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

 - Class of 1972

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1972 volume:

Ie and Ciolrf presents and % 3 x 10 8 Once upon a time there was a magical kingdom set in the mossy hills of an elvin fairyland. Though it wasn ' t so very big as kingdoms go, there was something about it that made enchanted youths want to cram into its great monolithic buildings and stand for hours in huge lines for no apparent reason. Fittingly, the kingdom was called Yelekreb Lac; and while the subjects weren ' t called lackeys, they were often referred to as Bears. While no one in Lac had ever seen a bear (except the stuffed one in the lunch room) they felt the need to be called something and Bear isn ' t as bad a name as it could be. One of the problems Lac faced was that it was, well . . . odd. You see, there were thousands of young healthy subjects in Lac, enormously impressive buildings, all the essays you could ever want to plagerize and a great deal of standing, staring, shouting, writing and moving around from place to place, but nobody actually lived there. Odd . It is most usual for a fairy kingdom to disappear in a cloud of Blue and Gold sparkles and reappear when the right frog is kissed, but Lac just stood there year after year, king after king. It was more than some could Bear. Despite its failings the Bears liked Lac . . . and why not fin Lac a bear could spend four years doing some pretty neat things. He could study navels, toes, money, frogs, green and purple, war, women, men and all those things he needs to grow up just like dear old, oops! I almost said Dad. Ah, the Blue and Gold! The kings never told the subjects what Blue and Gold means but after awhile the Bears figured out that Blue is a state of mind, and Gold is something that you smoke with friends. Lac was indeed a kingdom. Sad to tell, it had a veritable army of kings. There was Reagan of Regentsville, Sir Bowker of Berkeley, a bunch of chancellors connected with vice or something, and everybody who gave money to " The Great White Father. " It was all very confusing. The kings and the subjects went through a great deal of turmoil in Lac, all because they agreed with each other. The kings were heard to say: " What we have here is a Lac of understanding, a Lac of relevance, a Lac of freedom and a Lac of individuality. " The subjects said the same thing . . . sort of. While most fairy tales have a happy ending, I ' m afraid this one won ' t because, you see, the future the end is yours, and yours alone. I started looking for a home-and only found a place to live. Nobody wants to pay $180 for a one piece plastic bathtub, but B G owns half of Berkeley. GARAGE FOI RENT I i Ml I m RENTALS SUMMER FALL SWIMMING POOL MANAGER APT. IOI Phone 848-36O8 An insulated door arcs through the kitchen- spilling frigid air on my feet. Boredom strikes again an easy alleviation that goes to waist. Did I really move out of the dorms for better food? " Sometimes I look at these four walls and the long corridors, and I could just scream. " x i i , -Vn r i " My dorm room seemed so hopeless when we first met: ' Each student is to have one bed. one mattress, one mirror, one waste basket . . . ' But when I covered up the emptiness with my things and my personality, it became a part of me. " I Joe Cool hangs around the dorm with his 10X50 binoculars and scopes the chicks in the dorm across the way. He knows when the little red haired girl takes her daily shower, when she does her exercises, when she changes for dinner. . . . He ' s cool just watches and gets hornier everyday. E " How have I changed since joining the house? Well. I dress-up more often and I drink more beer, but otherwise I ' m still me: they can ' t change my ideals and personality. " " Live at home or move out and support yourself. " Ultimatums don ' t sustain love. So I spend three hours a day jostling back and forth to Oakland on a bus. It ' s probably less hassle than trying to park near campus, if I had a car . . . . ' " Cowell Hospital new-student physicals are required by law. If you fail to show at the appointed time, your admission to the university may be blocked. " So everyone shows up an hour and a half early. A bunch of guys standing in line. White Smock tells you what room to go to. " No. nol Not that room, that room " He absently waves one of his little arrows in an obscure direction. Looks like a locker room. Some guys taking off their clothes. Others putting somebody ' s on. Someone says you ' d better keep your valuables with you. You do. Hallway lined with chairs. Lots of guys sitting around in their shorts. Nurses wandering up and down the halls. Some guys are embarrassed. Most are indifferent. Urine sample. Carry the little bottle gingerly down the hall. Around a corner. Another room, and another until you reach the end of your rope, and their rooms. A Pre-Enrollment Bleary-eyed. I stagger out of bed - my mind stabbed to life by a raucous bell. Pavlov missed a bet. Cold air... misty halucinations puff before me. 126 Barrows, gotta get there. Ah. Barrows the door swings open, and. . . Hot muggy air rises from torpid bodies. A jammed sweaty quagmire of flesh and soggy computer cards. Words bubble to the surface ... mumbled threats of conjured senior status. I enter, and I am swallowed. Hours later I emerge -- thoroughly digested ... I need a place, alone, to nurse my soul. I 10 11 " In fact. I might even say that Berkeley ranks fairly high in its attachment to traditional student life. Nationally. Frat enrollment is in trouble, attendance at athletic events is down ... " " I do not think the University itself should be used for political purposes by faculty or students. " " One of my biggest problems will be fighting the battle of the budget. " Chancellor Bowker 12 m i j I j My roommate asked me the other day. " Hey. what do you think of the chancellor, anyway? " Well, this was a good one for me, never having had a chancellor before. I said. " Well ... " " That ' s no answer. " my roommate interrupts. Right. My impressions of the chancellor have been developed by Daily Cal editorials and one brief confrontation (using that term very loosely). I got this little, uh. engraved invitation (Far-Out) in the mail along with some Blue Cross propaganda and decided that if I couldn ' t find something else to do that night I ' d put on a tie and go to this " Chancellor ' s Reception. " So. I show up at the thing, and here ' s this line that resembles a full dress pre-enrollment. Pretty soon a really sweet little faculty wife takes me in wing, leads me around a corner, and introduces me to (trumpets sound) - - the Chancellor. " Chancellor Bowker. mumble um mumble. Mumble um whatever. Chancellor Bowker. " Limp handshake. I must be about the 1 500th freshman he ' s seen so far. I say something inane. He looks right through me. At least his wife smiled a little less zombie-like. I don ' t know. I just wasn ' t too awfully impressed. I sure hope he ' s a little more alive during office hours. 13 " were elected mayor of this town, I ' d sell the university to the Jesus Freaks . . . they need an education. " Street Person 14 15 People slip past me averting eyes vaguely guilty. slightly scared. You could help if you would. Yeah. I get 30 percent. but it all buys comfort. Students can go to Cowell when they need pills. Street People use the Free Clinic. Sore throat, drug problem. cry or scream - just want to talk? Graffitied walls are warm with pain and pleasantries. No one wears the ice white garb. Medics volunteer, the City contributes. Can ' t you spare some change? 16 1 1 , .. . -11 . WRWL NO|: k The Aucnue 17 A K 18 tre r e 19 20 21 22 IN MEMORY OF PEDER SATHER 18IO - 1886 The hate and the fear. It follows the Man. It follows the Horse. It smothers people into blank faces, hollow eyes. The guy cries, " Spare change, got some spare change? " What do you do, people? A fortune could be lost on Telegraph without purchasing a thing. Some people say the first time down the Avenue is the worst but it ' s not. The worst is the first time you feel indifference. The first time you don ' t hear the free clinic man. When the eyes don ' t bother you anymore. When the Man ' s just a hassle, nothing more. " Lids, smack, acid. . . " Are they lost or are they found? Or somewhere in between. Who are the people? And who are we? Intruders walking from dorm to campus. Looking and only partly seeing. Travelers in a realm that doesn ' t quite fit the beliefs we ' d like to keep. 24 26 People should show more compassion for us dogs. Relieving ourselves on concrete is certainly no joy. I must admit that last year when Tele was being remodeled, all that dirt looked - from a canine point of view - like heaven on earth. Then the concrete began to pour and the dirt disappeared. That is, all but the small spots around the trees that line the Avenue. It looked as if some city planner had actually positioned canine comfort stations, but the dream was short-lived. Someone decided that a tree does not look natural enough growing in dirt, it must grow out of concrete. They put concrete blocks around the trees creating the present walking problem. If someone would convince the city of Berkeley to remove the slabs of cement from around each tree on Tele. I could pledge the city cleaner sidewalks and a life-time supply of fertilizer for their trees. As dictated to Rob Aronoff by a passing dog 27 28 Fall Drama: Blacklight Theatre and The E.T.C. Company 29 Joan Baez ahd Ta)lWaBa t i w Art the expression of the soul, a gift for giving, a creating for joy and love the ultimate refuge of freedom. This is the Wiley exhibit, here in September, 19 1. What does Wiley say about freedom? " Freedom built prisons. " I wander in. around up ramps a Van Gogh pleads for my -attention. My money made this? The coolness of the concrete is warmed by nestling art. It ' s a place to absorb richness and beauty. Mings, tapestrys. and quilts surround me. It ' s a dynamic show, and you can ' t beat the entrance cost anywhere. 34 35 We are fain to escape out of the distracted present into the untroubled sphere of art, and for the miseries of real life we seek healing in the dreams of the poet. Unland 36 .r 37 38 The effect of good music is not caused by its novelty; on the contrary, it strikes us more the more familiar we are with it. Goethe 40 41 42 The artist belongs to his work, not the work to the artist 43 44 ' Complaint Forms Uf , T From almost naught to almost a fl flee. And almost has almost confounded me. Zero my limit and infinity. - J V Cunningham 45 We spend the long weeks hurrying along our well-worn paths. Lost amidst the confused sound of thousands of shuffling feet and crowding bodies. 46 We are anonymous faceless as so many wallpaper flowers. 47 48 n n n n m n n n .. H U ii But on the weekend The jostling and the din Become only remote memories. 49 50 When we liberate ourselves And play 51 When we expand our vision. Travel down unfamiliar pathways. And find new bridges to cross 52 When we find quiet to center ourselves and clarify our half-realized dreams When we hear our own footsteps. Or the soft tread of someone close to us we forget both the week past and the week following. Free to lie back for awhile And rest 54 55 He who knows not Ms way straight to the sea should choose the river for his guide. Plautus 56 It is only because they are not used to taste of what is excellent that the generality of people take delight in silly and insipid things, provided they be new. Goethe 58 Friday night, the bonfire ralley. before, during and after keg beer. Bud Malt, wine-any-wine . . . Saturday, the game home... don ' t know if I ' ll make it... tough going down hill after, after, after, after something? WHAT! .... Sat. nite we ' re going home; no! not home, Homewood. yeah, now I remember, promised the gang that if we won we ' d head for the Hills (actually Mountains. heh. heh. heh)., I guess we won at least Woops! got to maintain on the freee way, don ' t want th ' cop to find out I been drinkin ' . might wanna stop me . . . Made it, feeling pretty good now . . . Don ' t know how I made it. Boy. was I drunk, woops can ' t ever admit you ' re drunk, even if you ' ve downed a couple bottles of Jack Daniels in 10 minutes on a dollar bet. supplying your own J.D. . . . Glad we brought our own. nothin ' much here . . . Okay, haul out the wine gotta buy. 2 cases of Franzia at 20% off ... letsee now, ten guys an ' 2 cases, that ' s .8 gallons each .... Well the other cars got here an ' they each got a bunch o ' booze . . . you wouldn ' bleev the buncha booze we got... got nuff ta float the Plimith rock Ccept we ' d all sink) . . . OOPs! There goes the Franzia bottle . . . Told them turks t ' not put open boddles onna winna sill . . . Somma these people arn ' t sober as Judges like we are .... Hey. you. Hun. ya missed, if ya gotta throw beer cans at least throw ' em towards a trash can . . . Here, half a full one. after all. as me old pal Joey Wilson usta say. " If at first you don ' t succeed, go out and have a beer " .... Hey, gang donn, donn, donn throw them bottles,... Ugggh. okay, okay, I ' m awake already stop pouring that perpflugena Franzia over me!!! Oh! my head, wow .... Now I ' ve got to drive back to the Bay Area, oh-wow. is that going to be a looong drive back . Never more will I touch alcohol, not ever! ! (At least not until next weekend.) ' " Author ' s note: By no means do all of the people who drink, drink to this extent, nor do all of the people who drink to this extent do so all of the time, however . . . ' The smaller the drink, the clearer the head. William Penn It ' s a long time between drinks. Anon A lady once asked Secretary of State Evart if drinking so many different wines did not make him feel seedy the next day. " No madam. " he replied, " it ' s the indifferent wines that produce that result. " The habit of using ardent spirits by men in office has occasioned more injury to the public, and more trouble to me. than all the other causes. Were I to commence my administration again, the first question I would ask respecting a candidate would be. Does he use ardent spirits? Thomas Jefferson There St. John mingles with my friendly bowl The feast of reason and the flow of soul. Pope. Second Book of Horace Opposite minds think alike. Joseph Velson " Know that wherever there is a rose there is a thorn, and with wine there is intoxication, and over a treasure is coiled a serpent, and where there are royal pearls these are also devouring monsters. " (Eastwick). W.C. Fields was suffering from one of his daily hangovers. " May I fix you a Bromo-Seltzer? " suggested the waiter, " ye gods, no! " moaned Fields. " I couldn ' t stand the noise. " 62 ft 63 " 7 7 my youth ' Father William replied to his son, 7 feared it might injure the brain; But now that I ' m perfectly sure I have none. Why, I do it again and again. ' ' Alice ' s Adventures in Wonderland 64 i 65 The Temptations 66 Pete Seeger 68 I The Youngbloods 69 Duke Ellington 70 71 A Touch of the Poet 72 Cyrano de Bergerac 73 The Blacks 74 76 dramatic arts The Imaginary Invalid 78 Be art: Ballet of the 20th Century 80 81 82 Marcel Marceau The most difficult character in comedy is that of the fool, and he must be no simpleton that plays that part. Cervantes 83 " We are not fighting for another post, for a $200.000-a-year job, to wheel and deal, or to try to patch up this society. We are fighting for a better world and that ' s the difference between a socialist politician and a capitalist politician. " Linda Jenness " Man can undo himself with no other force than his own brutality. It is a new brutality, coming swiftly at a time when, as Loren Eisely says, ' the need is for a gentler race. But the hand that hefted the axe against the ice. the tiger, and the bear now fondles the machine gun as lovingly ' . " Paul Ehrlich from Th Population Bomb 84 " We are the only species which habitually and actively adapts to a rapidly deteriorating situation. " Richard Leakey 85 " ... I remember two years ago the enthusiasm of the first Earth Day. Good will was booming everywhere, the kids were voluntary, the parents were going in the streets, and what was the goal, what could anybody propose to this good will? Picking up beer cans. It was really sad. Obviously, it ' s a good thing to pick up beer cans, but for Earth Day something more important could have been devised Using good will for superficial needs is a way to extinguish the enthusiasm and the efficiency of the public will. In a very few years, you will leave college for real life. Our only hope is with you May you mature in the campus the resolution to act. and may you remain uncorrupted when you will enter the system Many European intellectuals believe, like Jean-Francois Revel, that the new ship of tomorrow ' s society is in gestation here in the U.S.. in the heart of American college youth. If this is true, your responsibility for change, for immediate, revolutionary change, is enormous . " Jacques Cousteau 86 Ozoiua: Conducting the San Francisco Symphony Orchestra 87 88 Donee Theater of Harlem 89 90 As the sun disappears behind the Golden Gate, the leaflet distributers abandon Sproul Plaza. The Jesus freaks go wherever Jesus freaks go at night. Tables are folded up. Silence descends. But a different Berkeley awakens. People travel in little groups, or silently alone. Lights blink on as instructors and students alike fill in the hours that Mr. Reagan never heard about. And couples gaze wordlessly at round lamps, the Campanile, or silhouettes of things once known by daylight. A new perspective is gained by those who travel the campus at night. Not everyone does it. Maybe that ' s part of the beauty . . . . inn 91 92 93 94 THE GREAT BICYCLE FAD or Gee . . . I hope it ' s still there when I get back! It used to take me twenty minutes to walk to school. What a total DRAG I I wanted some wheels, some speed, the thrill of wild wind in my face. I thought about getting a sportscar without a windshield, but then I remembered how hung up people get about their stupid cars. Blind middle-class extravagance; how gross! So I walked down to Enrico ' s Europa Bicycle Salon with my life savings, and out of the hundreds of perfectly balanced, totally chrome European lO-speeds with names guaranteeing power, prestige, and control of the road; I found THE BIKE! bought a signed Botticelli Armagedon. My Armagedon had mink handlebar tape, gold-filled rococo rims, and a hand- tooled, art nouveau elephant-hide saddle! After the Swiss mechanic had installed the mahogany bar and my stereo tape deck. I put on my surgical gloves and gingerly escorted my Armagedon out the door. This was all mortal man could possibly accomplish: speed, thrills, and power! 96 97 V ' . . ! :: 98 But after the police banged the hell out of my paint job with their little numbers and ruined my over-all color co- ordination with that ghastly red license plate after I had to buy that tourniquet they call an arm light and 25 Ibs. of case hardened steel to lock the machine after all that . 99 100 . . . some little crumb cruncher stole the God darned thing! AAARRRGGGHHH! So now it takes me twenty minutes to walk to school. WHAT A TOTAL DRAG I I 101 102 the men behind the machine . . . 103 104 FOR SPILLS SOUR COOPERATION IN W1PIN UP SPILLS WOULD BE APPRECIATED. THE CUSTOWAHS 106 108 109 110 Ill 9 . " But I don ' t want to go among mad people, " Alice remarked. " Oh, you can ' t help that, " said the Cat: " we ' re all mad here. I ' m mad. You ' re mad. " " How do you know I ' m mad? " said Alice. " You must be, " said the Cat " or you wouldn ' t have come here. " Lewis Carroll 112 ' Never let your schooling interfere with your education. " Samuel Clement 113 114 115 Facts are little things Meaningless until made true Facts are transparent Some thicker than others 116 And they must be put together To make a meaning But still, under close scrutinization You can see right through. 117 " How are you going to get people to realize what it means to be a human being? " 118 119 Dr. Penelope Flom, Visiting Lecturer of Psychology The reward for teaching at the university comes from the experience itself. A good class response, a lively discussion in lecture, are both possible and highly rewarding Although the university is still responding to the traditional criterion for academic advancement and prestige: publication and research, there are some promising indications that the evaluation of teaching ability is coming more into its own as a criterion for advancement. Coupled with the growing emphasis on teaching ability, I would like to see opportunities develop for part time lecturers to receive full status as regular faculty members rather than being relegated to a perpetual visiting lecturer role. A visiting lecturer cannot receive tenure, and without tenure there is no assurance of employment from year to year. This hampers women from developing concurrent academic and family careers. If the part time lecturer were granted full status, women could enter into the academic community and at the same time devote part of their energies to the maintenance of a home and family. 120 Dr. Maureen Mileski. Visiting Lecturer of Sociology Professors ' rewards are not in teaching, at least not the way it is set up here. Major universities are not organizationally structured to reward teaching, and the intrinsic rewards of teaching diminish rapidly as the class size increases The refreshing experiences are the ones where the line between the student and teacher is blurred, the ones that take place at any hour of the day or night, and the ones that last an indefinite amount of time the ones that aren ' t " classes " at all. Students sit and take notes like automatons, without thinking. They passively accept and assimilate what is poured into their minds. People are taught to process information at universities: they are made into sieves. Universities are becoming day prisons, huge warehouses that store people temporarily and that sap the life out of those trapped inside Not enough creativity occurs in the present system. Thinking is fun. an activity. Most people find it drudgery. They concern themselves too much with the objects of thought than with thinking itself 121 Dr. Charles Schwartz. Professor of Physics " I perceive now that the real charm of the intellectual life the life devoted to erudition, to scientific research, to philosophy, to aesthetics, to criticism is its easiness. It ' s the substitution of simple intellectual schemata for the complexities of reality; of still and formal death for the bewildering movements of life. It ' s incomparably easier to know a lot. say. about the history of art. and to have profound ideas about metaphysics and sociology than to know personally and intuitively a lot about one ' s fellows and to have satisfactory relations with one ' s friends and lovers, one ' s wife and children. Living ' s much more difficult than Sanskrit or chemistry or economics. The intellectual life is child ' s play: which is why intellectuals tend to become children and then imbeciles and finally, as the political and industrial history of the last few centuries clearly demonstrates, homicidal lunatics and wild beasts. The repressed functions don ' t die; they deteriorate, they fester, they revert to primitiveness. But meanwhile it ' s much easier to be an intellectual child or lunatic or beast than a harmonious adult man. That ' s why (among other reasons) there ' s such a demand for high er education The rush to books and universities is like the rush to the public-house People want to drown their realization of the difficulties of living properly in this grotesque contemporary world, they want to forget their own deplorable inefficiency as artists in life. Some drown their sorrows in alcohol, but still more drown them in books and artistic dilettantism; some try to forget themselves in fornication, dancing, movies, listening-in, others in lectures and scientific hobbies. The books and lectures are better sorrow-drowners than drink and fornication; they leave no headache, none of that despairing post coitum triste feeling. Till quite recently. I must confess. I too took learning and philosophy and science all the activities that are magniloquently lumped under the title of The Search for Truth ' very seriously. I regarded the Search for Truth as the highest of human tasks and the Searchers as the noblest of men But in the last year or so I have begun to see that this famous Search for Truth is just an amusement, a distraction like any other, a rather refined and elaborate subsitute for genuine living; and that Truth-Searchers become just as silly, infantile, and corrupt in their way as the boozers, the pure aesthetes, the business men. the Good-Timers in theirs. I also perceived that the pursuit of Truth is just a polite name for the intellectual ' s favorite pastime of substituting simple and therefore false abstractions for the living complexities of reality. But seeking Truth is much easier than learning the art of integral living (in which, of course. Truth-Seeking will take its due and proportionate place along with the other amusements, like skittles and mountain climbing). Which explains, though it doesn ' t justify, my continued and excessive indulgence in the vices of informative reading and abstract generalization. Shall I ever have the strength of mind to break myself of these indolent habits of intellectualism and devote my energies to the more serious and difficult task of living integrally? And even if I did try to break these habits, shouldn ' t I find that heredity was at the bottom of them and that I was congenially incapable of living wholly and harmoniously? " Aldous Huxley; from Point Counter Point 123 Michael Evans. Psychology Teaching Assistant A T.A. is first and foremost a graduate student. T.A. ' ing is a means of support: a way through grad school. You get paid $380 but for that you can ' t afford to do alot of reading. You do more work for students who show enthusiasm, it ' s only natural. Teaching can be exceedingly frustrating. The most frustrating is having eight or ten people in a section who give no response at all. Sometimes I ' d like to bring in shills. just to get a discussion going. Alienation is a two way process. You spend a lot of time preparing a lecture, and seeing somebody sitting in front of you reading the Daily Cal is a very personal affront. There are still people and things who make it worthwhile, though there always is. 124 Stephen Hart. Sociology Teaching Assistant I sometimes find being a T.A. depressing. The conditions under which T.A. ' s work, at least in my department, are not good. We find out which course we ' re going to teach in just a few days before the course begins. We don ' t have any chance to influence course content. Our students, we find, have been forced into the course by requirements or by overenrollment in the courses they really wanted to take. I don ' t blame students in this situation for not being enthusiastic or working hard, but it doesn ' t make teaching easy or enjoyable. Also, the administration and many of the faculty have little commitment to quality instruction for undergraduates. I don ' t feel supported by any ethos of good teaching. At the same time. I get quite a lot of satisfaction out of teaching. Largely this is because teaching is so different from being a graduate student. This university seems to be in the midst of a transition. The old images the university as a cloister, removed from the world, the community of scholars, apprenticeship as the relation of students to faculty no longer carry conviction. New social functions and an effective administrative bureaucracy have emerged, but not a new ethical basis, a reason for existence or a source of solidarity. In my department the nature of the field and the standards for good work are up for grabs. I ' m often quite disoriented, both in the university and in sociology. I also find thinking, research and writing rather lonely pursuits. Teaching, with all its problems, is human, emotional, and concrete. Its meaning and value are obvious. I can see immediate results from the work I put into it. Being a T.A. sometimes seems to help keep my soul in one piece. 125 Rainy day starts bad Something like grey, dripping depression Wet leaves catch In your shoes No sound. Except the sun ' s whimpering For the clouds to " give him a break " Which they finally do. So he can smile all rainbow beautiful A t all the little people below. 126 127 128 129 I 130 131 1 132 133 " Yes folks, and over there is the Campanile. And this is the married students ' housing. Yes. I know. This is Berkeley. But not everyone here lives in sin. you understand. " " No, marriage has not yet died out among the students. Yes sir, even some of those ' dirty hippies ' get married. They struggle through their classes, try to maintain their apartments, and may even bring up a kid or two. Yes sir, reminds you of your own school days. Now. moving right along ... " -V ' 135 They may be only three feet high, but they sure keep busy. Finding out what the world ' s about takes up a lot of time. It ' s like a full time job. And no free ride lasts very long. The kids have to help. Go to school. Find out what lovin ' and wide wide eyes are all about. You know, kids can be really FAR OUT! 136 The Blue and Gold Staff . . 138 Clockwise from lower left corner Karen Pivirotto. Layout Editor. Spencer Blank. Editor. Bob Jones. Manager. Joe Velson. Head Photographer. Staff Photographers, and Dave Hughes. Copy Editor The Staff Photographers are back row from left to right Stu Silberman. Dave Flores. and Joe Lin middle row: Pete Steinberg. Wayne Purcell Mokey Mokotoff, and Mike Hopkins front, kneeling : Dave Hughes and John Befu i 139 140 Do people think orange thoughts On blue days. Green leave morning? Do blue jeans and white tee-shirts Command some spell Over pale people As gray winter Gives way to a new Blue sky Spring, Star studded night? 141 142 143 144 145 146 148 Oh. springtime! The hemp plants begin to bloom, the skiers start to melt, and the best of all. true love is born anew. Endless springtime, when old rituals and things once chche ' become new and natural A magical transformation of hard-eyed, typewriter wearied students into soft-voiced, inspired poets occurs. Tears are all too soon dried in the morning sunshine. And at the end of every cloudburst, a silent, beckoning rainbow appears The end of Winter, for all its timewarn poetry, is still somehow new and exciting. Not even the sternest frown can long survive the constant assault of another ' s smiling eyes. In the spring, we are all children, and joyful in that knowledge. 149 PROCESSION FORMS BEHIND TWS SIGN 150 Charter Day An army of alumni marched into the Greek Theater behind a vanguard of ROTC cadets for the 104th University of California Charter Day celebration. Graduating classes dating back to 1 900. three years before the Wright brothers performed the first manned crash landing, were represented. The ROTC met only light resistance in its advance. No body count was taken, though it appeared one Viet-Cong had been captured. Jacques Yves Cousteau highlighted the afternoon by telling everyone that the sea would not solve the world ' s population problems: something fishy . . . (but not enought to tip the scales against starvation by the year 2000). 151 152 153 154 Chinese Neiu Year A. . . 156 3 " " " " ' " IJIIJ - U - iwwiwwwmwwwwwwp 157 All of a sudden here comes Oski, the lecherous little troublemaker all the house had warned me about. Sitting there terrified, wondering what to do with the Chablis in my lap, I watched him aiming his bulk at me. Then the spotlight hit, and God, everyone was watching. Oh well, what the hell, at least I had had that nickel milkshake. I Football 159 160 162 163 BcTsbetball 164 166 Tennis and Golf 167 168 Gymnastics Swimming, Water Polo, and Crew 169 Boxing and Wrestling r 170 Soccer and Rugby 171 n T l,l. " U , i i I ' i ' , iLi 1 1 ' -1. 1. ' 1 --1- IL t , ' I .ill ' Jl a i : I i 411 I t r _ i . Li r I . ir i . . i . .. i i A _ rfB - - i i - . i i 1 A M j , i 1 " i . _ _.] L j i . - 172 I , I gF sZ - 4 Track and Field 173 174 Cal Band 175 Being a spectator can be a harrowing experience. I know. I ' ve been one. I ' ve sat through too many last second, decisive plays to think the players are alone in taking the punishment. I ' ve showered verbal abuse at too many referees, umpires, and officials. I ' ve done my share of griping at line-up changes and mid-game substitutions. Bad calls Missed shots. Fumbles. You name it. Yeah, I do daydream touchdown passes and last minute baskets. But I really don ' t think I ' d beat my head in day after day, with school, too. No. I think I ' d rather just watch. 176 177 It 178 179 FOOTBALL BASKETBALL Stefanki. John WATER POLO Kopas. George Stefanki. Steve Belfanti. Tom Lawyer. Ken Acker. Joe Armstrong. Lance Thomas. Randy Bundy. Steve Richter. Pete Adams, Ken Brown. Harry Watson. Kirk Carlson. John Rogers. Bob Agness. Neil Coughran. John Weiss. Alan Cozens. Phil Swanson. Eric Alexander. Don Dickinson. Roger Gilmore. Mike Toews. Loren Andersen, Lance Duwe. Bill Too early for Healy. Todd Westfall Andy Anderson. Andy Johnson, Bob Pac-8 Scores Kirby. David Warhurst. Blane Armstrong, Bill Jones, Telvis Nesbit. Don Micco. Pat Backstrom. Bill Long, Eric Nesbit. Scott Barden. Mike Meier. Carl GOLF O ' Hare. Rick UCLA-12. 7 Brosius. Ross Rudow. Ted Paul. Gordon STANFORD-9. 22 Brumsey. Larry Truitt. Ansley Bosley. Dave Poole. Eric STANFORD-17. 20 Carter. Jerry Enright. John Svendson. Jon Chastang. Reed WASHINGTON-79. 63 Talbot. Allan Clemens. Kurt WASHINGTON STATE-76. 79 Too early for Weekes. Tom TRACK AND FIELD rawford. Bruce SOUTHERN CAL-102. 69 Pac-8 Scores White. Jeff ruze. Jay UCLA-82. 43 Adams Chris Curry. Bob urtis. Isaac STANFORD-93. 86 STANFORD-70. 84 UCLA-19. 9 STANFORD-11. 10 Amaya. Eugenio Andrew Jim Davis. Tom OREGON-77. 79 SOUTHERN CAL-11.9 DeLapp. Geoff Duren. Clarence OREGON STATE-74. 68 OREGON-67. 71 GYMNASTICS UCLA- 16, 7 SOUTHERN CAL-6. 3 Askey, oilly Ax line. Jim Bartel. Mike Ernst. Mark OREGON STATE-74. 68 UCLA 12 6 Frisch. John WASHINGTON STATE-78. 81 Adams. Mark STANFORD-11. 13 Brosius. Ross Brown Rick Garamendi. Sam Giroday. Paul Gleason. Dave Harrison. Rick Hathaway. Bob Hawkins. Tom Howard. Randy Hudgms. Scott Johnson. Bill Johnson. Bill Jones. Rick Kampa. Bob Karpenko. Vic Kemnitzer. Steve Keyser. Chris Klmk. Mark Lawrence. Steve Lawyer. Kem Leiba. Ned WASHINGTON-90. 78 UCLA-85. 71 SOUTHERN CAL-74. 84 BASEBALL Alderete. Dave Ash. Wilner Brian. Brad Burman. Pete Coffman. Ron Crossen. James Cummings. Neil Darby. Jim DelCarlo. Ray Dyer. Paul Ernst. Neil Forster. Dave Fisher. Jim Gardner. Tom Glass. Charles Johnson. Clark Lundy, Mark McGirr. Doug Monsaki. Minoru Moses. Brad Peters. Barney Posner Steve Pumford. Mark Regan, John Reibman. Spencer Satta. Carl Seymour. Glenn Stoecker Robin UCLA-1365. 1523 WASHINGTON STATE- 128 75. 1 52 3 CREW Bam. Tom Bortolussi. Greg Dave. Bob Hallanan Walt Hannan. Rich Hayes. Pat Kreider. Bruce Lee. Byron Marks. Gary Marks. Steve McEachern. Doug Moore. Kelley Connell. Daig Wilbur. Jeff UCLA. (UCB lost) Bonner. Eddie Burns. Sammy Bommarito. Chuck Conway. Craig Dunham. Guy Fishbaugh. Dave Foster. Dennis Gledhill. Jon Hansen. Randy Kennedy. Bruce Lucas. J ulian Luka, Rolin MacFarlane. Mai Madison. Roddy Maxwell. Brian McMonagle. Bruce McTavish. Scott Montoya. Joe Otter. Ed vlerlo. Fred Miller. Paul Moyle. Mike ' amplin. Ted ' urnell, Rob Haro. John Hernandez. Gary Hooper. Randy Johnson. Bob Lacki. Steve WASHINGTON-15355. 1557 SOUTHERN CAL. (UCB won) STANFORD-15705. 158 15 PAC-8 EXERCISES. (UCB won) Too early for rest of Pac-8 scores WRESTLING Parker. Bill Patton. Tom Penrose. Jim Petralia. Jim Reece. David a yte. Bob Leoni. Charles Barden. Mike Robinson. Win ichter. Pete Long. Eric Battles. Odie Schmulewicz. Wolfgang Rogers. Bob Meismer. Roy Cuthbert. Frank Smith. JD Sanders. Darrel Moore. Doak Fennell. Kevin Stodden. Dan Sanford. John Nelson. Ken Hurchanik. Chris Tracy, Jim Seifert. Ted Smith, J.D. Roche. Steve Stevens. Richard SWIMMING Mclntyre. Mike McNeil. Bob Weidig. Mike West. Cliff Stanek. Stan Stewart. John Stowers. Bill Stringer. Scott Swanson. Eric Sweeney. Steve Tate. Gene Thomas. Don Tulk Bobby Vincent. Mike Warzecka. Greg Arth. Doug Belfanti. Tom Croghan. Mark Ferroggiamo Fred Deverel. Steve Miller. Bud Olmos. Bernie Thorburn. Kirk Vasquez. Cesar Whdebee. Steve Wood. Bill UCLA-95. 50 Too early for rest of Pac-8 scores Todd. Tim Waters. Terry Keeler. Jerry UCLA- 13. 23 Toews. Loren Vincent. Mike Volker. Ray Warhurst. Blane Too early for Pac-8 Scores Kroetch. Tom Molina. Guy Musch. Tim Nesbit. Scott OREGON-23. 13 OREGON STATE-18. 11 STANFORD- 12. 38 SOCCER Best. Harry Wendt. Mark Nolan. Paul Carralho Jose Wersching. Ray TENNIS Pendleton. Reed Connor. Brent White. 02 Pumford. Mark Crecelius. Robert White. Sherman Bardellmi. Keith Schnugg. Peter RUGBY Gentle. Terrence Wilcox. Don Bartlett. Steve Shofe. Larry Harada. Teru Youngblood. Ray Campbell. Peter Svendson. Jon Agness. Neil Hayman. Jon Youngblood. Sylvester Caro, Mike Terry. Bill Armstrong. Bill Hernandez. George Gifford. Robert Yeomans. Paul Bngham. Don Hollister. Clint OREGON STATE-27, 30 Goggin. Greg Speiker. Tom Buchanan. Terry Katz. Steve WASHINGTON STATE-23. 24 Gold. Robert Buchanan. Andy Lonndes. Rawlins UCLA-24. 31 Martin. Steve OREGON STATE-43. 70 Curtis. Steve Molesky. Jim SOUTHERN CAL-28.0 Michelman. Tony UCLA. (UCB lost) Dobbins. Al O ' Connell. Donald WASHINGTON-30. 7 Miller. Ron USC. (UCB lost) Finau. Steve Villarroel. Juan OREGON-10. 17 Proulx. Steve STANFORD. (UCB lost) Johnson. Bill Wong. Kam STANFORD-14. Rothengerg. Neil PAC-8 CHAMPS. 5th pi Kemnitzer. Steve Katz. Steve 180 3% fa Pels lob n ic Lien LA it Slant ' at 2.7 MD-9.22 MD-17.20 KANO FIELD Dms Eujew .Jim 1% h lit loss Id Ete iifliny mo. Chi iCMg i.Gu) gh.Dw Jew Jon a) (.Bute OH- IO lane. Ml! i. Roddy IBiiin igieliice ti, Scott ID i. Dm ft SO ly to test Btenl ufldwi rten red i Jon ieiGefS ,, Clint ;eve 181 Alpha Omicron Pi a house of friendship, scholarship, laughter, fun our home. 182 k ' 183 184 185 186 Sue Antipa Margy Ayotte Jan Bernard. Barbara Butenschoen. Demse Cahalan. Anne Cerney. Michelle Crozier. Linda Davis. Pam Franchetchi. Beverly Gillard. Gaihy Gee. Marty Hall. Debby Hoyl. Linda Ingle. Sharon Inokuchi. Susan Jelonek. Gmny Kelly. Jerry Klein. Kathryn Kitchens. Jan Laibly. Kathy Mashek. Ann Mason. Jeanne McCreary. Holly Mensing. Julie Mensing. Brook Miller. Liz Nestel. Donna Norquist. Gari Gene Otto. Lynette Pietrobono. Cindy Richards. Lisa Sounders. Carolyn Schrader. Kathy Stetson. Carol Stevenson. Tern Taylor. Margaret Tucker. Pam Webb. Janet Wilson. Frances Woodard 187 188 tcp row: Mary Ann Sompf. Jan Bradfield. Denise Pereira. Sue Hillard. Vickie Franson. Mary Condon. Ann McGrath. Christy Lee. Nora Foley. Debbie Rendall. Karen Okerstrom. middle row: Mary Colberson, Louise Ozment. Maggie Cheatham. Maria Benevent. Janice Mickey. Liz Cross. Amanda Miles. Tina Ruppelt. bottom row: Gayle Patzke. Pam Eldred. Michelle Thompson. Viki Kubokawa. Nancy Bergren top row: Dede O ' Neil. Marilyn Willhart. Jean Jatho. Linda Ball. Susie Bowen. Muriel Morse. Kathy O ' Neil. Carol Gachis bottom row: Jamie Nickalau. Ann Bolcom. Bonnie Carey. Barbie Biancalana. Cissy Crossland. Cathy Cotter. Laura Caughy. Jeanne Baird Mark Akin. Scon Bullen. Bruce Crawford. James Grosser). Paul Engle. Richard Fox. Maurice Giroday. James Hammond. David Haynes. Geoffrey Haynes. William Johnson. Robert Kampa. Victor Karpenko. Chris Keyser, Robert Lichtenstein. Rawlins Lowndes. Christopher Nelle, Lawrence Poltash. Kent Ramos. Edward Seifert. Peter Shelton. Stanley Stanek. John Thomas. Peter Thomas. Charles Turton. Jeff Watts. Louis Oregolino 190 191 I p f 192 Seniors . . . Celeste Martini. Rhetoric " Draw near, woman, and hear what I have to say. Turn your curiosity for once towards useful objects, and consider the advantages which nature gave you and society ravished away. Come and learn how you were born the companion of man and became his slave: how you grew to like the condition and think it nature: and finally how the long habituation of slavery so degraded you that you preferred its sapping but convenient vices to the more difficult of freedom and repute. If the picture I shall paint leaves you in command of yourselves, if you can contemplate it without emotion, then go back to your futile pastimes Choderlos de Laclos. ' On the Education of Women ' 1 783 Michael Thomas Sullivan. Business Administration For the first fourteen years of my " academic " training, education was a phenomenon of books, papers, and lectures. At Berkeley the true goals become apparent. Education does not teach one merely to perform to surface standards of " academia " but to know oneself; to understand. J Eliza Bird. Anthropology The violence of the destruction of People ' s Park after the beauty of watching it grow . . . the heady excitement of the Spring Strike, when in possession of ourselves we worked to better the world .... we have grown to old too fast, yet it remains hard to concentrate on things here .... while our country continues to bomb, maim, and kill .... France A. Davis. Rhetoric Not to fail when unfairly judged. Not to give up when rudely condemned. Not to turn back when sadly discouraged. Not to envy when others win. Not to die when bruised in the fight: But to stand my ground beyond the sinking And to hold my convictions beyond no hope For I am determined. O ' I am determined! 194 Matt Spielberg. Psychology At this point I am still waiting for someone, perhaps God speaking from within a burning bush, to say. " Matthew, as of today, you are an adult. " Perhaps it won ' t happen. You. me. and Peter Pan. Learning at Berkeley? Learning people We ' re becoming legalized this month. People. Getting to know a professor well enough to ask for a recommendation, but liking him so much you don ' t want to burden him with one more hassle. Leaving here feels just like coming here. Not quite sure about the next step, but not really worried about it. Barbara Hedani. Sociology " For ever shall we be in quest of the shores, that we may sing and be heard. But what of the wave that breaks where no ear shall hear? It is the unheard in us that nurses our deepest sorrow. Yet it is also the unheard which carves our soul to form and fashion our destiny. " Kahhl G.bran Viole Stamnes. Environmental Design I plan to use my education to advance the social orientation of architecture. Designs must minimize the use of resources and maximize social not physical goals. Today ' s society has no place or time for egotistical creators. 195 IMPAIR REAGAN M REGENTS j WAGES 196 REGENTS 197 Photography Credits Alpha Gamma Delta: 185B Betsy Barsamian: 43BR JonBefu: 7B. 105R. 106T. 113B. 177TL Spencer Blank: 3BR. 9(3). 12. 14(3). 20. 22TL. 23. 26T. 26BL 28B. 29. 32(2). 34. 35. 46T. 54L 72(3). 80(2). 81(2). 91 B. 100. 116B. 120B. 121BR. 121BL. 125. 135T. 136(2). 137(2). 138BR. 138BL. 139(3). 140(2). 141. 142. 143L. 148(2). 169TL 169TR. 176T. 178. 179(2). 195T C.A.L.:87 David Flores: 158. 46B. 47T. 48. 49(2). 506. 51(2). 52(2). 53(3). 54R. 55. 59BL. 59TL. 68(2). 70TL. 70TR. 71TL. 71TR. 86T. 102R. 103. 104L 111. 122(3). 123. 134. 1508. 164(2). 165(3). 168L 168BR. 171B. 175TL 193B. 197R. 1528 Bruce Haanstra: 588. 59R. 1768 Mike Hopkins: 187(3) Dave Hughes: 69(2). 95T. 1 70T. 1 75B. 1 93T Bob Jones: 7T. 60. 61. 192(3) DaveKayfes: 166(2). 167(2) JoeLin:86BL 86BR. 138T. 1 50T. 153B. 154. 155(3) SherrieMawili: 2B. 20TL Moky Mokotoff: 8. 17. 18. 1 9T. 22TR. 25. 30TL 30BR. 108T 110TL. 112. 143R. 147 Matt Pauling: 124. 184(3) Pi Phi ' s: 191(3) Copyright 1 972 by the Associated Students University of California at Berkeley Cover Copyright 1972 by Jericho Ann Poppler Wayne Purcell: 19B. 21 BL. 26BR. 27R. 27TL. 42(2). 43T 90L. 96BR. 97T. 99R. 101T. 102L. 104R, 105L 1 108. 1 1 6T. 144(2). 145. 146(2). 149. 157B, 168TR. 171T. 177TR. 1778, 119 132(2). 133(2) Robert Sabbatini: 159. 163T. 174. 175TR San Francisco Symphony: 87(3) Nora Scarlett: 4. 58. 13R. 21BR. 30BL 66(2). 67. 73(3). 131 B. 170B Wally Schoch: 5T. 6(2). 44.45T. 45BL. 58T. 77(2). 78. 79(3). 107L. 113T. 117TL, 151(2). 1 52T. 1 53TL. 1 56T. 156BR. 1 58B. 169B Stuart Silberman: 10(2). 16T. 16BR. 21T. 22B. 30TR. 36(2). 37, 38. 39(2). 43BL. 45BR. 74(3). 75(2). 76. 92L. 96BL. 97B. 1018. 106B. 107BR. 1088. 113(2). 114(2). 117TR. 117B. 131T. 135B. 182(3). 183(3). 186(2), 188(3). 189(2) Peter Steinberg: 278. 99L. 1 56BL. 1 58TR. 1 58TL Andy Stewart: 31TR. 31 BL. 84B. 85BR, 85BL Phil Toy: 208 Joe Velson: 1 , 2TR. 3T. 3BL. 1 3L. 28T. 3 1 TL. 3 1 BR. 33(2), 47B. 50T, 56, 57. 64(2), 65. 70B. 71 BL. 82. 83(2). 84T. 85T. 88(3). 89(3). 91 L 92R. 93. 94. 95B, 98, 109, 118. 120TR. 121T. 126. 127, 128(2). 129(2). 130. 1 57T, 160(2), 161(2). 162(2), 163B. 172(2). 138BR, 173(2). 181. 185T. 194(3). 195BR. 195BL. 196. 197L. 198 StanWann: 1 5T. 16BL Jim Yudelson:62. 63(2) 198 Clothing for the man who understands it. 199 nr .. ra 41 ' I ' J i 1 J _ . 200 ASUC bookstore IT ' S YOU. student owned student owned 201 lANUFACTURING JEWELERS BERKELEY : SALI S SERVICE LEASE RENTALS OLDEN BEAR FORD 1995 University Avenue Phone: 845-5270 Berkeley, California 202 Cal Book Importers and Dealers in: Books Stationery School Supplies 2310 Telegraph Aye. Berkeley, California 94704 UNI Loan But o Many of ou 1966 a voted ANK is in a vital interest in is more than just fi onnel are grad il Science major, an in 1965 But f the foremost ban as customers we would not be here). |h you personally, and in your University. Assistant Manager, was graduated in (let ' s face it. witho ial: we are interes rkeley. Lynn Sims. erkeley he was a thefer leader under Jamie Sutton, and was e only one who ohnston. for exa still active in the crested i or just an active interest m his " alma mater " . many others Our nt of Political shman Basketball . drop by a although he was graduated from the program He is now announcing the thinks of you as something other than UCB THE BA A LITTLE M U| [ CB IFORNIA CONGRATULATIONS FROM GOLDEN BEAR VARIETY 241 1 TELEGRAPH AVE. 843-8789 AND WESTERN VARIETY 2360 TELEGRAPH AVE. 843-5332 GIL ASHCOM TOYOTA " Where Only the Best is Good Enough " NEW USED CARS Metal Paint Shop Lease Any Make America ' s Number 1 2400 Shattuck Ave. TOYOTA total uality dealer TIME MAGAZINE Quality Dealer Berkeley, 845-2530 204 Natural History Books Maps, Globes, Atlases Rare Titles and Sets Used Books of all kinds LUCAS BOOK COMPANY 2430 BANCROFT WAY BERKELEY 848-33 11 We ' ve held the west ' s interest since 1852. Wells Fargo Bank. MIMIC r.o.i.c. 205 JET CHARTER FLIGHTS EUROPE 1972 SPRING - SUMMER FALL SCHEDULES NOW AVAILABLE LONDON $269. fOUND TRIP LONDON from $129. ONE WAY Low Air Fares on Inter-European Flights ISRAEL - AFRICA - ASIA INTERNATIONAL I.D. CARDS AVAILABLE Attention group leaders: Special flight arrangement for small or large groups - Ask for details These flights are open to students, faculty, staff employees and their immediate family FOR SCHEDULES. CALL Oft WRITE Phone (415) 832-2902 MAIL TODAY FOR FREE FLIGHT INFORMATION CHARTER FLIGHTS INT. P. O. Box 707, Berkeley, Calif. 94701 Please mail me information on flights _____ Name; Address: . Phone No.. Apt. No City, State Zip Code: LEADERS JOIN THE ROTC WHY? Because they are men who have a rare capacity to give so that others, in all walks of life, can continue to take their rights for granted. WHO ARE THEY? Of the over 5,000 young men who were awarded four-year scholarships from 1965 to 1970 92% were in the upper 20% of their class. 53% were presidents of their student bodies or were class officers. 18% were editors of school publications. 61% were varsity letter winners. Let us make you a better leader For more information please contact Major James Hisey or the Professor of Military Science (415)642-3374 149 Harmon Gym University of California, Berkeley Army ROTC The More You Look At It... The Better It Looks, 206 make money make money r . ii j. 1 1 o J B Double talk? It could be the safest, soundest financial move you ever made. ier act IT Of ok You won ' t get rich reading this. You could wind up better off than you are, though. It ' s an unalterable fact that there ' s no place better for making your money make money than San Francisco Federal Savings and Loan. Money working here with us makes more than money in a commercial bank. We pay the highest rates paid in the nation on insured savings accounts. You risk nothing to make more. San Francisco Federal Savings even gives your insured account extra protection. We deal only in highest quality first mortgage real estate loans. And we maintain reserves more than 70% above Federal requirements. This is our now famous " Extra Margin of Safety " . Not everybody you know is so finicky about your money by the way. Now we don ' t expect you to rush in with savings in hand on the strength of this ad. We do hope you ' ll think it over, though. And maybe make a phone call. SAN FRANCISCO FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Berkeley Branch: 2000 Shattuck Ave. 849-0752 Main Office: Post Kearny, S.F. 207 In Memoriam . . . Faculty: Arthur G Brodeur John E Dorn George C Guins John D Hicks Charles G Hyde Assar G Janzen Harold A Johnson George C Kyte Oleg A Maslenikov Eugene McCreary Charles O ' Shea Marjorie G Petray Charles W Porter Lydia Rapoport William Finley Shepard Arturo Torres- Rioseco Walter W Weir Students: Beatrice Bumgarner Barbara Murphy Clowes Laura Jane De Meter Erik Kjell Forsmann Dan Jeffry Gibbons Bahusrutham S Gopalakrishnan Kenneth Duane Harada Mary Anne Hoefro Edward Lawrence Honig Peter Jung Douglas Alfred Margotto Lawrence Edward Rose Darryl Lee Sarfan Matthew Marcellus Shopshire Elva Jane Sims Robert Earl Terrell Timothy John Tucker Donald Edward Wood f

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, 1969 Edition, Page 1


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


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1


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