s alienation from nature. Berkeley has proven that political arguments are a waste of potential energy. It is the reconstruction of everyday life that is the initial step toward building a new society. I have learned that living with mirrors of one ' s own ideology creates an over-confidence in one ' s judgment, a rigid intellect, and the inability to be rational in the future. Yes, Berkeley has been good for me. If only a thousand Berkeleys could bloom. . . 282 William Goines Larkspur Rhetoric Swimming Susan Graham Santa Rosa Biochemistry Sigma Kappa Leslie Granstrom Los Altos Letters and Science Barbara Greer Millbrae History Cal Prep Counselor James Grier, Jr. Van Etten, N.Y. Electrical Engineering Black Engin. Students Keith Griffin Oceanside Economics Undergrad. Econ Association Susie Guletz Jackson Anthropology Panile Patricia Gunde Gardena Anthropolgy, Vijai Gupta Berkeley Electrical Engineering Heidi Hadsell Berkeley Political Science Dean Hall San Leandro Marketing Honor Society Jo Ann Hall Oakland Criminology Donna Hamilton Berkeley Business Administration Honor Society Gregory Hampton Riverside History Delta Kappa Epsilon Andrew Hanami Los Angeles Political Science 283 Crystal Han, Mountain Vie Biological S ' w Mike Science 3 ' e4onnt ain View Sociology John r Society Hansen Fullerton Architecture Sigma Chi Mark Hans. Oakland Political Science Ba teriology Castro I_ laeny° cteriology TuTleoscHk Harp Honor o il—1ieaon Fort Wayne, H History ar rry s o n i Science Chula Vista Norma CE dand PB:awki BLUE N D GOLD HListoryE. Ch Hartung Treble Clef afayette 284 Clifford Hayashi San Francisco Electrical Engineering Tau Beta Pi Marsha Hedburg Stockton Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi Judy Redden Berkeley Art History Oski Dolls Lindsay Hein Alamo Social Science Cal Prep Counselor Diane Heinatz Walnut Creek History Cal Prep Counselor Arnold Heller San Jose Biological Science Patty Henry Oakland Political Science Jeanne Higbee Los Altos Art History Pres.-Alpha Gamma Delta Bill Hing Berkeley Psychology Pi Alpha Phi Steven Hing Petaluma Business Administration Zeta Psi Ann Hirschmann Pasadena Letters and Science George Ho Hong Kong Political Science Californians Janice Ho San Francisco Bact eriology Honor Society Nancy Hoffner San Francisco Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi Cherry Hogue Saratoga Humanities Pi Beta Phi JoAnne Holliday Los Angeles Physics Honor Society Kay Holmes Albany Criminology Fred Horn San Francisco Biochemistry 285 Gary Horn Oakland Economics Raymond Hom San Francisco Biochemistry Robert Horn Yuma, Arizona Electrical Engineering William Hong San Francisco Math Applied Math Chinese Students ' Assoc. Roger Hoppes San Jose Anthropology Jim Horner Berkeley Landscape Architecture Sigma Nu Dwight Howard Oakland Mechanical Engineering Evelyn Hsin Hong Kong Business Administration Josephine Hsue Oakland Mathematics MadeIon Hsue Oa kland Physiology Cal Prep Counselor Christopher Hu San Jose Materials Science Diane Hubbs Pacific Palisades English Alpha Chi Omega Sheryl Huffmyer Hayward Humanities Eva Huie Alameda Mathematics Chinese Students ' Assoc. Bruce Hurrell Lafayette History Swimming Bruce Hutchison Livermore Electrical Engineering Koh Hwang Singapore Accounting Chinese Students ' Assoc. Cynthia Inman Greenbrae Soc. Sci. Soc. Welfare Ronald Inouye Palo Alto Statistics Yuzuru Ishiguro Tokyo, Japan Business Administration Stephen Ivy Alamo Material Science Glee Club Terry Iwasaki San Francisco Oriental Languages Andrea Jackson San Francisco Social Welfare Joanne Jackson Fallbrook Architecture Pi Beta Phi 286 LEE HENDERLONG Healdsburg Anthropology Learning (like happiness—whatever that is) is not a destination, but a way of travel. When the senior year rolls around, you ' re sup- posed to know what you want to do or be. What really happens is you feel like you could be many people. Cal has brought out your many different identities. Which one is the most real? As far as knowing the " answers " goes, I ' m finally asking the right, or better, questions. 287 SUSAN BRADFORD Park Ridge, Illinois Communications and Public Policy Social Welfare I came here not knowing what tear gas was. It ' s been an education in many ways. There ' s no other school where the individual has such opportunities to find himself. Friedrich Jeager Switzerland Business Administration Alfred Jan Sart Francisco Zoology Colland Jang San Francisco Architecture Honor So ciety Robert Jaques Albany Civil Engineering ASCE Jeanne Jatho Piedmont Letters and Science Delta Gamma Jean Jay San Francisco Math Honor Society 288 IMO IMOD male MIMI •■■•• wig. VOW ow. wan.. mow gam Alvin Jenkins Berkeley Architecture Magdeline Jensen Hayward Criminology Sigma Kappa Dale Jeong Redwood City Mechanical Engineering Boxing Team Kathleen Jevons Berkeley Social Welfare Alpha Delta Pi James Jew Artesia Accounting and Finance Lyn Jewett Piedmont Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi Raymong ling Fresno Biology Bobbie Johnson Oakland Social Science Charles Johnson No. Hollywood Civil Engineering Rally Committee Herb Johnson III Berkeley German Alpha Mu Gamma Earl Johnson Oakland Economics JANIS Sally Jones Hollister History Chi Omega Janet Jue Oakland Dietetics Nutritional Sci. Club Dexter Jung Oak land Applied Math Pi Alpha Phi Frank Jung Oakland Physics Geza Kadar, Jr. Napa Political Science ASUC Senator Arlyne Kajita San Jose Social Science Terrance Kan San Francisco Mechanical Engineering Tower and Flame 289 Said Khanar Berkeley Chemical Engineering Timothy Kibler Brentwood Business Administration Eiko Kimura Cohna Bacteriology Wendy Kleeberg Danville History University Concert Band Debbie Klohs Fresno Dietetics Chi Omega Kenneth Kasuga Tokyo, Japan Electrical Engineering Ronnie Kaftan Montreal, Canada Finance MBA Lesley Kawaguchi Richmond History Chi Sigma Phi Paula Kearn San Francisco Dramatic Art Pres. -Ida Sproul Conrad Kellenberger Spring Valley Sociology James Kellum Berkeley Sociology Honor Society Kirby Kemp Fresno Psychology Pi Beta Phi Stephannie Kendall Stockton History Pi Beta Phi Deborah Kenney - San Francisco Humanities Kathleen Ketchum San Francisco Sociology Alpha Gamma Delta 290 Jeffrey Knox Imperial Beach History Richard Knox, Jr. Long Beach Business Administration Ruth Kohan Monterey French Honor Society Karin Korff El Cerrito German Honor Society Richard Kreisler San Jose Political Science Vilnis Kriesmanis Los Angeles Physics Robert Kroll Santa Monica Psychology Hong-Hsiang Kuo Taiwan Chemical Engineering Barbara Kuroc San Francisco Math Honor Society Michirou Kusanagi Tokyo, Japan Mechanical Engineering Cal Sailing Club Delia Kwan Hong Kong Dramatic Art Susan Lamb Santa Rosa Dramatic Art Leslie Lambert San Francisco Comparative Literature OCCIDENT Donald Lang Eureka Electrical Engineering Loretta Larson Long Beach Political Science Tower and Flame 291 MITZI MALOVOS Los Altos Anthropology " All things must pass. " —George Harrison Rosalinda Lasian So. San Francisco Sociology Antonio Lau Berkeley Chemical Engineering Honor Society Herman Lau Oakland Chemistry Jeffrey Laurie Los Angeles English Tony Lebar Mountain View Computer Science Byron Lee Berkeley Marketing Pi Alpha Phi Diana Lee Orinda Design Esther Lee Berkeley Computer Science Honor Society Gail Ann Lee Oakland Social Sciences Honor Society Gary Lee San Francisco Psychology Gary Lee San Francisco Bacteriology Howard Lee Fremont Biochemistry Pi Alpha Phi 292 Jane Lee Santa Paula Accounting Linda Lee San Francisco History Sociology Chinese Students ' Club Roderick Lee Berkeley Administration and Policy Phi Kappa Psi Sharon Lee San Francisco Oriental Languages Stephen Lee San Francisco English Warren Lee San Francisco Electrical Engineering Eta Kappa Nu Richard Lehnert Los Angeles Electrical Engineering Sandra Leistner Tiburon Art History Lee Lemmon Oakland Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi Nora Lentz Beverly Hills Anthropology VP Cunningham Hall Norma Levingston Oakland Optometry Ilene Levy Sherman Oaks Social Science Honor Society 293 Christine Lew San Francisco Sociology Orlanda Lie Surinam German Spanish Sigma Delta Pi Miranda Lieu Richmond Dietetics Kist Lilhanand Bangkok, Thailand Civil Engineering ASCE Esperanza Limjoco Walnut Creek Psychology Pre-Med Society George Lindholt Berkeley History School Resource Volunteer Deanna Link Villa Park Social Science Pont Pon Girl Robert Links San Francisco Journaliatic Studies DAILY CALIFORNIAN Alice Little Newark Philosophy Honor Society 294 MILES BERGER San Diego Architecture I ' m not sure what I ' ve gained here at Berkeley; I know only what I ' ve lost. I ' ve lost The security of family and hometown friends, My unstained social conscience, My standing among " Those who wouldn ' t " (and gained standing among those who do,) My spare change, My sobriety, My chastity, My bicycle, And a good deal of the ignorance of which bliss is made. Melanie Lomax Oakland Political Science Marlene Louie Broderick EE Computer Science Debra Low San Francisco Social Science Judy Low Sacramento Psychology Honor Society Linda Lu Tokyo, Japan Accounting Leanna Lucchesi Daly City English Andrew Lui Monterey Park Marketing Wai Luk British Columbia, Canada Civil Engineering Tau Beta Pi Jack Lum San Francsico Civil Engineering Chi Epsilon Barbara MacDonald San Anselmo Computer Science Honor Society Carleton MacDonald Berkeley Sociology Glee Club David Mackin Guntersville, Alabama Agricultural Science Eugene Maddox Hollister Psychology Marsha Magness Long Beach Landscape Architecture Anne Maitland Whittier Psychology 295 Ellen Maldonado Camarillo Letters and Science Joann Maloney Lafayette Biological Sciences Pat Maloney Forney, Texas EE Computer Science Phi Eta Sigma Jack Mann Albany Business Administration Honor Society Marilyn Mann San Francisco Psychology Sharon Mann Albany English Honor Society Carlos Mao Sao Paulo, Brazil Electrical Engineering Tau Beta Pi Stan Mar Fresno Architecture Roque Maravilla Albany Letters and Science Michou Mars San Jose English Robert Martinez Buena Park Biological Sciences Crew Evelyn Massey San Francisco Art History Beverely Masuoka Arlington, Virginia Political Science A. Dawn Matsumoto Berkeley English Matthew Matsuzaki Arleta Optometry Robert May Berkeley Philosophy Douglas McCaleb Panorama City Social Science Californians Douglas McCampbell Palo Alto Letters and Science 296 Sara McCormick Fresno Spanish Helen McDonald Ridgccrest Psychology Honor Society Mark McKeirnan Oakland Psychology Edward McKulsky Oakland Criminology Christopher McLaughlin San Francisco Economics Lindy McLaughlin Walnut Creek Anthropology Pi Beta Phi Murray McLeod Fresno Physiology Tower and Flame Janice McMaster Merced English Sigma Kappa Joyce McMaster Highland Near Eastern Languages Karen McNally Berkeley Geophysics James McReynolds Downey Slavic Sharon McVeigh So. San Francisco Drama 297 LYDIA KUNG El Cerrito Anthropology " Let us gaily return, In our eyes shines the promise, In our hearts bears the will That fill the world with loveliness. Take the wealth of our youth, Take the might of our friendship, Build with sharp stones of truth The road to peace and joy. " —Henri Jacques Dupuy Randy McVicker Walnut Creek Music Steven Mendelsohn San Francisco History Alpha Delta Phi Marvin Mendonca Hughson Mechanical Engineering Intramural Football Joseph Meresman Santa Monica Engineering Gary Merrill Berkeley Forestry Phi Eta Sigma Richard Merrill, Jr. San Carlos Architecture Theta Chi Robert Miksch Redwood City Chemistry Honor Society Aaron Milner New York Chemical Engineering Kenneth Mintz Los Angeles Computer Science 298 Barbara Miramonte Oakland Social Science Honor Society Greta Mitchell Berkeley Anthropology Pi Beta Phil Moky Mokotoff Oakland Fine Arts BLUE AND GOLD Linda Monroe Orinda Social Science Charles Mora Los Angeles Pre-Med Honor Society Sumako Morimoto Sacramento Social Science Lurline Moriyama Berkeley Physical Education Honor Society Lyford Morris Whittier Nutrition Chi Alpha Linda Morrison Burbank Anthro. Social Welfare Chi Omega David Morse El Cajon Economics David Morse Alberta, Canada Economics Latin Moses San Francisco C and PP Sally Mosgrove Fresno History Delta Gamma Patricia Moyes San Francisco History Chi Omega Shirley Mueller Berkeley Philosophy Kenneth Mural Richmond Architecture 299 Stanley Murphy San Diego History Varsity Football Alana Musante Oakland Social Science Honor Society Michelle Naggar Burlingame Sociology Honor Society Joyce Nakada San Mateo Bacteriology Tower and Flame Jon Nelson Los Altos Mechanical Engineering LaCrosse Nancy Nelson San Fernando Geography Susan Neuendorf Hayward Geography Sigma Kappa Elliot Ng San Francisco Electrical Engineering UCSEE Larry Ng San Francisco Criminology Etiology Priscilla Ng San Francisco Sociology James Nissen Fair Oaks Geography Norma Nordwick Stockton Social Science Patricia Norris Millbrae English Dramatic Arts Phi Mu Cathy Oberto San Rafael Social Scienee Pre-med Pi Beta Phi Kathleen O ' Conner San Francisco English Alpha Gamma Delta Maureen O ' Donnell Sunnyvale Social Science Delta Gamma Bob Okazaki Fowler Zoology Duane Oliveira Newark Social Science Craig Olson Cupertino Anthropology Rally Committee Prince Vincent Omo-Oribhabor Nigeria Marketing Judical Committee Dede O ' Neil Sacramento Letters and Science Delta Gamma Kathleen Orcutt San Pablo Anthropology Edwardo Ortega New York, N.Y. Political Science Lilian Ortiz San Francisco French ltalian Robert Osborn Benicia Electrical Engineering California Marching Band Richard Outman Orinda History Rugby Nancy Owens Lafayette Art Oski Dolls Linda Ozawa Mountain View Social Science Frank Pabian San Mateo Geology Cal Cycling Club Victoria Pan iccia Los Angeles Anthropology 300 GRACE Y.C. SIU Hong Kong Business Administration My experiences at Cal have immensely influenced my outlook on life, giving me a political conscience and an easy-going approach. The education here is superior—in the classroom and even more outside of it. I love Cal for the tear gas and riots, friends and places, moments of happiness and times of sadness. Cal is just like trying to prepare a draft for the student ' s life, but the success is unpredictable. 301 Jeffrey Peters Chula Vista Business Administration Kenneth Peterson Fairfield Political Science California Marching Band Allan Phillips Millbrae Pre-Veterinarian California Marching Band Janet Phillips Santa Rosa Social Science Robert Phillips Millbrae Chemical Engineering California Marching Band Timothy Pinkham Los Angeles Arabic NROTC Gregory Pantages San Francisco History Conrad Pappas Palo Alto Zoology Tina Paras Oakland Dietetics Pi Beta Phi Ross Parlette Mill Valley EECS Cal Christian Fellowship Gary Paul Thousand Oaks Library Science Diane Pedersen Lafayette Art Alpha Chi Omega Emma Pedrotti San Francisco Social Welfare Esther Pella Berkeley Zoology Joyce Pensig Oakland Bacteriology Alpha Mu Gamma David Perdue Castro Valley Biological Science Cal Yacht Club 302 Veronica Purcell Palo Alto English Daniel Quan San Francisco Architecture Honor Society Stanley Quan Oakland Marketing Ely Quesada San Francisco Physiology Ramon Quezada Hayward Sociology Annelies Rainer Innsbruck, Austria Psychology German Club Kathryn Ranharter Berkeley Spanish Honor Society Jim Rathlesberger Burlingame Sociology Cal-in-the-Capitol Barbara Reinhart San Francisco Letters and Science Alpha Omicron Pi Pam Renalds Palo Alto Social Welfare Pi Beta Phi Payan Poddar Calcutta, India Organization Behavior Phi Beta Kappa Paul Podvin Berkeley Anthropology Robert Polacchi San Francisco Business Administration Honor Societ y Connie Polk San Francisco Criminology Brenda Powell Orinda French Comparative Lit. Chi Omega Lynn Presley San Leandro French Kappa Kappa Gamma 303 DARLENE JANG Oakland Architecture My University experience has encompassed the challenge for personal revelation and the hope for an environment which promises a better future for all mankind. The fountainhead of every man and woman . should be in their own freedom of expression, self- determination and awareness of others. For now I see that " These are the times that try men ' s souls. " Edward Rivera Puerto Rico EECS Joan Robertson Oakland French Wes Robinson Berkeley Letters and Science Gerald Romani Daly City Biological Science Richard Romero Redondo Beach History President—Bowles Hall Pamela Rones Gresham, Oregon Business Administration Simona Rosales Stockton Criminology Adeline Rosenberg Berkeley C and PP DAILY CALIFORNIAN Margaret Ross San Leandro French Chi Omega Dianne Rossi San Francisco Sociology Pi Beta Phi Lorraine Rostron Arcadia Biological Science Alpha Delta Pi Laurie Roth Berkeley Music Collegian Musician Joseph Rothman Studio City Architecture Pi Lambda Phi Greg Rueger Oakland EECS Honor Society Carmen Ruffner San Francisco Spanish Shahnazu Safavi Iran Optometry Gregory Sawyer San Lorenzo Psychology Alpha Phi Omega Dan Scanlan Burlingame Art History Zeta Psi Julia Scheidig San Francisco Political Science Fencing Harry Schenk Los Angeles Sociology Honor Society 304 pS:haitfifvme aLniterature Oakland Sociology Susan Schneur Los Angeles Pahl Schulz Woodland History Alpha Gamma Delta Jackie Scragg Albany Math Phil Seab Arlington, Virginia Logic and Methodology Martha Self Berkeley Social Welfare K. Semrau Orinda Economics Valentine Sengebali Koror, Palau Psychology William Setnor Gustine Business Administration Chi Psi 305 KATHLEEN COOPER Fresno Rhetoric " Education...has produced a vast population able to read but unable to distinguish what is worth reading... " —Geroge Macaulay Trevelyan Richard Severy Los Angeles Social Science Sigma Nu Suzanne Shaner Kensington Spanish Alpha Gamma Delta Paul Shanley Carmichael Criminology Roberta Shannahan Pacifica Political Science French Mortarboard Susan Shaw Berkeley Design Bonnie Sheehy Richmond Accounting Sigma Kappa Joanne Sheeran Lafayette English Pi Beta Phi Eliezer Shein Israel EECS IEEE Toshio Shikasho Sacramento Psychology Anita Shingle Riverside Etiology of Crime Irene Shinoda Santa Barbara English Delta Gamma Charles Shipley Palo Alto Political Science Zeta Psi 306 Susan Shirasawa Berkeley Sociology Delta Delta Delta Susan Short Richmond Spanish Carlton Shrum Crockett Mathematics Annie Shum Hong Kong Math Computer Science Honor Society Peter Siegel San Francisco Physics Alan Sielen Pasadena Political Science Joanna Silva Greece Dietetics Nutritional Club Noel Simmons South San Francisco Psychology Phi Kappa Tau Jeffrey Simon Brooklyn, N.Y. History Donald Simpson Ma vein, Pennsylvania EECS Cal Ski Team Shelley Simpson Woodland Hills History Honor Society Richard Singer San Mateo Political Science 307 LaVern Skonord Denair Sociology Honor Society John Slifer San Mateo Civil Engineering Editor—CAL. ENGINEER Cheryl Smith Spring Valley Geography Katherine Smith Oakland Political Science Alpha Delta Pi Kathleen Smith San Francisco Social Science Kappa Delta ith Kimberley Smith Burbank Geology Alpha Xi Delta Tally Smith Orinda Social Science Pi Beta Phi Linda Soares San Leandro English School Resource Volunteer George SooHoo San Francisco Engineering Physics Honor Society Anthony Sousa Berkeley Political Science Phi Kappa Tau Dianne Spear Hanford History Kappa Alpha Theta John Spearman Sacramento Business Administration Sigma Nu Russell Spence Livermore Zoology Carolyn Sprague San Marino Anthropology Honor Society Robert Stabb Los Altos Hills Forestry Forestry Club Karen Stackhouse Berkeley Psychology Naomi Stapel Sierra Madre Music Katherine Steinback Orinda Botany Honor Society Sherrill Stern San Francisco English John Stevens Avenal Physics Linda Stinehoff Vallejo Accounting Sigma Kappa Andra Strads Berkeley History Tower and Flame Roger Strange Santa Paula Optometry Stewart Straus Los Angeles Architecture Honor Society 308 309 Richard Stringfield Milwaukie, Oregon Accounting Kayaking Club Janet Strom Oakland Sociology Fujio Suga Tokyo, Japan Engineering Joel Suzuki Berkeley Marketing California Marching Band Lynne Swanson Martinez Social Science Fran Syversen Pleasant Hill Social Welfare Tower and Flame Ines Szilard Caracas, Venezuela Architecture Women ' s Rally Committee Linda Takeuchi Sacramento Social Science Lawrence Talmadge Los Angeles History Honor Society Alfred Tang Hong Kong Electrical Engineering Bowling Team John Tang Hong Kong Biochemistry Tower and Flame Ronald Tanizawa El Cerrito Electrical Engineering UCSEE 310 TOM HIXSON Biggs English They hand over the Bachelor ' s and suddenly, I ' m educated. Whether or not the degree was worth it is relatively unimportant— the fact that Berkeley taught me to think stands out as the greatest acquisition. In addition, I am taking with me the impression of a changed and scintillating life experience. Justice will be done if I might have these sensations as the " fragments to shore against my ruins " . Tania Tatzian Burlingame Spanish Honor Society Clare Taylor Santa Barbara Sociology Honor Society Merridee Taylor Palo Alto Art History Frank Tedesco Berkeley Religious Studies Donald Terry Palo Alto Social Science California Marching Band Jean Thielmann Santa Barbara Linguistics BLUE AND GOLD Maura Thiessen Concord Art History Oski Dolls Charles Thomas Oakland Social Science Linda Thomas Pittsburg Spanish Maire Thompson Novato Physical Education Brick Muller Martha Thuleen Anderson Psychology Mira Tirado Puerto Rico Spanish Tennis 311 Naomi Tomine Alameda Social Science Francis Tomsovic Mission Viejo English David Tow Gerber Physics Cora Toy Tulare Marketing Phi Chi Theta Elaine Toy Oakland Business Administration Phi Chi Theta Philip Toy San Francisco Administration and Policy Raymond Trembath Walnut Creek Philosophy Theta Delta Chi Rudy Triviso Hayward Sociology Tower and Flame Cynthia Truant Pittsford, New York History Tutoring Helen Trudell San Rafael English Oski Dolls Gary Trujillo Lafayette Computer Science UC Squares Michael Tse Hong Kong Chemical Engineering Chinese Students ' Assoc. Marie Tsutsumi Menlo Park Social Welfare Psychology Chi Nu Omega Barbara Tuber Woodland Hills Psychology Levina Turner Los Angeles History 312 Phyllis Turner Encino Social Welfare Joseph Tutundjian Sao Paula, Brazil Economics Bus. Ad. John Ulrich San Mateo Biomedical Sciences Honor Society Christine Van Wart Larkspur Social Science Alpha Delta Pi Carolyn Victor Golf, Illinois Art Linda Vila Albany French Honor Society IRENE WONG Fresno English When I graduate, I ' m leaving Berkeley. I don ' t want to stay around to envy the life of a student, as hard as it was for me at times. The confusion will settle some over the years, but I ' m con- fident all my experiences here will help me to understand much about life. 313 Alice Villagomez San Francisco Letters and Science Gerald Villarreal Sacramento Political Science Virginia Voiheim Albany History Joyce Wales Berkeley Psychology Paul Walker Quincy, Montana History David Walter Hayward Accounting 314 Edward Ware Berkeley Sociology Kappa Alpha Psi Brenda Webb Orinda Social Welfare Psych. Gretchen Weed Long Beach Letters and Science Pi Beta Phi Howard Weir Birmingham, Alabama History Stephen Weir Walnut Creek Political Science Honor Society Linda Welch Berkeley Mathematics Dorothy West San Mateo History Karen Whelan Atherton Art History Alpha Phi Gail White Alamo Political Science Sigma Kappa Dennis Whiteneck Oakland Civil Engineering Michael Wildman Piedmont Electrical Engineering Theta Tan Charles Williams Alameda Mathematics Margaret Williamson Chico History Alpha Chi Omega William Willis II Montgomery, Alabama EECS Roger Wilson Walnut Creek Architecture 315 KENNETH COOLIDGE Berkeley Physiology Perhaps one of the reasons Berkeley is best is that for the greater part of the academia we are beseiged by inclement weather, students thus having little recourse but to remain inside and study. Not only has Berkeley been a good discipline through academics, but also by the subliminal notion of sincere introspection. I may leave Berkeley, but because I was here I will always have a good understanding of myself. Jennifer Winch San Francisco English Phi Mu Judith Wing Oakland Bacteriology David Winkelman Oakland Political Science Malgorzata Winkler Oakland Slavic Alpha Mu Gamma Ed Winn Los Angeles Classics Karen Winston Menlo Park History Oski Dolls Philip Winters Millbrae Biological Sciences Pre-Dental Society Belinda Wong San Francisco Computer Science Brenda Wong Berkeley Dietetics Nutritional Sciences Club Carey Wong San Francisco Business Administration Cordelia Wong Hong Kong Psychology David Wong Oakland Bacteriology 316 Elaine Wong San Francisco English Honor Society Florence Wong San Francisco Psychology Gregory Wong Los Angeles Economics Chinese Star. Assoc. Janice Wong Honolulu, Hawaii Accounting Honor Society Karen Wong Sacramento Dietetics Nutritional Sciences Club Lawrence Wong San Francisco Mechanical Engineering Pi Tau Sigma Linda Wong Oakland Chemistry Stephen Wong San Francisco Mathematics Tommy Wong Oakland Accounting Beta Alpha Psi Dennis Woo San Francisco Genetics Pi Alpha Phi Nancy Woo San Francisco Sociology Sally Wu Visalia Biophysics 317 Naomi Yamaguchi San Francisco Oriental Languages Jason Yang Tokyo, Japan Biochemistry Barbara Yee San Francisco Dietetics Caroline Yee Berkeley Social Welfare Janice Yee Orinda Social Welfare John Yee Richmond Architecture Lonnie Yee Oakland Dietetics Nutritional Sciences Club Michael Yee San Francisco Computer Science Steve Yee Oakland Nutritional Science Sue May Yee Seattle, Washington Business Administration Phi Beta Kappa 318 Susan Yee Daly City Business Administration Gordon Yenokida Galt Biochemistry Honor Society John Yost Downey Economic Theta Delta Chi Dennis Yotsuya Turlock Architecture Andrea Young Oakland Social Science Chinese Students ' Assoc. Victor Young Oakland Real Estate Pre-Law Society Yolanda Young San Francisco Mathematics Honor Society Margaret Ysturiz San Francisco History Women ' s Rally Committee Marian Ysturiz San Francisco English Women ' s Rally Committee Chuiying Yu Oakland Oriental Languages JOYCE BURGESS Oakland Psychology The past four years have been a rewarding experience for me as well as a determined goal reached. I plan to further my education, entering graduate school in the Fall. After receiving a masters degree and teaching credential, I will then work in the black com- munity—mainly in the schools—as a counselor. To me, the most important thing is not so much that every black child should be taught but that every black child should be given the wish to learn. Lily Yuen Piedmont Biochemistry Honor Society Albert Zee Hong Kong Economics Jan Zegarac Berkeley Social Science Californians Gary Zipkin San Francisco Political Science Honor Society Hale Zukas Berkeley Mathematics Honor Society Chris Zwingle Hillsborough Economics Sigma Phi 319 What though the radiance which was once so bright Be now forder taken from my sight, Though nothing can bring back the hour Of splendor in the grass, of glory in the flower, We will grieve not,, rather find Strength in what remains behind.. . —William Wordsworth from " Ode: Intimations on Immortality " Faculty: Sarah Davis John MacSwain John McKee Robert McNulty Johannes Proskauer Students: William Baker Ewen Connolly Joseph Costa Linda Marie Della Michael Delmar Rickey Eckler Lewis Morris Alida Olenius INDEX A Abbott, Margot 268 Acker, Joe 177 Adams, Raymonde 245 Adler, James 268 Agricultural Economics 56-7 Ahlering, Kathleen 268 Air Force 96 Akar, John 74 Alexander, Joan 268 Allen, Judy 268 Allman, Katherine 268 Ambrosini, Linda 268 Anderson, John 268 Anderson, Ned 199 Andrew, Jim 219 Anglea, Carolyn 125 Anthemum, Kris 330 Anthenien, Joan 276 Anthenien, Linda 276 Anttila, Ava 268 Aoyagi, Junko 268 Apartments, Old 262-3 Apartments, New 260-1 Apau, Noelani 268 Armstrong, Bill 198 Army, 95 Army ROTC 326 Art Bureau 235 Art Museum 130-1 ASUC Senate 81 ASUC Store 327 ASUC Studio 108 Atkins, Greg 268 Atomian, Seda 268 Attitude 338 Au, Deborah 268 Avington, Catherine 125 Ayala, Lawrence 268 Azcona, Henry 269 B BSU 335 Babkirk, Cecelia 269 Bachman, Sally 232,269,335 Baez, Joan 152 Bailey, D ' Army 123 Bainbridge, Gordon 335 Ballou, Clinton 45 Balmages, Mary 269 Bang, Andy 335 Barcelon, Larry 281 Bardelson, Laurel 269 Barnes, Steve 269 Barnett, Randy 269 Basketball 190-7 Bauer, Elizabeth 269 Bays, Roberta 269 Bean, Cydne 269 Bedford, Sandra 125,127 Bee, Teresa 269 Beeson, Pamela 269 Benincasa, Vicki 270 Berger, James 270 Berger, Miles 295 Berkeley Elections 122-3 Berkeley Folk Music Fest. 132 Berman, Ellen 270 Besserat, Johannes 335 Beyers, Robert 163 Big Game 180 Big Game Week 90-1 Biochemistry 44-5 Black, Joyce 125 Blacks 117 Blair, Kenneth 270 Blank, Spencer 232,335 Blanks, Sydney 270 Blaser, Elissa 270 Blubagh, Richard 270 Blueford, Barbara 270 Bogard, Linda 270 Bohan, William 270 Bolcom, Anne 270 Bolde, Nancy 270 Bonner, Roger 270 Bonnheim, William 270 Booth, Steven 42 Boren, Dennis 270 Bosley, Dave 223 Bostic, Jeff 270 Bowcott, Sydney 270 Bowen, Robert 270 Bowles, Dan 203 Boxing 206-7 Boysen, Bert 271 Brademan, Victoria 271 Bradford, Susan 288 Brandi, Linda 125 Brass, Harry 271 Bray, Diane 271 Brewer, Barbara 271 Briggs, George 40 Brint, Charles 271 Brotschi, Erica 127 Brown, Melissa 232,272 Brown, Michele 272 Bruno, Harry 272 Bruvold, Julia 272 Buell, Laurie 272 Bulwick, Helen 272 Buono, John 335 Burge, Pamela 272 Burger, Nancy 272 Burgess, Joyce 319 Burris, Andrea 272 Burrows, Nancy 125 Burrows, Susan 272 C Cabrera, Christopher 272 CAL 138-9 Cal Band 166,167,168,335 Cal Book 240 Cal Camp 93 Cal-in-the-Capitol 106 Calef, David 272 Cali, Christy 273 Californians 107 Campbell, Peter 273 Canaday, John 69 Carleton, Betty 273 Carmen, Angela 273 Carraway, Rachelle 273 Carroll, Michael 67 Carter, Dick 207 Carter, Edward 69 Carter, Leonard Jr. 273 Cartwright, Patricia 273 Casserly, Rose 273 Castler, Richard 273 Castner, Thomas 273 Cattolico, Horace 273 Cerney, Patricia 273 Chamberlain, Trevor 119,273 Chan, Candace 273 Chan, Chris 273 Chan, David 273 Chan, Dennis 273 Chan, Frieda 273 Chan, Gary 273 Chan, Jeffrey 273 Chan, Pat 234 Chan, Shirley 274 Chang, Joseph 274 Chang, Terrance 274 Charter Day 74-5 Chemistry 52-3 Cheng, Caroline 274 Chew, Donna 274 Chiang, John 274 Child Care 98 Chin, Donald 274 Chin, Linda 274 Chin, Quinlyann 274 Chin, Wynee 274 Choral Groups 104-5 Chow, Dixie 274 Chow, Wesley 274 Choy, Michael 275 Choy, Teresa 275 Christian, Walter Jr. 275 Christy, Tandy 125 Chui, Michael 335 Cichon, Dotti 160 Cinquini, Anna 275 Clark, Billy 234,335 Clark, Robert 275 Claxton, William 275 Clay, John Jr. 275 Clean Air Cars 113 Clevenger, Pat 275 Club Sports 226-7 Cognetta, John 275 Coleman, Peter 275 Colley, Carol 275 Collins, Mark 275 Colvin, Andrew 276 Computer Science 58-9 Coolidge, Kenneth 316 Cooper, Kathleen 306 Cooper, Mary 276 Coopman, Mary Heley 125 Co-ops 254 Corbett, Edward 276 Cordry, Scott 276 Corlett, Carolyn 276 Coski, Mike 212 Cotterill, Barry 276 Country Joe 145 Cowell Hospital 100 Coyne, Julieann 276 Crader, Diana 276 Crew 220-1 Crews, Jeffrey 276 Criminology 51 Cross, Liz 169 Cross Country 186-7 Crow, Martha 276 Cruikshank, Chris 159 Culver, Shirley 276 Curtis, Isaac 174,176,214,217 Curtis, Linda 276 Curtis, Steve 175 D Daily Cal 242-4 Daniels, Eve 277 330 Danton ' s Death 147 Davis, Christine 277 Davis, Miles 134 DeAragon, Ray 335 DeArmond, Anita 277 DeBose, Lorene 277 deForest, Diane 127 Degenkolb, Patricia 277 deL ' Arbre, Frances 277 DelaTorre, Mark 335 DelCarlo, Ray 211,213 Dellums, Ron 82 Dempster, Patricia 277 Dempster, Roberta 277 Dendron, Rhoda 331 Den-Dulk, John 277 Dengel, Penny 277 Des Moines Register 335 Dhunjishan, Mike 277 Diamond, Bernard 51 Diamond, Philip 277 Dilloway, Lance 189 Dique, Moe B. 331 Dittoe, Susan 27 8 Donovan, Dan 278 Dooley, Ann 278 Dorms, 255-9 Doughty, Christine 278 Draft Help 92 Dudgeon, Richard 278 Dunlap, Thomas 278 Dunn, Rich 215,219 Duych, Leon 278 Dykes, Pamela 125 E Earl, Judith 278 Earls, Bonnie 278 Early, Jay 59 Editor ' s Note 336 Education 50 Eggert, Valerie 278 Eichelberger, Lynn 279 Eimers, Bob 279 Elliott, Linda 279 Elliott, Nan 335 Elliott, Phyllis 245 Elliott, Ramblin ' Jack, 153 Elliott, Robert 279 Ellsworth, William 167 Emshwiller, John 243 Eng, Donald 278 Eng, Elliott 279 Engineering 48-9 English 42-3 Enright, Barbara 279 Environmental Design 34-5 Epp, Steven 279 Erickson, Sally 279 Eshleman Library 109 Ethnic Studies 70-1 Evans, Delmar 149 Evans, Margie 148 F Faces 268-319 Fair, Mitch 232 Fake, Mary 279 Farley, Della 279 Fee Referendum 80 Feinberg, Allen 279 Felton, Kenneth 279 Fennel, Kevin 200 Fialkowski, Debbie 279 Fink, William 279 Fischer, Mark 279 Fisher, Carol 169 Fitzgerald, Maureen 279 Fitzsimmons, Ellen 125,127 Fong, John 279 Fong, Judy 279 Fong, Marilyn 279 Fong, Paul 279 Fong, Vincent 279 Foo, Karen 279 Football 174-183 Forbes, Judith 127 Forum International 87 Foster, Michael 279 Foster, William 280 Fox, Harold Jr. 280 Franklin, Roberta 280 Franks, Kathleen 280 Fraternities 248-50 Frazier, Scott 280 Frederick, Walter 245 Fretter, William 62 Friedman, Jack 280 Friedman, Mark 280 Frost, Dennis 280 Fujii, Robert 280 Fukuyama, Osamu 280 Fullerton, Claude 155 Fung, Gordon 280 Furbeck, Erich 280 Furtado, Valorie 280 G Gallagher, William 280 Gapuz, Dolores 280 Garabedian, Kevork 280 Garcia, Maria 280 Gardner, Bruce 237 Gardner, Tom 204 Gare, Lars 280 Garfinkel, Ben 335 Gede, Robin 169 Gee, Gloria 282 Gee, Jennifer 125,127,282 Geissler, Marliss 282 Geissler, Peter 282 Geoffroy, Denise 282 Geography 46-7 Gersten, Bobbe 282 Gibbs, Kenneth 282 Gieck, Charlie 217 Gilbert, Gail 282 Gile, Jeffrey 282 Gillespie, Scott 335 Gin, Sharon 282 Gin, Thomas 282 Gin, Vicki 282 Giorgi, Susan 282 Gish, Sheri 282 Gleed, Donna 282 Goines, William 283 Golf 223 George J. Good 338 Golden Bear Variety 341 Graham, Susan 283 Granger, Stephanie 125 Granstrom, Leslie 283 Gray, Margie 125 Greenfield, George 205 Greer, Barbara 283 Grier, James Jr. 283 Griffin, Keith 232,283,335 Grounds and Buildings 112 Grunbaum, Marilyn 125,127 Guletz, Susie 125,283 Gunde, Patricia 283 Gunn, Ray 331 Gupta, Vijai 283 Gymnastics 202-5 H Haanstra, Bruce 335 Hadsell, Heidi 283 Hall, Dean 283 Hall, Jo Ann 283 Hamilton, Donna 283 Hampton, Gregory 283 Hanami, Andrew 283 Hancock, Ilona 122 Handa, Crystal 284 Hanks, Penny 182 Hanley, Mike 284 Hansen, John 284 Hanson, Mark 284 Harano, Kathy 284 Hardin, Tim 140 Harp, James 284 Harris, Clarence 284 Harris, Jack 198 Harris, Lillian 284 Harrison, Wiley 284 Hart, Eddie 214,217 Hart, Kazumi 284 Hart, Ken 335 Hartung, James 232,284 Havens, Richie 136 Hawkins, Norma 284 Hawkins, Tom 174 Hawthorne, Chuck 177 Hay, Liz 125 Hayashi, Clifford 285 Hedburg, Marsha 285 Hedden, Judy 285 Hein, Lindsay 285 Heinatz, Diane 285 Helbig, Tom 335 Heller, Arnold 285 Henderlong, Lee 287 Henry, Patty 285 Herzoff, Paul 158 Heyns, Roger 64-5,75 Higbee, Jeanne 285 Higgs, DeWitt 69 Hing, Bill 285 Hing, Steven 285 Hinton, William 88 Hernandez, Gary 210 Hironaka, Marion 125,127 Hirschmann, Ann 285 Hitch, Charles 66,68,75 Hixson, Tom 310 Ho, George 285 Ho, Janice 285 Hoepner, Barbara 60 Hoffner, Nancy 285 Hogue, Cherry 285 Holliday, JoAnne 285 Holmes, Kay 285 Hom, Fred 285 Hom, Gary 286 Hom, Raymond 286 Hom, Robert 286 Hong, William 286 Honig, Shellie 271 Hopper, Brian 237 Hoppes, Roger 286 331 Horner, Jim 157,286 Howard, Dwight 286 Hsin, Evelyn 286 Hsue, Josephine 286 Hsue, Madelon 286 Hu, Christopher 286 Hubbs, Diane 286 Huffmyer, Sheryl 286 Huie, Eva 286 Humphrey, Chris 125 Hurley, Tony 197 Hurrell, Bruce 286 Hurst, John 50 Hutchison, Bruce 286 Hwang, Harvey 335 Hwang, Koh 286 I Inman, Cynthia 286 In Memoriam 328-9 Inouye, Ronald 286 Intramurals 224-5 Ishiguro, Yuzuro 286 Ivy, Stephen 286,335 Iwasaki, Terry 286 J Jackson, Andrea 286 Jackson, Joanne 286 Jacobs, Herbert 155 Jaeger, Friedrich 288 Jan, Alfred 288 Jang, Colland 288 Jang, Darlene 304 Jaques, Robert 288 Jatho, Jeanne 288 Jay, Jean 288 Jenkins, Alvin 289 Jensen, Magdeline 289 Jeong, Dale 289 Jevons, Kathleen 289 Jew, James 289 Jewett, Lyn 289 Jing, Raymond 289 Johnson, Bobbie 289 Johnson, Charles 289 Johnson, Charlie 192 Johnson, Herb III 289 Johnson, Earl 289 Jones, Bob 232,335 Jones, Sally 289 Jong, Christine 125 Journalism 54,55 Jue, Janet 289 Jung, Dexter 289 Jung, Frank 289 K Kadar, Geza Jr. 289 Kajita, Arlyne 289 Kallgren, Edward 122 KALX 241 Kan, Terrance 289 Kasauga, Kenneth 290 Kattan, Ronnie 290 Kawaguchi, Lesley 290 Kayfes, Dave 335 Kearn, Paula 290 Keeler, Gerald 209 Kellenberger, Conrad 290 Keller, Martha 125 Kellum, James 290 Kemnitzer, Steve 199 Kemp, Kirby 290 Kendall, Stephanie 290 Kennedy, Bruce 218 Kenney, Deborah 290 Kerley, Mike 239 Ketchum, Kathleen 290 Khanian, Said 290 Kibler, Timothy 290 Kimura, Eiko 290 King, Ed 189 Kleeberg, Wendy 290 Klinosky, Renee 242 Klohs, Debbie 290 Knox, Jeffrey 291 Knox, Richard Jr. 291 Knudson, Randy 201 Kohan, Ruth 291 Koon, Bruce 244 Koppel, Karen 125 Korff, Karin 291 Kramer, Karel 234 Kreisler, Richard 291 Kreismanis, Vilnis 291 Kroetch, Tom 209 Kroll, Robert 291 Kromschroeder, Jay 335 Kubokawa, Viki 169 Kung, Lydia 298 Kuo, Hong-Hsiang 291 Kurkjian, Chuck 213 Kuroc, Barbara 291 Kusanagi, Michirou 291 Kwan, Delia 291 L L.D. Sherman 320 Lamb, Susan 291 Lambert, Leslie 291 Lang, Donald 291 Larry Blakes 320 Larson, Loretta 291 Lasian, Rosalinda 292 Lau, Antonio 292 Lau, Herman 292 Laurie, Jeffrey 292 Lebar, Tony 292 Lee, Byron 292 Lee, Diana 292 Lee, Esther 292 Lee, Gail Ann 292 Lee, Gary 292 Lee, Gary 292 Lee, Howard 292 Lee, Jane 293 Lee, Linda 293 Lee, Roderick 218,293 Lee, Sharon 293 Lee, Stephen 293 Lee, Warren 293 Lehnert, Richard 293 Leistner, Sandra 293 Lemmon, Lee 293 Lemmon, Sherry 169 Lentz, Nora 293 Leong, Russell 244 Leong, Steve 119 Levingston, Norma 293 Levitt, John 242 Levy, Ilene 293 Lew, Christine 294 Lewis, Terry 217 Lie, Orlanda 294 Lieberman, Vic 244 Lieu, Miranda 294 Lilhanand, Kiat 294 Lim, Maureen 125,127 Limjoco, Esperanza 294 Lindholt, George 294 Lindquist, Eric 212 Linguistics 36-7,335 Link, Deanna 125,169,294 Links, Robert 294 Little, Alice 294 Lomax, Melanie 295 Louie, Marlene 295 Low, Debra 295 Low, Judy 295 Low, Marilyn 125 Lu, Linda 295 Lucas Book 341 Lucchesi, Leanna 295 Luk, Wai 295 Lum, Jack 295 M MacDonald, Barbara 295 MacDonald, Carleton 295 MacFarlane, Mae 219 Mackin, David 295 Maddox, Eugene 295 Magness, Marsha 295 Maids 121 Maitland, Anne 295 Maldonado, Ellen 296 Maloney, Joann 296 Maloney, Pat 296 Malovos, Mitzi 292 Mann, Jack 296 Mann, Marilyn 296 Mann, Sharon 296 Mao, Carlos 296 Maravilla, Roque 296 Married Students 264-5 Mars, Michou 296 Martin, Toni 243 Martinez, Robert 296 Massey, Evelyn 296 Masters, Dave 217 Masuoka, Beverly 296 Matsumoto, A. Dawn 296 Matsuzaki, Matthew 296 Mawili, Sherie 335 May, Robert 296 McCaleb, Douglas 296 McCampbell, Douglas 296 McCormick, Sara 297 McDonald, Helen 297 McGill, William 74 McKeirnan, Mark 297 McKinley, Patricia 125,127 McKulsky, Edward 297 McLaughlin, Christopher 297 McLaughlin, Lindy 297 McLeod, Murray 297 McMaster, Jan 234,297 McMaster, Joyce 297 McNally, Karen 297 McReynolds, James 297 McVeigh, Sharon 297 McVicker, Randy 298 Medley, Pete 200 Mendelsohn, Steven 298 Mendonca, Marvin 298 Mensing, Holly 125 Meresman, Joseph 298 Merril, Gary 298 Merril, Orville 332 332 Merrill, Richard Jr. 298 Messiaen, Olivier 38 Miksch, Robert 298 Milner, Aaron 298 Milner, Ron 335 Mintz, Kenneth 298 Miramonte, Barbara 299 Mitchell, Greta 299 Moffitt Undergrad. Library 72 Mokotoff, Moky 234,299,335 Moller, Anne 125 Monroe, Linda 299 Montgomery, Jon 335 Mora, Charles 299 Moresco, Don 210 Morgan, Mike 189 Morimoto, Sumako 299 Morisaki, Minoru 204 Moriyama, Lurline 299 Morris, Lyford 299 Morrison, Linda 299 Morse, David 299 Mortar Board 127 Moses, Lucina 299 Mosgrove, Sally 299 Mosher, Mehrdad 118 Moyes, Patricia 299 Moyle, Mike 183 Mueller, Shirley 299 Murai, Kenneth 299 Murphy, Stan 175,179,300 Musante, Alana 300 N Naftaly, Eric 243 Naggar, Michelle 300 Nakada, Joyce 300 Nastics, Jim 333 National Ballet of Canada 144 Navy 94 Neeland, Pat 169 Nelson, Jon 300 Nelson, Nancy 300 Neri, Jean 125 Neuendorf, Susan 300 Ng, Elliot 300 Ng, Larry 300 Ng, Priscilla 300 Nichelini, Carol 125 Nissen, James 300 Nolan, Paul 208 Nordwick, Norma 300 Norris, Dave 223 Norris, Patricia 300 Notar, Ernie 335 Nutritional Science 40-1 0 Oberto, Cathy 125,300 Occident 240 O ' Connor, Kathleen 300 O ' Donnell, Maureen 300 Oil Spill 120 Okazaki, Bob 300 Oliveira, Duane 300 Olmos, Bernie 201 Olson, Craig 300 Ombudsman 67 Omo-Oribhabor, Prince V. 300 O ' Neil, Dedi 300 Orange Julius 340 Orcutt, Kathleen 300 Order of the Golden Bear 124 Oren, Craig 243 Orientations 106 Ortega, Edwardo 300 Ortiz, Liliana 300 Osborn, Robert 300 Oski Dolls 107 Otis, Johnny 149 Otis, Shuggie 149 Otisettes 148 Outman, Richard 300 Outside Elections 82-3 Owens, Nancy 300 Ozawa, Linda 300 Ozawa, Seiji 137 P Pabian, Frank 300 Paniccia, Victoria 300 Panile 125 Pantages, Gregory 302 Pappas, Conrad 302 Paras, Tina 302 Parlette, Ross 302 Parsons, James 46 Paul, Gary 302 Pearlman, Robert 282 Pederson, Diane 302 Pedrotti, Emma 302 Pelican 238-9 Pella, Esther 302 Penhall, Dave 178,181,182 Penrose, Jim 218 Pensig, Joyce 302 Perdue, David 302 Perednia, Dave 239,244 Peters, Barney 205 Peters, Jeffrey 302 Peters, Nick 335 Peterson, Kenneth 167,302 Philbrick, Kay 127 Phillips, Allan 302 Phillips, Janet 302 Phillips, Robert 302 Photo Credits 335 Physical Education 60-1 Physics 62-3 Pinkham, Timothy 302 Plumb, Tom 335 Poddar, Pavan 303 Podvin, Paul 303 Polacchi, Robert 303 Police 97 Polk, Connie 303 Pollock, Randy 127 Pom Pon Girls 169 Powell, Brenda 303 Presley, Lynn 303 Prytanean 125 Publications Office 245 Purcell, Veronica 303 Purmar, Gil 210 Q Quan, Daniel 303 Quan, Stanley 303 Quesada, Ely 303 Quillinan, Kasia 127 Quinn, Patrick 34 R Rabinowitz, Sherry 243 Rally Comm., Men ' s 170 Rally Comm., Women ' s 171 Randt, Dana 240 Rea, Nancy 125 Reagan, Ronald 68,82 Reed, Don 183 Reed, Patty 125 Regents 68-9 Reinecke, Edward 82 Reinhardt, Rosie 125 Richards, Ken 335 Ridgle, Jackie 192 Riles, Wilson 68 Rivera, Edward 304 Robertson, Joan 304 Robinson, Christy 125 Robinson, Wes 304 Romani, Gerald 304 Romero, Richard 304 Rones, Pamela 304 Rooters 172-3 Rosales, Simona 304 Rosenberg, Adeline 304 Ross, Margaret 304 Rossi, Dianne 304 Rostron, Lorraine 125,304 Roth, Laurie 304 Rothman, Joseph 304 Rothwell, Clinton 144 Rudow, Ted 197 Rueger, Greg 304 Ruffner, Carmen 304 Rugby 198-9 Rush, Tom 145 S Sabbatini, Bob Safavi, Shahnaz 304 Sakamoto, Francis Jay 162 Samuelson, Ruthann 125 Sanders, Darrell 183 San Francisco Fed. Savings 339 Satta, Carl 203 Sawyer, Gregory 304 Sawyer, Jesse 37 Scanlan, Dan 304 Schenk, Harry 304 Scheidig, Julia 304 Schiffman, Rita 305 Schlictmann, Laura 125 Schmidt, Bill 232,335 Schneur, Susan 305 Schnugg, Pete 188,208 Scholten, Catherine 125 Schulz, Pahl 305 Scragg, Jackie 305 Seab, Phil 305 Self, Martha 305 Semrau, Ken 305 Sengebali 305 Setnor, William 305 Severy, Richard 306 Shaner, Suzanne 127,306 Shanley, Paul 306 Shannahan, Roberta 306 Shaw, Susan 306 Sheehy, Bonnie 306 Sheeran, Joanne 306 Shein, Eliezer 306 Shikasho, Toshio 306 Shingle, Anita 306 Shinoda, Irene 306 Shipley, Charles 306 Shirasawa, Shirley 307 Sh oemaker, Sue 125,127 333 Shoes, Jim 334 Shone, Rocky 213 Short, Susan 307 Shrum, Carlton 307 Shum, Annie 307 Sickler, David 56 Siegel, Peter 307 Sielen, Alan 307 Silberman, Stu 335 Silva, Joanna 307 Simmons, Ira 123 Simmons, Noel 307 Simon, Jeffrey 307 Simpson, Donald 307 Simpson, Shelley 307 Singer, Richard 307 Siu, Grace Y.C. 301 Skonord, LaVerne 308 Sliter, John 237,308,335 Smith, Cheryl 308 Smith, Katherine 308 Smith, Kathleen 308 Smith, Kimberly 308 Smith, Sally 308 Smith, William F. 69 Soares, Linda 308 Solomon, Jeanne 125,169 SooHoo, George 308 Sororities 251-3 Sousa, Anthony 308 Spear, Dianne 308 Spearman, John 308 Spence, Russell 308 Sports Information Office 335 Sprague, Carolyn 308 Spritzer, Hildie 125 Stabb, Robert 308 Stackhouse, Karen 308 Stapel, Naomi 308 Steinback, Katherine 308 Stern, Sherrill 308 Stevens, John 308 Stinehoff, Linda 308 Stojkavitch, Andrea 125 Strads, Andra 308 Strange, Roger 308 Straus, Stewart 308 Streitwieser, Andrew 52 Stringfield, Richard 310 Strom, Janet 310 Suga, Fujio 310 Sullivan, Tom 335 Suzuki, Joel 310 Swanson, Lynne 31 0 Syversen, Fran 125,310 Szilard, Ines 310 T Takeuchi, Linda 310 Talmadge, Lawrence 310 Tang, Alfred 310 Tang, John 310 Tanizawa, Ronald 310 Tatzian, Tania 311 Taylor, Clare 311 Taylor, Merridee 311 Tedesco, Frank 311 Tennis 222 Terry, Diane 232 Terry, Donald 311 Thielmann, Jean 232,311,335 Thiessen, Maura 311 Third World 114-7 Thomas, Charles 311 Thomas, Linda 311 Thompson, Marie 311 Thornton, Big Mama 152 Thuleen, Martha 311 Tirado, Mirta 311 Todd, Tim 175,179 Tomine, Naomi 312 Tosaw, Sue 125 Tow, David 312 Tower Flame 127 Toy, Cora 312 Toy, Elaine 312 Toy, Phil 335 Toy, Philip 312 Trembath, Raymond 312 Triviso, Rudy 312 Truant, Cynthia 312 Trudell, Helen 312 Truitt, Ansley 190,192-3,196 Trujillo, Gary 312 Tse, Michael 312 Tsutsumi, Marie 312 Tuber, Barbara 312 Tucker, Margaret 125 Tunney, John 83 Turner, Big Joe 149 Turner, Levina 312 Turner, Phyllis 313 Tutundjian, Joseph 313 U UC Dance 150-52 Ulrich, John 313 University Art Museum 130-1 Unruh, Jesse 83 Utah Dance 146 V Van Wart, Christine 313 Velson, Joe 335 Victor, Carolyn 313 Vila, Linda 313 Villagomez, Alice 314 Villarreal, Gerald 314 Vinson, Eddie " Cleanhead " 148 Volheim, Virginia 314 WAA 228 Walden, Don 80 Wales, Joyce 314 Walker, Paul 314 Walter, David 314 Ware, Edward 315 Waters, Mike 237 Webb, Brenda 315 Weed, Gretchen 315 Weinberger, Gay 125 Weir, Howard 315 Weir, Stephen 315 Welch, Linda 315 Welch, Steve 201 Welling, Bobbie 245 Wersching, Randy 181 West, Ann 245 West, Cliff 186 West, Dorothy 315 Wheary, Molly 125 Whelan, Karen 315 White, Gail 315 White, Mary 334 White, Sherm 176 White, Trevor 268 Whiteneck, Dennis 315 Widener, Warren 122 Wildman, Michael 315 Willard, Kirt 209 Williams, Charles 315 Williamson, Margaret 315 Willis, William II 315 Wilson, Randy 237 Wilson, Roger 315 Winch, Jennifer 316 Wing, Judith 316 Wing, Laraine 125 Winkelman, David 316 Winkler, Malgorzata 316 Winn, Ed 316 Winston, Karen 316 Winters, Philip 316 Wong, Belinda 316 Wong, Brenda 316 Wong, Carey 316 Wong, Cordelia 316 Wong, David 316 Wong, Elaine 317 Wong, Florence 317 Wong, Gregory 317 Wong, Irene 213 Wong, Janice 317 Wong, Karen 317 Wong, Lawrence 317 Wong, Linda 317 Wong, Stephen 317 Wong, Tommy 317 Woo, Dennis 317 Woo, Nancy 317 Woo, Vic 335 Wood, Robert 242 Wu, Sally 317 Y Yamaguchi, Naomi 318 Yang, Jason 318 Yee, Barbara 318 Yee, Caroline 318 Yee, Janice 318 Yee, John 318 Yee, Lonnie 318 Yee, Michael 318 Yee, Steve 318 Yee, Sue May 318 Yee, Susan 319 Yenokida, Gordon 319 Yost, John 319 Yotsuya, Dennis 319 Young, Andrea 319 Young, Victor 319 Young, Yolanda 319 Youngblood, Ray 177,179 Youngbloods 135 Ysturiz, Margaret 319 Ysturiz, Marian 319 Yu, Chuiying 319 Yudelson, Jim 244,335 Yuen, Lily 391 Zee, Albert 319 Zegarac, Jan 319 Zipkin, Gary 319 Zukas, Hale 319 Zwingle, Chris 319 Zwucker, Sophia 334 Zzaal, Daats 334 334 Photography Credits Sally Bachman: 233TR,234TR,BR,242BR,242MR,242TR,243BL, 244BR Gordon Bainbridge: 120B Andy Bang: 46B,47,73TR,119B,222,225B,255B,256,257B,259BL, 309 Spencer Blank: 3,10,13R,23T,24T,25T,27,28B,28R,33,43TL,44, 45B,46T,51T,53B,56T,58,59B,65B,72,77,81T,111T,118,123T, 125,126,127,130T,142(2),143(3),147,150,188(2),189(3),208R, 210B,211B,213BL,225T,227BL,229,234MR,234BL,240(2), 244TR,260(2),261(1),262,263,272,274,277,278,280-1,290-1, 299,303,305,310,318 Johannes Besserat: 40B,115(4),235(3),238,289(2),244TL,245 Black Students ' Union: 117(3) John Buono: 18B,65TR,66,74B,165,166TR,168TL,190,191L, 192B,194L,203(2),204(L) Michael Chui: 12T Billy Clark: End sheet Cal Band: 168 Ray De Aragon: 166B,167T Mark Dela Torre: 40T,41(2),63T,156(2),157(2),186(2),187(3), 208L,209(3),252TR Des Moines Register: 214 Nan Elliott: 54(2) Ben Garfinkel: 204T Scott Gillespie: 20B Keith Griffin: 19B,19LB,62TR,91T,107(3),168TR,169TL,169BL, 170B,171B,173,174B,177TR,178(2),181T,183(3),184T,184B, 185L,191 R,192T,193BL,194R,195(3),196,197(2),198(2),199 (2),200(2),201(3),204B,206(2),207(3),216(2),217(2),218(3), 219(3),224(3),225B,227BR,228(2),234ML,248(2),249T,249B, 250T,253T Bruce Haanstra: 4,5,6B,8,12B,12BL,15T,17,18-9,72BR,73,175T, 182TR,182B,252B,253B,254,285,288-9,294,310-1,314 Ken Hart: 34T,35TR,35B,52B,53T,97TR,97TL,108T Tom Helbig: 20T,28TL,132B,257TR,257TL Harvey Hwang: 21L,40T,41(2),51B,55,59T,94(3),95(2),96(3), 226B,312-3 Steve Ivy: 21T,48RL,173(2),181BR,182TL,270-1 Bob Jones: 78,79(3),84(2),169TR,169BR,171T,231,233MR,255T, 256BL,257BL,258T,258B,259T,287,320 Dave Kayfes: 215,223(2) Jay Kromschroeder: 136(2),140B Linguistics Department: 36(2) Sherie Mawili: 93(2),99(2),120TR Ron Milner: 11R,16B,269 John Mokotoff: 14,26M,27M,42(2),43B,43TR,70(2),71,92(2), 97B,108B,129,132T,135(3),138(2),139,140T,141(5),145(2), 146(2),297 Jon Montgomery: 100(2),101(3),175B,177B,177TL,181BL Ernie Notar: 22,25B Nick Peters: 174 Tom Plumb: 26,180 Ken Richards: 9BS Robert Sabbatini: 24B,104(2),105(3),124,179(2),185BR,193TR, 214(2),215(3),241(3),264(2),265(3). All rights reserved by Robert Sabbatini. San Francisco Symphony: 137B Bill Schmidt: 6T,9T,15B,29T,65TR,83TR,90B,137T,232L,232BR, 306TR; cover. Stu Silberman: 50,56B,57,62B,63B,80,87,131(2),133L,170B,227, 233,242L,243BR,243TR,243TL,338; cover. John Sliter: 49T,74T,75(3),133(2),121B,202,205(2),232MR,233 BL,328-9 Sports Information Office: 174T,176 Tom Sullivan: 250,252TR Phil Toy: 116(3) Joe Velson: 45T,60(2),64,72R,73TL,73BL,81B,85(2),90T,91B, 91M,98(3),109(3),110(3),111B,112(2),122t,134(3),148(3), 149(3),151(RB),152(2),170T,210T,212(2),213T,220(2),221 (2),226T,231,236B,247,266,293,301,317,335 Jean Thielmann: 35TL,60(2),233LM,268,271,275,276,281,282, 287,288,293,295,298,301,304,313,316,319 Vic Woo: 10B,11L,16T,67(2),283 Jim Yudelson: 68(2),69(3),82L,82M,87B,121T,122B,123B, endsheet. 335 PARTING SHOT 336 Brace yourselves! I still have enough ink left in my pen and gray matter in my head (not to mention the gray hairs on my head) to end this book and year by thanking the greatest yearbook staff of the greatest university in the world. Sally; where do we possibly store all the fantastic memories?— a whacky trip to Pasco and the Pischel green Pischel plant, that temperamental " Don ' t Touch! " typewriter you can truly call your own, the spirit-lifting times at Pizza Haven, the constant high from all the paste-ups, the thought of possibly having to brea k our dead- line record of three consecutive all-nighters, plus a thousand other times of insanity we will always cherish. Hey, maybe we can store everything in old Pischel boxes. I think I ' ll ask the Scourge of the ASUC. Diane; well lovies, the last period has been typed home and I owe you more than I could ever pay. In other words, I owe you a i bundle. Your metamorphosis from a quiet, serious person in the corner of the office to an outspoken, witty person in the corner of the office has been perhaps the greatest unifying force of an already nutty staff. I considered giving you a copy of the theme suitable for framing, but I knew you ' d cry every time you read it. Thanks for understanding through thick and thin. Jan; now, how many mugs was that per page if the candid was a circle? You deserve a gold-plated eighteen inch ruler, twelve gum erasers, and a year ' s supply of rough draft layout tablets for the patience you had while I ran around trying to design more pages than I should have. Your help during those long deadlines with head- lines, typing, and making sense of what needed doing will never be forgotten. Melissa; all right, gang, let ' s remember the proper technique for handling one of those Senior letters, or studio letters, or parent letters, or. . .Anyway, fold twice, insert in envelope, lick, seal, stamp, and then scream. Melissa (or is it Radish?) you really pitched in and aided us at every turn with real work and that fun personality. The studio was a success and you deserve a hand. Keep that Jet Trainer of yours on a steady heading and watch out for those trays at the cafeteria. J.T. ; that familiar face of yours, whether it is at right angles to the sales window, looking through a roving Pentax, or hiding behind a tall dark at Pizza Haven has really been a reassuring sight day in and day out. Where else did I turn when I needed a sharp blue pencil, the latest dateline Berkeley, or the supporting help of a man who knows his duotones? Thanks for all the great photo- graphy, but next time, George, you carry the bench! Keep that Radish patch growing and watch out for that Cincinnati 3.2%. Karel; after that last story, I ' ve decided you deserve the " Most Copy By a Supporting Staff Member Award. " You really came through so many times to meet those seemingly endless copy dead- lines and satisfied my goal to explain the year in words as well as with pictures. Alot of help with typing, headlines, and moral support adds up to a big thank you for everything. Jeannie; the staff always knew you were around. I can ' t find the words to say what you meant to everyone in the office. You were like a stream of consciousness and a hummingbird in one. How can we ever forget those Senior interviews? Walk that bike! Mitch; you earned the title " Phantom Sports Editor " and the staff was never in the dark about the latest Pac-8 standing, the reason behind t he referee ' s bad call, or who would be playing left guard for the Bears on Saturday. Thanks for always beating those deadlines. You saved more headaches than you ' ll ever realize. Bob; the deadlines always increased in spirit when you arrived. Thanks for all the advertising legwork, promotional help, darkroom work, and poster board concerts. Bill; you were an opinionated son-of-a-gun, but the book needed a thorn and turned out better for it. Thanks for the fantastic shots and those very " individual " gallery pages. PISCHEL YEARBOOKS. INC. Spencer and Joe; you deserve a combination prize of a year ' s supply of NoDoz and plenty of film for your Brownie Hawkeyes. You both deserve more than a simple thanks for those countless hours and many long nights knocking out print after print for a close deadline. Keep working on that exposed film trick and Great Caesar ' s Ghost, don ' t call me chief! Keith, John Mokotoff, John Buono, Stu, Andy, Jim Y., Billy, Sherrie, Harvey, Bob, Ken, Johannes, Michael, Mark, Bruce, Tom Helbig, Tom Plumb, Tom Sullivan, Jay, Ron, Jon, Ernie, Steve, Vic, Diane R., and Dave Kayfes, etc., etc.; what can I say except you turned out the greatest set of photographs any Blue and Gold has ever had. You photographers did an unselfish amount of hard work and really made the 1971 Blue and Gold. Debbie, Greg, Dave Simmons, Tom Brady, and all other Junior Staff; you really gave us the needed help in those jobs like addres- sing envelopes, manning tables, and selling ads which had to be done. Wally, Raymonde, Ann, Phyllis, Bobbi, Cathy, Lorraine; we wore a path between 515 and 204 Eshleman and can never fully repay all the help, encouragment, prodding, and advice you gave us. Delma Studios in New York City; for doing the studio pictures. Darrell Dodds, Donna Cook, Bob and Ernie Pischel, Bob Ternavan, the whole Pischel crew, and Don Freeman, wherever you are; you made this a fun book to publish and gave Sally and I that little extra needed support. Thanks for everything. Don Walder, Pat Welsh, Bob Kennedy, and Mr. Cooper; your help has been really tremendous this year and has meant a great deal to the staff. Crew of Bowles; now you can see what I spent my time doing. Thanks for all the support and interest. In alot of ways this is more than just a book. It is the sweat, blood, and tears of a truly great group of hard workers and real people that believe in carrying on the publication of the Blue and Gold. This volume was an entire staff effort and before I lay my pen aside I would like to thank you all and remind you there will be a staff conference on Friday at the usual place. This is Jim ' s book. We of his staff wish to give him our deepest thanks for his stable base of support, his hard work, his ability to handle temperament, and the inspiration he has given to all of us since no one is more devoted to the continuing tradition of the Blue and Gold. —The Staff , .


Suggestions in the University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) collection:

University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1

1968

University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1

1969

University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1

1970

University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1

1972

University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1

1973

University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1

1975

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.