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

 - Class of 1973

Page 1 of 328

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 328 of the 1973 volume:

BLUE and GOLD SKNVSf- - " TglwSS WBy CEINfTENNIAL The year is 1973, and this is the 100th edition ot the Blue and Gold. One hundred years is a long time, and in looking back through the old Blue and Golds kept in the Eshleman Library by the ASUC, one is very much struck with the amount of change the book has undergone since its inception. Until 1885, the yearbook was printed as a softcover journalistic style history, meant to be a literal record of the year. The first photography appears in that last softcover edition: a page of faculty portraits. Reflectbns of women s track 1916 The 1 886 book began a long tradition of hardbound editions, being broken only by the paperbound 1972 Blue and Gold. In 1 887, the first picture of a Cal football team was printed. After that, changes came almost yearly in the type of events pictured and the amount of photography used. Still, the book remained largely a written history. In 1 890, the first " candid " campus shots were included in the book, and in 1891 the first live sports photo, from a track meet, was printed. In 1901, team pictures from crew, track, tennis, and football were included in the book. The 1 907 edition of the Blue and Gold was to have featured a personal letter from President Roosevelt. But the book was at the printer ' s office in San Francisco on the day of the great earthquake and fire which devas- tated the city. Justice John G. Gabbert, son of the 1 907 book ' s editor, provided this story he heard from his father: The printers had almost finished printing the Blue and Gold the day before the earthquake. Gabbert ' s father took the ferry to San Francisco to check over final printing quality. As he was leaving the printers he picked up some of the spoiled proof sheets from the floor in order to have something to read as he was returning to Berkeley by ferry. The particular sheets he picked up at random were, as far as is known, the only ones which were saved; the printing office was one of the first buildings burned in the fire. From these remnants, seven copies were made, one of which is kept by the ASUC in Eshleman Library. During the 1920 ' s and 1930 ' s, the book gradually changed its emphasis from that of a written record to that of a pictorial record. The transition was not an easy one, and much confusion is evident in the books of these times. The largest Blue and Gold ever printed was in 1 926, containing 638 pages that attempted to be both a written history and a pictorial record. dramatic arts 1901 a centur springtime on campus 1 900 _ , C WM.Tt HOU.t •i4 t - y c. e .» =. iticelMons iinuuninnmnnnininiiininnnnnnin: i u " (Untlamen are requested to kindly remove their hat» in this Bulldlnt. Smoking will not be allowed In balconies. Gentlemen wishing to smoke will kindly retire to SMOKING ROOM pro- vided (or that purpose. No loud, boisterous or profane language will be allowed. The following Dances are forbidden in this building: 1. TURKEY TROT 2. GRIZZLY BEAR 3. BUNNY HUG 4r RAGGING, or any similar dance 5. BACK-WALKING in any form or manner Violators of this notice will be poUteiy requested to call at Box Office, receive admbslon fee paid and retire from buHdlng. NOTE The ManagMMnt rM«rvM the rigbt to rafus admlMlen to any PMvon doMiMd oblMtkmabte or to eject any vMatora of this notlc . Junior Prom. Qommittee N. B. DRIIRY, Chairman ••♦•♦♦•••♦•» ♦•♦♦♦•♦♦♦•♦•«♦♦«♦•♦«, letter trom Teddy Roosevelt 1 905 dance rules 1912 baseball team 1897 card game 1951 The 1960 ' s started out well for the Blue and Gold. Photojournalism was beginning to be modified with impres- sionistic and personal photography. No longer were sports, fraternities, sororities and other traditional " events " being given precedence. Cameras were pointed into the com- munity and at the student himself in an attempt to record something of what was really happening at the Berkeley campus. The days of the Free Speech Movement had their effect on the tradi- tional Blue and Gold. A technological innovation came to the fore in the 1960 ' s, along with the new outlook of the Blue and Gold. Color photography changed the book nearly as much as simple black and white had a half century before. The first color photograph was printed in 1 960 and showed the construction of the Student Union building. In 1962 President John F. Kennedy spoke at Charter Day ceremonies and six color photos of the event were included in the book. As more color was used, the book gained popularity. In the years of ' 65, ' 66, and ' 67, the book contained 568 pages. The last few years have not been good ones for the Blue and Gold. A steady decline in traditional campus activities has been reflected in the number of books sold. The shrinking market for the book has made editors seek innovation, pursuing a market that perhaps was non-existent. This 100th edition of the Blue and Gold began with the smallest budget in its modern history. dance 1947 just look for the empties 1 940 band bus 1958 criminology lab 1964 pollution march 1970 Mario Savio 1967 The book, as it now stands, attempts to be many things. It includes the artis- tic expression of many fine photogra- phers, as well as the photojournalistic aspects of campus events. The book is both of the campus and of the commu- nity. It is likely that the Blue and Gold will change again and again, as it has in the past. But it will, in all probability, survive in one form or another. The future of the Blue and Gold is tied to the future of the Berkeley student. Nei- ther can be prophesized. Sproul crowd 1 972 A SELF-PORTRAIT 1973 Blue and Gold Volume 100 Editor: David Flores Managing Editor Head Photographer: Stuart Silberman Manager: Arthur M. Choy Layout and Art: Carolyn Capps, Dana Cole, Brian Connolly, Larry Erickson, Carol Kircher, Karen Leong, Suzanne Norton, Ronnie Riley, Jim Yuen Photography: Jon Befu, Steve Castagnetto, Mike Dorward, Marc Goldstein, Dave Haynes, Mike Hopkins, Dave Hughes, Bob Kennedy, Mike Kvarme, Bob Lesnett, Moke Mokotoff, Mike Simpson, Eric Smith, Andy Stewart, Joe Velson, Rick Wong Copy: Dave Hughes, Karen Leong Secretaries: Laura Accinelli, Denise Mackessy CopjTight 1973 by Associated Students of the University of California FEATURES 17 Tides of The last yearbook By David Flores, editor If this isn ' t the last Blue and Gold, then it should be. Time has been good tor the B G, but like all things of old age, the yearbook must finally face the reality that time has run out. The chronic backache and tottering balance can no longer be dismissed as simply signs of a cold. A disease known as terminal irrelevancy set in around 1 968, and should prove to be fatal. Old age is a mixed blessing for a publication. Lon- gevity commands some respect. On the other hand, aging seems to produce an inevitable atrophy which results in the demise of once vital journals. The tastes and demands of the reading public are subject to con- stant change, and any publication seeking continuing success must be sensitive of and responsive to these changes. Publishing history is littered with the remains of many great old magazines which have failed to change with their readership. So it has been with the Blue and Gold. In 1 969, after more than 90 years of publishing health, the B G failed to sell enough books to break even. This began a series of losses which continued unbroken through last year ' s 99th volume, and there is no reason to believe that this centennial issue will reverse that trend. Many varied hypotheses have been put forward to explain this decline in book sales. Bad management, bad publicity, and riots during peak selling periods have all been pos- tulated as the source of the disease. Unfortunately, these hypotheses fail to pinpoint the true nature of the problem: The yearbook market no longer exists. The course of student consciousness over the past decade has not left room for the old yearbook. Concern with community action and organization, domestic social problems, and The War pulled a large segment of the student population away from the traditional aspects of college life which the Blue and Gold repre- sents. The B G was not able to alter its face in response to these concerns. By continuing on as before, making only vague changes as concession to the situation, the Blue and Go d effectively produced a magazine without a readership. Terminal irrelevancy — the absolute failure to provide a product an audience will buy — became fully manifest. This centennial issue represents the most elaborate attempt to make the old traditional yearbook concept work. During the summer, although it was clear to a number of us that some radical alteration in concept was the most likely means of preserving the book, insufficient time to create that concept and structure its financing left us with the old Blue and Gold. We deter- mined that if a traditional yearbook readership existed, it lay in athletics, fraternities and sororities, seniors, the Gal Band, alumni, and other diverse but generally tradi- tional groups. Given adequate publicity, we hoped that our interest in these groups would be justified in book sales But being aware of the sales fate of the last four year- books, we also concerned ourselves with creating new sources of revenue. Sixteen of the 20 pages of Big Game Week coverage were overrun to produce 7000 recruiting booklets for the Department of Intercollegiate Athletics. Thirteen pages were sold as a block to the Panhellenic Council. We also negotiated with the Uni- versity Office of Public Information and the athletic department to produce an additional overrun of 16 pages (97-1 1 2), which these offices would use for pub- lic relations purposes to " sell the University. " We tried to incorporate these pages as an introduction to the university section of the yearbook, but this was in a way secondary to the fact that 7,500-plus copies of this booklet meant several hundred dollars of added income for the B G. In Berkeley: A Self-Portrait, we attempted to create an additional source of income, as well as to satisfy the (continued on page 320) change: Growing old in the ASUC By ASUC President Bruce Quan It is with great sadness that I witness the end of what may have been the most socially conscious, intellectu- ally stimulating and educationally challenging era for students on campuses across the country. There is no doubt in my mind that the idealism and concern of stu- dents for a more equitable society, generated first here at Berkeley in 1 964 by the Free Speech Movement and later sustained by the outrage at other injustices, is all but gone. Slowly but surely, we are drifitng back in the pre-1 964 age where the University no longer takes the initiative in promoting the welfare of the society at large, but rather retreats into isolation and non-communica- tion, taking along with it the majority of the students. To be more concise, the learning experience is narrowed considerably, and room for innovation less likely. It has, in any case, been an experience for me to have been able to experience and witness this full circle of apathy, idealism, disillusion and frustration, and finally apathy once again. In the midst of all this change has remained the ASUC, known to a few, but claiming to represent many. In fact, the question of whom does the ASUC represent is asked many a time. I sense that while it claims repre- sentation for all students, the real truth is that it exists to satisfy the innermost desires of a few for power, glory and fame. The blame falls equally on those who partici- pate, those who criticize and those who don ' t care. Until more people realize the potential of the associa- tion for representing legitimate student needs, the ASUC will continue to exist as before. In confronting this problem of potentiality of ASUC representation, I have found it difficult to isolate because of the maze of meaningless squabbles which have dominated the ASUC. Given this, I have instead tried to concern myself with building a foundation of legitimacy for student input into University decision- making and governance. Our efforts were concen- trated in three major areas: financial aids, academic affairs and administrative affairs. I fully realize that a house is only as strong as its foundation, but I felt that in a year ' s time, the internal mess existing in the ASUC could not be resolved. Given no choice, I felt that it was better my time be spent con- vincing outside people of student needs in specific areas. I will say that it has not been the greatest of pleasures trying to represent an organization which is full of personality conflicts and on the verge of bank- ruptcy. All in all, this year has been personally a great disap- pointment. The gap between my expectation level and what I could actually achieve was much too wide for my satisfaction. I only hope that in the future, the students come to understand the potential of the ASUC and uti- lize it to try to better the position of students as well as the surrounding community. Berkeley a self-fiortrait David Flores, editor Moke Mokotoff, associate editor Copyright 1 973 by the Associated Students of the University of California at Berkeley. All rights reserved. Printed by Taylor Publishing Company Berkeley — Low clouds over light haze, the Campanile erect and pointing from the other world. There ' s something odd about it; but not really, not if you ' ve lived here for any length of time. There ' s electricity in the air from the people. Something ' s happening. It ' s home for a few immediately; even if they leave, it was home for awhile — somewhere not quite like any other place, a sculpture being molded by passing souls. Beaut y is about, rising from warehouses on bay fill over garbage dumps, in old houses divided into studio apartments out of the stucco. An energy is focused here, an intensity that spills over and lures those people, and is made with them. It ' s all an act of faith. Images: a small horse for transport a boy and his father on a hillside a girl playing slide guitar some Brothers styling down Telegraph Avenue a street minister preaching people doing mime sitar music a man looking inward images . . . Francis Woods April, 1973 Fred Cody, a Telegraph Avenue bookstore owner. We ' ve been in Berkeley about 1 7 years now, except for vacations and stuff. It ' s been our home. After we married, my wife and I traveled about nine years to get that out of our system. So once we came here we thought it would be a good idea if possibly we could have the kids grow up in the same place, not being borne from place to place as is the usual American pattern, moving from house to house, from city to city according to where the government or your company sends you. Isn ' t a lot of Berkeley ' s population moving though ' Probably the two most stable elements in the city of Berkeley are the black population in the lowlands and the people up in the hills, and that ' s a weird kind of combination — to work out something in common between those two. Telegraph Avenue runs right through the midlands, and that seems to be marked by a lot of movement by different kinds of people. Most University people are gypsies in a way; they ' re quite prepared to move on if they get an offer from Harvard. They debate very strenuously between living here and Cambridge, or Yale or wherever, I don ' t think there ' s much tradition in the University for those people to take much part in community life, or to take a stake in it. I have a business here which forces me to have a commitment. We have a home here and I like the place. Now that we ' re settled here , I wouldn ' t want to live anywhere else. It ' s been a matter of determining that, for me, this is where it ' s happening. Nobody is going to offer me a job managing Brentano Book chain and then ask me to go to New York, because I wouldn ' t go. Berkeley is certainly one of the most stimulating communities, it ' s also one of the most aggravating, perhaps because of the transient nature of a lot of the people here. But I get a great deal out of the kind of people that I encounter in just the ordinary course of my work. I don ' t think that the people in most communities are as open as they are here. They ' re not as free in the sense that they don ' t give out. They hold more back; they hold it in. Can you read Telegraph Avenue ' Well, I think the street ' s always a reflection of where this country is and what things have been left undone. We have millions of young people in this country who really don ' t have anything to do, who don ' t have much hope. Basically, their condition is oppressive and they ' re trying to escape, but they ' re exploited on the Avenue as well. A lot of the property owners think they ' ve run into the second Great American Bonanza and they can raise the rents accordingly. That ' s forced certain kinds of businesses off the Avenue, and it ' s brought other kinds in, like schlocky food operations which depend on a mininnum of labor and a maxinnum of quick turn-over, basically horrible foods. Our bookstore replaced a gas station about ten years ago and may have introduced some intellectual pollution. Might you say something more about the Avenue right nov i ' Maybe this time of year; maybe the last few months? My feeling is that there ' s a greater separation now between the kinds of people on the Avenue than ever before. There are a lot of closed societies in operation on the Avenue that have very little to do with other closed societies that are also operating on the Avenue. I think that drug pushing still goes on, but by now it ' s become so ritualized and organized within its own terms that it functions as a society within a society. The Avenue functions fairly smoothly without impinging on the University and to some extent on the businesses. Restaurants, for instance, feel the impact of the drug scene more than businesses like ours. I think that ' s a change, because at one time the whole drug experience was more pervasive than it is now. I may be wrong, but I don ' t think that the violent kinds of experimentation that were going on three years ago are going on now. The last census figures showed this is one of the most populous areas of Northern California, stretching from the University boundaries up on Bancroft down to College and Shattuck and running all the way down to the Oakland border. I think it ' s about a third of Berkeley ' s population that ' s crammed into that area, and the average income is around $6000. So if it ' s middle class, it ' s not very affluent. You suspect that most of the people living here are spending a very high proportion of their income on their rent — just on living — and that ' s pretty hard going. Some people call it a hippie ghetto, but I don ' t think it ' s that. It does have a distinct coloration to it, however. Probably if you surveyed the people in the south campus area, you ' d find they ' re one of the better educated population groups in the country; but that isn ' t reflected in their income figures. I know very many people who come to Berkeley, and this is their hope: that somehow or another, they will be able to build a new kind of society here, within the city. Man in mid-20 ' s; born in Berkeley I grew up in this house from about the time I was two and a half until I went off to college, and then my father lived in it by himself after my parents got divorced. He was going to sell it, so a bunch of us who were living in a few different houses, but were all friends, got together and said we wanted to rent it from him. He agreed and we all moved in. There ' s eight of us living here and we all do pretty well together. Before we moved here, all us lived together in different combinations for a couple of years — like two of the people would have an apartment and two other people would go there and crash frequently. A bunch of us lived in a farm workers ' organizing house in Oakland with two or three or four to a room. For a while I was trying to get together a bunch of landlords that I knew vaguely, and people who were into police science and so forth, to try to get together a neighborhood where it was all a non-profit corporation with a school and church and you didn ' t have to pay property taxes and stuff like that. But I didn ' t go very far on it. It was kind of a crazy idea and I realized that I couldn ' t pull it off. It would be overrun if there was actually free rent and that wouldn ' t work too well because it would get raunchy fast. I feel more realistic now. There ' s all sorts of stuff like who cleans up the dishes when somebody leaves them, and how to deal with your daily life. I do painting and hauling and gardening to get my money and just hang out, working on myself, trying to make myself happier. When I first quit school I wanted to change the world. I got into political organizing of some sort, waking everybody up to political consciousness. I had a really good time doing that — it was fun. I could do anything I wanted, go anywhere I wanted and talk to a lot of people, which is what I really get off on. Then I started working with an alternative school, quit rabble- rousing in the high schools and decided I ' d try and create a positive model. I did that for about a year and a half and then I got discouraged at the prospects. For me anyway, I wasn ' t getting as much as I wanted out of it — I found myself going to sleep and waking up worrying about the students, and I didn ' t need that hassle. Then I decided to teach what I wanted on my own, general hippie stuff, you know, sensitivity training and massage and body awareness. It worked OK for a while and then I discontinued the group. Now I ' m into radical psychiatry. I ' m taking individual classes not connected with the University and definitely a Berkeley phenomenon. I ' m in touch with a group of people who ' s into the same kind of thing as I ' m into, which is hard to put into words, but is basically the connections between emotions and your body, sensitivity awareness, and trying to figure out how to be happy. That ' s an orientation toward things which seems to me to be meaningful, rather than who ' s got the shiniest car or who can smoke the most dope or whatever. Man, age 22. Although born in Berkeley, he has lived here only the last three years. I love the city. A lot of my friends, though, are antsy to move out to the country. They get over-amped here, and a lot of them are kind of in limbo. Like at the age I ' m at, 22, most of my friends have just graduated from college and we don ' t want to get into a heavy work scene yet. So we all do part time work and we ' re all artists on our own time. We ' re trying to do it in our own way without getting into a big hassle and Berkeley ' s the best place to do that. You can do what you want as far as art ' s concerned and you can still find a part time job to keep the money on an even keel. For example, one of the finest glassblowers in all of California, like he enters competitions and he can ' t help but win because he does such beautiful work. He ' s working as a waiter at a crummy restaurant so that he can build up his glass studio. He can ' t do what he ' s meant to do and he ' s waiting on people that have no idea that in half an hour he could blow a vase that would be worth $300. It happens all the time. We get exploited to death because there are so many artists. We ' re going to be really poor in art if we don ' t watch it, so we refuse to be bus-boys full time. We ' re poor, but rich in th e mind. Before 1 came here I lived all over the world, and it ' s nice because all my friends come and visit. You know, everybody goes to Berkeley after a while to see what ' s happening, and it ' s nice to be here to tell them. There ' s always something happening in art in the area, so I take them to the museums. Also, I kind of enjoy tripping down Telegraph Avenue. When my friends come around and I go down there with them, even I am completely amazed by all the changes. Like stores change so fast on the Avenue, it ' s incredible. There was a restaurant which turned into a flower store and now it ' s a clothes store and I think that ' s going to fold soon. One thing I like about the people in Berkeley is that they seem to appreciate the changes in weather. When it rains they go indoors, and when the sun shines everybody ' s out, to the mountains or just wandering on the streets. The houses are so friendly. They have a sense of history because they ' re old and they ' ve been enjoyed by different people — someone ' s built a platform for a bed or knocked out a hole for a window or painted a whole room to look like a cloud. 1 live in a little tiny house with a bright red door with a unicorn on it with a golden horn. Actually, although I ' ve lived all over, 1 was born around here and I lived in the area when I was younger. It ' s a hell of a good place to be from, and it ' s a good place to come back to. Like when you have one thread to go from and have all the threads coming off of it, like a spider ' s web, you can do all these different thread trips and then come back to one main thread to see what ' s happened to everybody else. Berkeley ' s a good sounding board to find out what people are thinking, to reassess your own thoughts and values. Woman, age 27. She has been in Berkeley six years. I came to Berkeley in the fall of ' 67, because of grad school first of all. The move was very pragmatic on that level, but part of the choice was my interest in the Free Speech Movement. I was interested because Berkeley was sort of the vanguard of that, even in ' 67. I didn ' t stay here though. I got really claustrophobic around the end of spring quarter in ' 69, and I had to get out; it was sort of a survival measure. For a couple of years I was going back and forth between here and the East Coast, and that changed a lot of my feeling about Berkeley. When I felt like I could get out of here, then it was really nice to be here, but the first two years had a very closed feeling. In some ways, I think Berkeley was more self-contained then. There was a mythology holding it together, and there was a lot of overt action that made you feel you were in a very identified place. All of that made me need escape valves, but things are quieter and less organized and energy is more diffused now. When I first came here there was this great myth of openness and intimacy and people smiling. My house had a fire escape outside the kitchen window and people would climb up there and play their recorder into my kitchen and put flowers through the window and go through all these rituals. Well, at first they seemed to me to be beautiful and spontaneous and warm gestures, but I began to realize how tremendously lonely it made me to go through the Garden of Delights when it was in a way all cardboard. There were all these gestures and no back-up, no fire behind it. I don ' t understand what ' s going on right now since I ' m more inward than at earlier points. I take more time for myself, for creativity. I feel much less pressured from the outside now. When I first came here there seemed to be this great swallowing motion all the time. I remember sitting on Sproul Plaza at three in the morning in October during the Oakland Induction Center demonstration in ' 67 and actually there was this sound, this swallowing sound of people buzzing, talking, getting together for this all night watch to be there at six; people chanting and actually hearing that suction of a great and devouring sense of group identity. It can ' t just be discounted as mass psychology; there ' s really an important ritual aspect to it. Now, there are very few places to get that kind of level of ritual. When I first came here there was the celebration of the summer solstice and beautiful pastoral actions of people meeting together in the parks — you didn ' t know everybody but that didn ' t matter. Even demonstrations sometimes turned into a sort of pastoral action. There was a very conscious seeking of ritual on the part of a lot of people and sometimes it really worked. And when it worked, speaking for myself, it was really important to see that it could happen. It would be a shame if in this new cycle, whatever it is, that all that be lost. Michelle Manger Francis Woods Gary Freedman Ben Tarcher Optic Nerve Lynn Adier Optic Nerve Ina Evans Ina Evans Russell Abraham Paul Herzoff Howard Brainen Ina Evans Elihu Blotnick BBM Howard Brainen Stephen Shames ' ♦ .Hr. ' • ■ ' Roger Lubin Jeroboam Paul Herzoff Gary Freedman Lynn Adler Optic Nerve Russell Abraham Stephen Shames Stephen Shames f ) • ■ ' r3.: : ' -: ' i«- »;? ' .WJ Stephen Shames Michael Bry Francis Woods Paul Herzoft Moke Mokotoff Roger Lubin Jeroboam M, d ' Hamer Stephen Shames Moke Mokotoff Francis Woods Man, age 31 . He has lived in Berkeley eight years. Lots of people who were outcasts in high school in the 50 ' s and 60 ' s were told, " If you don ' t like it here, kid, go somewhere else. " We came to Berkeley and intend to stay. It is outplace. Man, age 20. He has been in Berkeley four months, selling poetry on the streets. I ' ll probably go back to New York. I ' m kind of living a low life, getting free food and stuff. I came here for the warm weather. But the people here don ' t work or do anything. Most of my friends do nothing. They ' re relaxing, living on savings — they like doing nothing. I can ' t do it. It ' s in my blood to do something all the time. Berkeley is a little sleazy. At night you don ' t want to walk around Telegraph at one a.m. It would be nice if there were really nice people out, but there ' s only the street people. I would want to go to the cafes, like I heard years ago there were; now everywhere you go there are panhandlers. I used to sell my stuff on the streets in the east a lot, but after a while, it really got to me. The working people are very turned off to the street sellers. They ' ve had too much of the panhandlers. The street people are not happy or anything. They look like shit. The working people are very cold to them and you can understand that. I ' m going back to New York, then ! ' !! fly to Israel because my parents will pay for it. And live in a kibbutz — it ' s more stable and easy. Child, age 10. I ' m ten years old. I don ' t know where I was born. Wait, I was born in Oakland, but I ' ve lived in Berkeley nearly all my life, I guess. I spend most of my time right around here, you know; I ' m just not the wanderous type. I don ' t go very far. I think most of the people in Berkeley just hang around in one place. That ' s what I think, but I ' m not sure. Sometimes I just see people moving around like an everyday thing to do — like in the afternoons sometimes they just go around the block for nothing. The people with their backsacks just sort of hitch-hike around. Who knows where they go? Berkeley is sort of Hang-out City. My teacher, she says, " All things are possible except failing. " I think she ' s absolutely wrong. You can fail. She even said, " You flubbed! " I guess failing means going broke and not having a home — having to hang out. First year student at ttie University of California. People come to Berkeley because this is where we ' re all reborn. All of us who grew up with Mickey Mouse and Captain Kangaroo, well, when the Free Speech Movement was born here, we all looked to Berkeley and it was our rebirth. Now, it ' s like making a pilgrimage. Moe Moskowitz, anotlier Telegrapti Avenue bookstore owner. Of course, I ' m no expert on Berkeley, no one is , . . but from my vantage, the rate of change is the most perplexing thing of all. I mean the way styles and ideas get exhausted and worn out. I think it produces a kind of psychic shock that makes you numb. Just think of the changes in political style from ' 64 and FSM. You know, political struggle with the University to concern about the Vietnamese War, peaceful demonstrations, the response of t he police, greater violence in the demonstrations, climaxed by People ' s Park — which was almost, as I see it, calculated to exploit police violence for political reasons. But that wasn ' t the climax. The real climax was the trashing after that, where it was almost a sneak attack without any explicit political meaning or pretext even. At the moment the current demonstrational styles seem to have relaxed. But I don ' t think anyone who was involved in FSM at the beginning . . . would have been around in ' 68 or ' 69. They ' d have gone somewhere, they ' d have lost interest in their original ideas, or they ' d have become frustrated. That ' s another thing you notice: the change of faces. There are some people who stay on, but they seem to be more the traditional Bohemian types — those types that are dedicated to a certain style of aberrant behavior, which compared to the more publicized styles are less flamboyant. They ' re almost comfortable middle-class by comparison. You can recognize them; they bring me back to Greenwich Village of the 40 ' s and 50 ' s. By comparison, I see people who get into politics or get into something or another — get into drugs — they get used up so goddamned fast that within a few years they ' ve either drifted off somewhere else or they get wiped out somehow . . . suffered some kind of psychological anemia or over-exhaustion. Too much input too fast wipes out a lot of people. That ' s the thing I notice these days, that it ' s going back to the 40 ' s or 50 ' s when there really were no active politics . . . after the ideas of the 20 ' s and 30 ' s had been used up. The thing that grabbed me about Berkeley in the 60 ' s was that people were experimenting with just about everything: styles of dress or undress, different attitudes about food, interest in mysticism and Eastern thought. It was more fertile because it was easier to get off the ground here, easier to start a theatre group, a newspaper, a poetry journal . . . Before you were talking about people getting burned out Isn ' t it that easiness that causes people to get burned out Because it ' s such a fertile place things happen a little too fast? That ' s a problem, but that ' s not Berkeley ' s fault. I think that ' s the generational style. People who seem young, five years later seem very old or used up. That ' s not Berkeley ' s fault, that ' s the fault of our culture. But isn ' t that sort of thing happening more in Berkeley than in the rest of the country? Well those kinds of deviant people come to Berkeley expecting that kind of deviancy and they bring it to Berkeley; it ' s reinforced by patterns in Berkeley. We ' re seeing the collapse of the decaying Amencan work ethic and all sorts of splinters are passing through Berkeley. My God, when they started underground papers here, they set off a chain reaction. Everybody out to Duluth was putting out underground papers. So I see Berkeley as the place that helped start the whole thing. A lot of it came from here; certainly the rock thing came from here, a lot of it. I don ' t think I ' m wrong. I think the Eastern thing came from here and the whole ecology thing was triggered out here. But you can ' t depend on any change; there may be a vacilation. It may be that that ' s one of the weaknesses: no staying power and a tendency to vacilate from one extreme to another in Berkeley. In what I call the Berkeley type, there ' s an enormous tendency toward incredible changes in life style — very abruptly — and then back — and then back and forth. It ' s really amazing. Like General Wastemoreland: first he ' s against the military, then he ' s decided he ' s part Cherokee and is going to help the Indian Nation. Then suddenly, not long after he ' s got into this schtick, he ' s given if up and gone back to being George Dumphy. I mean how many times now? The General Wastemoreland posture, the posture as a friend of the Cherokee Nation, and then as George Dumphy, all in the space of a couple of years. That ' s one person. George is extreme, but he isn ' t . . . I ' ve seen an incredible amount of that behavior. In other words, when you talk to someone and then you talk to him again a year later you may be talking to somebody else. Another example is Marvin Garson. Marvin Garson, my God! Marvin started a paper, he lost patience with it, gave up on it, other people took it over. Marvin when I first met him was rather quiet, almost seemed stable. Then Marvin seemed to become depressed, then he started to wander around, picked up a girlfhend somewhere, then he was writing a book — under a pseudonym by the way. Marvin got involved with somebody else. Sometimes he ' d be the hyped-up Marvin. Sometimes he ' d be incredibly depressed. He ' s always wistful, kind of almost retiring. Well, where ' s Marvin now? The last word on Marvin! He ' s a border guard on a kibbutz in Israel. You know it ' s real. And this is not unusual. I could go on person after person. (continued) ,VGKe ? 0K0!0ff Paul Herzoff Gary Freedman Francis Woods Howard Brainen Francis Woods Francis Woods Nacio Jan Brown Francis Woods Michelle Manger Gary Freedman Nacio Jan Brown Nacio Jan Brown Richard Misrach Richard Misrach Nacio Jan Brown Francis Woods Richard Misrach Gary Freedman Dave Steiner Stephen Shames Russell Abraham DSf ft S ' ftli ' ii?; Peter M. Ptersick Moke Mokotoff :.■i: saKSlei vK% .mll} ssBtieif: i;w:;: %SLr-- -t v f J » t ' fh ; Moke Mokotoff Moe Moskowitz (cont.). Who are these people? What are they doing? My theory on this is that the whole generation is doing reconnaissance work. They ' re exploring a potential culture; it doesn ' t exist now. The culture is, if it ever happens, based on leisure — styles of play. And like all reconnaissance troops, they have to run a high risk. The incidence of mortality has to be incredibly high, and a lot of them get shot down, get wiped out, exhausted, freaked out. And that ' s how I see this whole generation. I see Berkeley as a place that climaxes this attitude. It isn ' t the instigator, but it ' s where a lot of it seems to start. The instigator actually is the whole culture. You know, the reaction to a culture that ceased to be functional. So that ' s how I see it in broader terms. I see all these people. I see them almost as if they were ghosts — ghosts to come. In other words, I see them as dead or dying. I don ' t see them as the real people. I see them as like prophets, like Ezekiel, like Jewish prophets. They announce the message and they probably have to be sacrificed. And then maybe the message comes to pass and really happens the way they prophesize. So it ' s all a kind of prophesy, and all of it in itself probably worthless. It ' s a true prophesy, but for the people themselves it doesn ' t really do it for them. They don ' t really make it; they don ' t get out of the wilderness. It doesn ' t have intrinsic value for the people themselves. It doesn ' t really do it for them, so they remain unstable and probably self-destructive. But it doesn ' t change the value of the message — the message is there if anyone wants to listen. So another generation might be able to decipher this hieroglyph and give it real meaning. Howard Brainen Nancy Sue Graham BBM Gary Freedman ■ S 4 Gary Freedman Moke Mokotoff Roger Lubin Jeroboam David Flores Gary Freedman Jacob Samuel Jacob Samuel Moke Mokotoff Michelle Manger It ' s difficult to capsulize the experience of making a book In some way we were all beginners — in photography, in publishing, in business. More importantly, we were novices in the craft of developing ideas The ultimate value of Berkeley: A Self-Portrait has been for us the experience of learning organically We learned to create conceptions and to test them. We found that sometimes it was necessary to change those conceptions, no matter how perfect they may have seemed. We learned to change directions. Over time, the experience of creating the book became as exciting as the anticipation of the final product Numbers of people have left their mark on the book, even those photographers whose images somehow could not be included; we learned from them also. To the photographers whose pictures fill the book, my deepest thanks for taking part without promise of great compensation. Special thanks to the friends and colleagues whose added energies molded the book: Francis Woods for many reasons, especially clarity of thought, Leslie Lass for interviews. Michelle Manger for total involvement — interviews, photographs and concern Arthur M Choy tor juggling money. To the fine people at Taylor Publishing Company — Fred Dahlinger. Phil Orman, Gene Liberal!, Loren Reed, Vern Dettmann, Cheryl Dietenbeck — our gratitude tor the time and concern they put into the printing. To three old pros — Vilem Kris, Wayne Miller, and Tom Baird — thanks for the advice, criticisms, and encouragement which most surely affected our thinking. Last, but most of all, thanks to Moke Mokotoff — associate editor, interviewer, photographer, jack-ot-all-trades — whose insanity equalled my own in taking on the task of producing our book. I owe Moke a cold beer; it never would have been done without nim. Looking back, months later, it ' s been an experience David Floras Berkeley June, 1973 A HALL = a long story Imagine that you are standing on a grassy, sloping tield. There are a tew oak trees scattered across the landscape. There are no buildings in the immediate vicinity, but towards the west and south you can see a number ot wooden structures. Beyond these, there are more buildings and the makings of a city. Even further away, you can see the San Francisco Bay, shimmering in the sunlight; the Golden Gate and the city of San Francisco. The year is 1870. San Fran- cisco architect David Farquhari- son has had his plans for the new University of California accepted, and they are being implemented. The foundations for two buildings are laid, and the University of Cal- ifornia at Berkeley begins to become a reality. These first two buildings are to be called North and South Halls. From architect Farquhanson ' s original plans, five buildings were built The first two were com- pleted in 1873, and the others were built as funds became avail- able during the next several years The five buildings were North Hall, South Hall, Bacon Hall, the Civil Engineering Build- ing, and the Mechanical Arts Building Of these. South Hall is the only one to survive through the University ' s prolific expansion programs. 1 wKLm ■m m WW rrrrrrr ' - The year is now 1973. There is no need to imagine the scene; you can walk there if you wish. South Hail lies hidden amongst a multitude of rela- tively recent constructions. Sather Tower catches and holds your eye, rather than the older, ivy-covered hall. From Berkeley ' s newest high-rise, Evans Hall, you can look across cam- pus at Moffitt Library, Barrows Hall, the Life Sciences Building, or any of the others. Sou th Hall, home of the Gradu- ate School of Library Science, is virtu- ally lost in the confusion. Where grassy hiNsides and quiet groves of ancient oak trees once predominated, tens of thousands of people wind their way through a complex of amazing proportion. The city of Berkeley has grown up around the campus, closing off the once open spaces. The hills behind the campus, once wild and lonely, are now populated and built upon. Look up in the nightime behind Stern Hall and watch the lights from the Lawrence Hall of Science reflect off the rising mist. South Hall is one hundred years old. The campus has grown and filled. The past has been replaced. One wonders what the future holds . . . x- m-i- ' t • . m S r K 1 " li " £ w, ?t -r ' ««-.■ For many, the keys to the future are held in Berkeley. Just as the 1964 Free Speech Movement began a decade of nation-wide student political activism, the present resurgence in student interest toward the health sci- ences and ecology-oriented courses strikes a new mood. Enrollments in chemistry, forestry, biological and health sciences, architecture and law curriculums are at new highs. Book usage increased 14% from 1971 to 1972, and more than 2,000 Berkeley undergraduates are cur- rently pursuing pre-medicai stud- ies. In 1970, the American Coun- cil on Education rated Berkeley as having the best graduate teaching program and best overall faculty of any American university. Berkeley ' s 1 1 Nobel Laureates: Seated (I. to rj: Charles H. Townes (physics. 1964), Owen Chamberlain (physics, 1959). Glenn T, Seaborg (chemistry, 1951), John H. Northrop (chemistry, 1964), Luis Alvarez (physics, 1968), William F Giauque (chemistry, 1949); Standing (I to r } Edwin McMillan (physics, 1951), Donald Glaser (phys- ics, 1960), Ernilio Segre (physics, 1959), Wendell M Stanley (chemistry, 1946), Melvin Calvin (chemistry 1961), No university in the United States is represented by a larger group of Nobel Prize winners. And few universities can claim connparable educational facilities. The Doe Library (right) is the larg- est library west of the Mississippi River. The Lawrence Hall of Sci- ence (left), a modern science center open to the general public, is named after Ernest Lawrence, who invented the cyclotron and helped pioneer the nuclear age in Berkeley. The marine biology study station in the San Francisco Bay illustrates the University ' s emphasis on field study programs. There are currently more than 900 off-campus projects that involve student volunteers. rm ' 9 tdfi : r: jsUJ ii »- lfc» ■•• .. ' T5 ' The San Francisco Bay Area attracts many ot the world ' s cultural groups, and a large share of this activity can be found in Berkeley. The University, its departnnents, and students sponsor a myriad of events, including concerts by internationally known musicians, important contemporary and classical drama, films and lectures. More than 400,000 persons took advantage of such opportunities on the Berkeley campus in 1972, many of them attend- ing performances in the University ' s bright modern Zellerbach Auditorium (above). The University Art Museum also attracted 330,000 visitors in 1 972 to view its valuable permanent collec- tions and many temporary exhibitions of famous modern and classical art works. iV jm " PUTNAM, REG. WEEIK Ar TTIES MON.-Morshmollow Rowt VS; I UEOr CoTfe. Hour Same time.Sflfne. pWe l i C " n Li Msfl ,. Putnam bunge 7 30l Au if dinner ' C neney Lounge d pm -U D I i ? " Cartoons The Department of Intercollegi- ate Athletics operates a complex program with a simple aim: to provide the opportunity for the best athletes in school to compete on a national level of excellence in 16 sports. As a member of the Pacific Eight Conference, the Uni- versity schedules the top teams in the country. The goal of young Athletic Director Dave Maggard is to make the department relevant to stu- dents and competitive in al sports. Balance is the key word, giving equal representation to some 700 athletes. Teaching and communication are paramount with Maggard ' s young staff. For those not up to the intercollegiate level, there are intramurals, taking in some 10,000 participants. Ks gM: » ' " %, n ■ " SS " i ' lt 7 -3 ■sr -_%r=_ r r IJIJPH .C-t L ; »;ai i?fc , Rl CHARTER DAY 1973 The 1 05th Anniversary of the University of California The 1 00th Anniversary of the California Alumni Association March 28-29, 1973 Wfm Pictured above: A re-enactment of 1 00 years of Berkeley campus history. Portrayed by student Harold Leventhal, second UC President Daniel Coit Oilman (1 872-1 875) comes to life once-again on the steps of South Hall. Picnics in the sun, distinguished lec- turers, and opportunities to reminisce drew flocl s ot Berl eley alumni to this year ' s Centennial Day and Charter Day activities. Centennial Day marked the 100th anniversaries ot the found- ing of the California Alumni Associa- tion and of the campus ' founding in Berkeley. Controversial nutritionist Adelle Davis ( ' 27) sparked a faculty protest when she was invited to speak on Centennial Day and was awarded the Alumni Association ' s Alumni C enten- nial fvledal. Addressing some 1,000 people crowded into Pauley Ballroom, Davis said the American diet " stinks " and blasted the notion that Americans are the " best-fed " people in the world. Among the other nine distinguished alumni to lecture on Centennial Day were historical novelist Irving Stone ( ' 23), seismologist Donald Tocher ( ' 45), winemaker Louis Martini ( ' 41), and zoology professor Richard Eakin ( ' 31) costumed as Charles Darwin. All received distinguished alumni medals citing their participation as " partners in greatness of 100 vears " I » «• • • • v» (opposite page) Adelle Davis, (left) Irving Stone, Ml (below) Richard Eakin The day also offered a pageant and picnic lunch for the assembled alumni. To the music of the Cal Band, a horse- drawn trolley of days past ferried happy riders from Bancroft and Tele- graph through Sather Gate up to the lawn in front of South Hall, where the Alumni Association provided an histor- ical re-enactment of 100 years of Berkeley campus history. Later in the day. Chancellor Albert Bowker hosted a champagne reception at the Univer- sity Art Museum. But despite the pageantry and the presence of celebrities, Centennial Day really belonged to the alumni, many of whom attend these festivities every year. Eric Bellquist ( ' 27), a pro- fessor emeritus in political science, said he had attended 40 Charter Days. " I always march in the Academic Sen- ate parade, " he added. " I enjoy seeing other alumni and running into old classmates, " said Alexander Heltne ( ' 23), adding that Irving Stone was in his class. Other alumni enjoyed seeing the changes in the atmosphere and physi- cal appearance of the campus over the years. " It ' s still a beautiful campus, " enthused Marjorie Phair ( ' 36), " even with the new buildings. " Exercises for the 105th Charter Day followed Centennial Day, beginning with the traditional pomp of the Entry of Classes, each with its own banner. This was followed by the Academic Procession, which included representatives of the nine University campuses. In a salute to the centennial of the California Alumni Asso- ciation, Alumni President George Link called attention to the restless and forward looking spirit of the alumni, noting that " today ' s Alumni Association is not living in the past ... it has searchingly reassessed itself, found itself wanting, and has embarked on programs of far-reaching change. " Link recognized the necessity of the Association to " be vigilant, flexible and innovative to keep pace with the needs of the great University which it serves, " and concluded posi- tively, " I am optimistic that it will continue to serve — and serve well. " Superintendent of Public Instruction Wilson Riles delivered the keynote address to the near-capacity crowd of 2000 in Zellerbach Auditorium. Riles sharply criticized the present educational system, charging that " there is something wrong with a system which has not produced a single woman as a chancellor for any of the nine University campuses, or a sin- gle woman president for any of the 19 state colleges or 96 community colleges in California. " In place of this, Riles offered a vision of an educational sys- tem in which the " individual — not the grouping or the sys- tem — is paramount. " One final bit of Berkeley history was played out as the audience departed the Zellerbach ceremonies. John Noyes, whose retirement closes an era of 35 years as Chimesmaster of the Campanile Bells, was joined by Frank Pil ling, the newly appointed Chimesmaster, in ringing out two very full days of fun and celebration. Fiat Lux: Good-bye to all that . . . Unnatural feeling, really, to be writing one ' s own obituary. But, as the Blue and Gold goes to press, it appears that Occident (founded 1881) and The Pelican (1903), the two oldest journals of their kinds on the West Coast, will shortly cease independent publication. The funds necessary to continue publication are lacidng. Their editors and staffs will collaborate to produce a new triquanerly magazine. We are, all of us, enthusiasts for the new venture. But none of us joined the two older publications with the idea of presiding over their liquidation. In fact, we were looking ahead to a promising era of student publishing at Berkeley. The tentative decision of the ASUC to stop our fun ding was, naturally, an unpleasant surprise — all the more so, as it originated in secret deliberations and closed meetings. Alumni, including the distinguished artists and journalists who worked beneath our mastheads in the past, were not informed The opinions of the present staffs were never solicited. The Occident and the Pelican have, for all of this century, been synonymous with student publishing at the University of California. And if , as now seems all too likely to occur, student publication is allowed to become a thing of the past, the University will be sadly diminished, its life of the mind will move another step closer to that ideal spareness which certain politicians here have long labored to enforce. — The Occident The Pelican The last Pelican . . . Monroe McBride (L), Michelle McNamera, Shelley MacDonald, Francis J. Moriarty, edi- tor. Spot, the dog. on campus - but where? I I Ever seen the back of Founder ' s Rock? Or the treehouse in Strawberry Canyon? For the average ' campus commuter, these out of the way places might just as well be on the other side of the world. We bet that if you ' re anything like the normal student who travels a well-beaten path around cam- pus, you won ' t be able to identify all the campus scenes on the following nine pages. There aren ' t any trick shots,. and ' all the places pictured are accessible to the public. Some are easier than others and none aretop.pbisCuje (.like ' the Jback of Founder ' s Rock). How well do you know your campus? — test yourself onthese. " ' ' [ f. ■ 9 r -:%: a. Top of Barrows Hall, looking west b. Inside the Campanile, 4th level c. Nuclear Reactor — in basement of Etcheverry Hall d. Bridge over North Fork Strawberry Creek. e. Dwinelle courtyard t. East facade of Morgan Hall g. The Chancellor ' s Garden h. South of LSB, across Strawberry Creek i- Courtyard on the second floor of Wurster Hall j. Circular stair at southeast corner of Earth Sciences Building k. Eucalyptus Grove I. Engineering study mine, behind Hearst Mining Building m. Northgate Hall courtyard " Everyone is always com- plaining about dorm life — the lousy food, the dull social activities, the noisy neighbors . . . The funny thing is that a lot of the people that complain the most have already renewed their contracts for the fall. " (« If they serve Swiss steak on Sunday, we ' ll probably be eating its remains as spaghetti and meatballs on Monday, sloppy joes on Tuesday, beef noodle soup on Wednesday, and gravy on Thurs- day. You ' ve got to hand it to the cooks, they really know how to recycle food, " 135 ' i co-ops " Small Co-ops are the closest thing there is to Nirvana in Berke- ley. " Thank God I like my own cooking " On Saturday, it ' s baseball in the morning, Championship Bowling and the Wide World of Sports in the afternoon. On Sunday, it ' s NBA basketball, a PGA tournament, Howard Cosell ' s Sports Magazine, and American Sportsman. On weekends, do my roommates go out on dates? No, they spend their time in bed with Curt Gowdy and Howard Cosell. " n commuting is trying to make all ten of the stoplights on the wav to r. I haven ' t made it yet. " •LOT " .nnPM -MONDAY THROUGH °° ' " nnffl PERMIT PARKING ONLY FRIDAY 000; ' ' ' „ ALL DAY 4°o ™J°, ' oTpREN RY- ror: Hfp; r,,r ' w — " NCf oiv CHmm way. re ' s one campus building " _:. ii youVe probably never been There ' s no moat or drawbridge here, and it isn ' t a movie set. Actually it ' s Bowles Hall, the oldest residence hall on campus. Built in 1928, Bowles opened its doors to 100 male residents in 1929, and although the number of residents has increased twofold, it remains the most select stag party on campus. For those of you have always wanted to know what the monstrosity is, here ' s a peek inside. UNIKERSIT ARl 1 IUSEUNN t 11 " 1 % ■ " a stud in light (A ! 6 Ae gi« tA tv L e C» v » es V3se 1ft o iV)Vc« C» ' O ' o A „v..,- c rVe 4 ' xX.A CVe •US ' Ltvce , e 5eti o xy ov 5. IS 6. ,VveS tlo ' Mca QoinQ -to StART s ,7. ■ " 2 -22 ' ' ' ? . ; 6iO ToTahof vaccohoA.O. . -for SiQX . r . into df(zl lo+ ' -VdI 0 ' e : ' -e- e- . .o " ■ - vf mL T .v- e¥- UNDERgRADUA " cm(i m nh ' 3E ' ' vVafxi-rMbeoB AA» ed oori Not VflWP m-— q; . ' ' A xC7 £7 ,3 c? . larenh ' u(Tfion r- fcr cV 0 " " V c Vx . 1 J V by zan. . And here ' s your prize! Clip and save — you may need it someday S w ft O z o p z i z § ! 5 S O u w O w Q CO H o 0 3 1. 2 D O z s S s- 5 2 o i m G i w n n O Ill h ■ D€Rk€LGV MZ resTimi Donald Byrd Bobby Hutcherson Hubert Laws Weather Report — Eric Gravatt Weather Report — Dom Urn Romao leo kottke paul butterfield JOY of COOKING COUNTRY JOE his allstar band Joy of Cooking and Country Joe photography by Howard Bralnen Joan baez " If we survive this century, it will be because you and I refused to be Nazis. You cannot have a Hitler without Nazis to support him. " 1 1 k t pi t herbert o o o " There is no semblance of military justice. The military as it stands now is illegal, unconstitutional and corrupt. Why should a soldier die for rights not guaranteed to him? " " . . . the United States is at the Paris peace table because we are losing the war in Vietnam. " jane fonda david harris " Most people think the god- damn war is over. Americans are tired ot dying so now we have to get the Asians to do it. " It won ' t make it any less a war just because Americans don ' t get their asses shot off. " 2 am convinced that the truest act ot courage, the strongest act of manliness is to sacrifice our- se ves for others in a totally non-violent struggle for justice. To be a man is to suffer for others God help us to be men. wuicio. vjuu E z CRANSTON " It is no accident that a free press is banned in any dictatorship. A closed society cannot exist where a fiercely independent press probes and investigates, questions and criticizes. A free society demands a press that sheds daylight on shaded or shady areas of both private and pub- lic life. " ROBERT » " If you ' re not for contra- ception, you have to be for automobile accidents, suicide, drugs, war, liquor and honnosexuality ... " BL ' I 1 R.D. LAING " Our own cities are our own animal factories: families, schools, churches are the slaughter houses of our chil- dren; colleges and other places are the kitchens. As adults in marriages and business, we eat the product. " — The Politics of the Family " We are not going to save the planet unless we put a lot more money in space. " Julian Bond " Politics ought not to be the art of the possible and ought not to be the art of compro- mise, but ought to be defined as a new, more exciting art of seeing who gets how much of what from whom. " a thousand clowns - sproul plaza fTlRRCEL mflRCEflU BARTOK QUARTET • 1 BORODIN QUARTET San Francisco m P h o n V Nuria Espert co. YERMk dancers of Ljubljana Dramatic Arts Department presents INational Ballet of Washington, D.C Philharmonic Orchestra of London CHOIR WHIRUMG ■■MM D R ISH S r MIKE WHITE: the first season The only disappointment in my first year as California ' s head football coach is our record of three wins and eight losses. There is no way to minimize the importance of win- ning. It is my job as head football coach to win. (Vic- tory at any cost is not an acceptable rationale. To me, coach is synonymous to teacher. Victory there- fore must be achieved in a manner which makes the playing of the game educational and rewarding.) I am most sorry that our senior players did not have a winning season. When I accepted the job at California I felt that we could and would enjoy immediate success. I believed this because I had been a part of great success at Stanford during the past few years. It IS important to learn from the past so that we can bring about all that we desire in the very near future, if not in the immediate future. The ingredients for instant victory were not present. These ingredients are winning attitude and atmos- phere, thorough knowledge by the coaching staff of the players, and full understanding by the players of their coaches and of the system. We didn ' t reach maturity. We started with confi- dence, but It wasn ' t a confidence based upon convic- tion. As coaches we had forgotten the seven long years it took to get Stanford to the Rose Bowl. We should have been remembering the lessons learned from those years rather than doing what we did last year when Stanford had developed confidence and a win- ning attitude based upon a previous championship and Rose Bowl victory. In effect, each of our players was a freshman. We had to teach new systems and philosophies, new ter- minology and develop new coach-player relation- ships. I made the mistake of letting my own optimism and confidence raise hopes out of proportion. But, my goal at the start was to eliminate excuses for failure. I am told that it took Andy Smith four years before real success developed. I know that John McKay was 4-6 in his first year at Southern Cal, after his prede- cessor had had an 8-2 season, and Jim Owens first two seasons at Washington were 3-6-1 and 3-7. I have been told by men who are experienced head coaches that what we should have done was concen- trate on those teams we could beat, San Jose State, Washington State, Missouri and the Oregon schools. This would have given us five victories, and maybe we could have picked up another win along the way and had a winning season. In effect, perhaps, what we tried to do was r before we fully had learned to walk. Tommy Prothro says that to be a real competitor you have " to play with a little desperation and a lot of violence. " We did this on a few occasions, and that we didn ' t do it more often I will take blame for. I want to say a few things about the California foot- ball player. I had almost forgotten that Pete Newell (California ' s greatest basketball coach) always felt that the California athlete, because of his intelligence, can be motivated and will play with great emotion when motivated. We tried playing a couple of games on form, and we weren ' t yet a confident nor mature enough team to do this successfully. As players and coaches we learned a lot this year, and we learned a lot about each other. No one gave up, certainly, and the culmination of our learning, and the beliefs in each other that developed through the year led us to a great victory at the end of the sea- son. No one who was with us in our week of preparation for the Big Game will forget the team unity and the emotion that developed. The success we enjoyed on that last Saturday should help us considerably next year. Our players can draw upon that final drive when we reached maturity and know that they can win, because they have won. What is so very important to me is that we ended the season with as much enthusiasm as we had at the start, and it is an enthusiasm based upon accom- plishment. I do not know of any 3-8 teams that made the progress we made. 1972 CAL FOOTBALL TEAM — Front row (L fo r.): Bob Smith, Mike Hailey, John Culpepper, Jerry Jones, Dave Bateman, Sammy Burns, Paul James, Mike Shaughnessy, Blane Warhurst; Second row: John Nichols, Kem Lawyer, Randy hloward, Mark Kllnk, Ray Wersching, Ted Seifert, Dave Prey, Pred Weber; Third row: Syl Youngblood, Mike McGillis. Bob Curry, Randy Schmidt, Dave Gleason, Greg Schnurr, Vince Ferragamo, Kevin O ' Dorisio; Four+h Row: Stan Stanek, Rob Swenson, Mark Wendt, Bob Kampa, Steve Sweeney, Jeff Orlich. Vic Karpenko, Porrest Dill; Fifth row: Fred Leathers, Dave Lawson, Chris Keyser, Lance Anderson, Scott Stringer, Bill Johnson, Kim Staskus, Steve Kemnitzer, Mike Hodgins; Sixth row: Loren Toews, Paul Giroday. Mark Hickman, Gary Adams. Chris Mackie, Bob Pyle, Herm Edwards, Steve Oliver; Seventh row: John Jackson, Bob Dwyer. Ray Volker, Peter Richter, Bill Armstrong, Ned Leiba, Mike Moyle, John Prisch, Steve Lawrence, Pat Micco, Joe DeRosa. Setoga Setoga, Ted Pamp- lin. Rick Jones, Steve Bartkowskl, Jay Cruze, Bill Backstrom; Top row: Jeff Sevy, head coach Mike White. Absent: Joel Cockrell, Steve Derian, Bob h athaway, Bob Weingarten, Ivan Weiss, Randy Karp, Kevin Westfall, Joe Ratterman, Willie Stookes, Ed Mau- rino. SPEED CARD 5 Ray Wersching, PK 7 Jay Cruze, QB 8 Jerry Jon s, DB 10 Steve Bartkowskl, QB 1 1 Dave Bateman, WR 13 Steve Rivera, WR 14 Dave Lawson, DB 15 Vince Ferraganno, QB 16 Mike Hodgins, WR 1 8 Loren Toews, LB 19 M, Shaughnessy, WR 20 Clarence Duren, DB 21 Sammy Burns, WR 22 Herman Edwards, DB 25 Fred Leathers, RB 29 Paul James, DB 31 Steve Kemnitzer, RB 33 Harold Fike, DB 34 Mike Moyle, LB 35 Bob Curry, DB 38 Blane Warhurst, RB 39 Scott Stringer, DB 41 Vic Karpenko, DB 42 Lance Andersen, DB 43 S. Youngblood, RB 44 Scott Qverton, TE 45 Pete Richter, DB 49 Rick Jones, RB 50 Kevin Q ' Donsio, C 52 Randy Howard, C 54 Mike Hailey, LB 55 Bill Johnson, LB 56 Ray Volker, OG 57 Mike McGillis, LB 60 Scott Hudgins, QG 61 John Frisch, OT 62 Pat Micco, DT 63 John Culpepper, OG 64 Ted Seitert, OG 69 Bob Kampa, DT 71 Steve Lawrence, OT 72 Kem Lawyer, OT 73 Ch ris Mackie, OT 74 Bob Hathaway, DT 75 Mark Wendt, DT 76 Fred Weber, DE 77 Mark Klink, OT 78 Bob Pyle, OT 80 Bill Armstrong, DB 81 Jeft Orhch, TE 82 Steve Oliver, TE 83 Randy Schmidt, TE 84 Bob Smith, LB 86 Dave Frey, DE 88 Steve Sweeney, WR 90 Rob Swenson, DT 91 Bill Backstrom, DE 92 Chris Keyser, DT 93 Dave Gleason, DE 94 Paul Giroday, LB 95 Jeff Sevy, DE 96 Forrest Dill, DE 97 Ted Pamplin, DE At first, enthusiasm . . . with failure, doubt Clarence Duren: " Everybody ' s all smiles; we ' re get- ting to know each other and there ' s a greater team feeling " Steve Bartowski: " I thought we had them on the run, we just fouled up a couple of key plays and it cost us. " Colorado — 20, California — 1 Jay Cruze: " This is a team tining with us ... " mmm mM v - ! ■ " ■ ' J ll Mil e White: " When we were down 17-0 . . . , the players never lost their poise. " California — 37 Washington State — 23 Mike White: " We took a backward step we are very disappointed ... " San Jose State — 17, Calitornia — 10 Jay Cruze: " I ' d rather sit on the bench and win. " Missouri — 34 California — 27 Mike White: " We played well enough to win, except for a few plays. " Ohio State — 35, California — 18 Mike White: " We made too many m.ental mistakes. Southern California — 42, California — 14 Mike White: " We had to come out of our game plan early . . . , mistakes killed us. " UCLA — 49, California — 13 Mike White: " We are a losing team; it is a mental thing . , , we are beat- ing ourselves. " Washington — 35, Calitornia — 21 ?? V? Steve Kemnitzer: " Vince showed great poise. He kept his cool, you wouldn ' t have known he was a freshman watching him play. " California — 31 , Oregon — 1 2 -Li. V A f Total offensive yardage: Cal, 493; Oregon St., 272 First downs: Cal, 25; Oregon St., 15 Oregon State — 26, California — 23 BIG GPfTlE: a season ' s ! % r ■ ' ,N d -- " - ■Wy ' im m - P « iS i IL. Ik J J frustrations washed away Band Roams 9treets Of San Francisco Old Blues Return BEAT 8TANFURD! !!l sec . ROW SEAT MM 31 16 USE STAIRWAY ?A GATE CHECK STANFORD • CALIFORNIA v SATURDAY, NOV, 18, 1972 — 1:30 P.M. CALIFORNIA MEMORIAL STADIUM STANFORD USE STAIRWAY 2A SEC. ROW SEAT MM 31 16 TWO ON THE ntbJ ' m. y X k w. V % K ' , . i POWDER PUFFERS SCRAMBLE GREEKS HOLD PREGAME WARM-UP Friday fJight - -r Fun Fqr .Fans . . . Tension For Players B College Football as It Should Be P x jed " This was truly a Big Game. " Glenn Dickey, San Francisco Chronicle 1 ; • .t Bill Armstrong: " We knew we had to hit with our helmets and not our hands to win. " Sammy Burns: " We went into the dressing room with the fight out of our system. We knew we could win the game. " ' A ' •:•: ' ' - ' i ' fi ' «- ' ., ' tf I M Mmi f s .T i .w. j v:7 3 s.»t : ,®« f: « isH MI 5 i - ' " - ' " » " The last few minutes had all kinds of destiny, fate and future in it. It was almost as though another force (Godzilla?) had willed a turnabout for the dismal Cals. " Art Rosenbaum, San Francisco Chronicle Vince Ferragamo and Mike White: " What tie? ... It never entered my head. f :: " They could have tied it with a field goal but nobody considered that; this was, after all, the Big Game. They went for the touchdown and got it, and I almost cried because I knew how much it meant to the players and their coaches. " Glenn Dickey tm.. YDS TO GO BRUON QURRTER NEXT HUML GHME RU6BY JRN 20 CflL VS ORE STATE " But that game Saturday was different. I ' m sure that for players on both sides, that game taught them some valuable lessons about life, and it is an experience they will remember for the rest of their lives. That, to me, is what college football is all about. " — Glenn Dickey The preceeding Big Game coverage was photographed by the following Blue and Gold and Sports Information staff: Dave Flores, Billy Clark, Marc Goldstem, Dave Kaytes Jim Yudelson, Bob Lesnett, David Hughes, Stephen Castagnetto, Mike Oorward, Joe Velson, David Haynes. Stu Silberman. Mike Kvarme, and Bill Youna, b. r. Chronicle. more si Polo Bears J :2tT « -- ' i attfe- v ' at ■-- -- .tf Front row (I. to r.): Doug Arth, Steve Olson, Mark Pool, Dave Otto, David Parker, Mark Flyer, Rick O ' Hare; Second Row: Steve Patching, Jim Parker, Tonn Belfanti, Jeff White, Phil Cozens, Barry Kitterman, David Holmes, Phil Vogt, Miles Evans, Kevin Ashe: Back row: Doug Healy, John Carlson, Ed King, Pete Schnugg, Gene Greenwald, Jon Svendsen, Tim Mulcahy, Richard Mettler, coach Pete Cutino; Missing: Mike Asch, Steve Bundy, Ted Ujifusa, Walt Bricker. Soccer Front row (I. to r.): Jim Molensky, Steve Montgomery; Second row: Jeff Jones, Doyle Hol- llster, Victor Duran, Teru Harada, George Hernandez. Don Read, coach Bob DiGrazia; Third row: assistant Nico Futterer, George Nourafchan, Brian Harvey, Don O ' Connell, Rick Hildebrant; Back row: Jose Carvalho, Dan Ogg; Missing: Rob Crecelius, Godfrey Evans, Tom McKinley, Kam Wong, Stefano Viggiano. 22t Front row (I. to r.): Asst. Coach Bill Berry, Eric Long, Vance Schramm, Bob hHagler, Rick Wong, Lance Armstrong, Rickie Hawthorne, head coach Dick Edwards; Back row: Asst. coach Dick Davey, Bill Keller, Bob Bahme, John Cough- ran, Erik Vaaler, Sam Krupsky, Carl Meier, Wayne Stout, Gary Lucich, Brady Allen, mgr. Rob Pomerey. Bottom row (I. to r.): Bobby Ortega, Frank Cuthbert, Buddy Miller, Carlos Rodriguez. Cezar Vasquez, Gary Stanton, Odie Battles, Larry Cohn, Chris Hurchanik; Back row: Bob McNeil, Bill Bernard, Steve Whedbee, Dick Suttle, Ed Grudzien, Paul Fritz, Kirk Thorburn, Paul Goetz, Kevin Fennell, Mike Mclntyre: Not pictured: Dan Noble, John Culpepper, Mitchell Wainwriqht. Joerg Ferchau. Front row (I. to r.): Coach Brian Kahn, Andrew Lee, Bill Stanley, Charles hHoughton, Creighton Chan, Asst. Coach, Pat Kos- tiz: Second row: Ray Gatchalian, Mark Galllson, Gregg Miller, Joe Sullivan, Ed Szaky; Back row: Ralph Desimone, hHarrle Yager, Stan Stanek, Jeff Kanellis. s f $i GYMNASTICS (I. to r.): Gary Ino, Steve Posner, Spencer Reibman, Tom Weeden, Ervin Ruzics, Mark Adams, Charles Glass, Fred Perkuhn, Mark Lundy, Kurt Ross, Clark Johnson, Glenn Seymour, Iverson Eicken, mgr. Dave Demanty, he ad coach hHai Frey: Absent: Asst. coach MasayukI Watanabe. RUGBY Front row (I. to r.): Pete Richter. Chuck Hex+rum, Chris Mackie, Jeff Holllngs, Jeff Sevy. Fred Weber, Dave Gleason, John Meek, Mark Hickman, Pat Micco; Back row: Neil Agness, Terry Buchanan, Bill Armstrong, Scott Stringer, Scott Duncan, Blane Warhurst, Steve Mont- gomery, Bob Curry, Bob Lichtenstein, John Hansen. SWIMMING v ' ' ■ «J2 f . , n " «. , i ' • Front row (I. to r.): Kevin Ashe, Guy Molina. Jon Svendsen, Mark Croghan. Peter Schnugg, Fred Ferrogglaro: Second row: Steve Deverel, Steve Olson, Tony Patch, Paul Nolan. Scott Nesbit, Dave Holmes. Doug Ryerson; Absent: Phil Cozens, Miles Evans. Tom Kroetch. Gordle Paul, Ray Pacovsky, Mike Cardew. CREM CREW (I. to r.): Mike B- Roach, Bob Dave. i reniJei P. ' i+ Hayes, Fred Hummel. Steve Marks. Steve Front row (I. to r.): John Stefankl. Doug King, Larry Belinsky. Mark Watson, Al Weiss; Back row: Steve Bartlett, Steve Poulx, John Clancy, Peter Campbell, Mark Chrisler, Paul Larson, Mike Caro, coach Kevin Merrick. Not pictured: Manuel Castaneda, Bob Beaver. o f !gs%Ss®? W i;.i-» ?«SSS :. 1 973 Bear Golfers: Chris Nelle Don Compton Dave Brown Frank Bent Ken Lloyd Lester Hlyashi Steve Kadett Dean Rider Coach: John Lundahl Q CROSS O O Front row (I. to r.): Chuck Harris, Andy Betschart, Brad Duffy; Second row: Coach Bill Frost, Fred Kellogg, Brian Maxwell Emerson Davis; Back row: Guy Dunham. • • i r, - N. y Jk i- -- - ' y; W Front row (1. to r.): Julian Lucas, Bill Askey. Rick Brown, Ernie Lopez, John Nichols, Sammy Burns, Jim Pe+ralla, Kerry Hampton, Stef Schwartz, Ed Otter, J. D. Smith (captain): Second row: Coach Erv hlunt, Rolin Luka, Jack Bentz, Tom Payton, Randy Hansen, Ed Bonner, Jim Andrew, Andy Alexander; Third row: Mike Weidig, Craig Conway, Guy Dunham, Jared Butler, Ken Thompson, Ollle Spires, Brian Maxwell, Brad Duffey, Emerson Davis: Fourth row: Assistant Coach Bill Frost, Bret Mannon, Fred Kellogg, Scott Overton, Paul Menzel, Andy Betschart, Chuck Harris, Mai MacFarlane, Coach Eddie Hart. BASEBALL ' ? " S-, ' p:? r I ' 1m » fe ' ? .M- Front row (1. to r.): Randy Hooper, Don Thomas, Steve Derian, Bobby Tulk, Mike Hodglns, Joe Serena, mgr. Brad Smith; Second row: John hHughes, Brad Brian, Wil Ash, Terry Waters, Ed Maurino, Ron Coff- man; Third row: Paul Dyer, Ken Alton, Steve Roche, Steve Schiedermayer, Charlie Leoni, Fred Ferguson; Fourth row: Asst. Coach Del Youngblood, Claude Westmoreland, Neil Cummings, Juan Eichelberger, Hank Sauer, Steve Bartkowski, Mark Gehrig, Coach George Wolfman. Not pictured: Greg Warzecka, Greg Mutschler. " « - ' i ' mmm j the long season right: Jose Carvalho below: Bruce Kennedy College football fans preoccupy them- selves with the weekly top twenty foot- ball ratings, and almost every coach in every sport likes to know where he stands on a national scale. But there is no way a ranking can be accurate when the teams do not face each other; pollsters usually have nothing more than paper facts to draw their conclusions. Standings often become the target for school loyalists and pro- vincialists. Texas vs. Pennsylvania vs. California. It all makes for great contro- versy and irrational but interesting reading. So, what ' s all this leading up to ' r ' In this year of the first super-star confrontation — you remember Bob Seagren out-weight-lifting Joe Frazier — we thought it might be interesting to rate Cal ' s different athletic teams. Although not all the seasons have been completed before publication, there is evidence upon which to make comparisons. As self-appointed judges, we have picked Cal ' s top twelve athletic teams as follows: 1. RUGBY — Dollar-a-year coach Doc Miles Hudson had his rugby team back on top of the national heap in this club sport, which is loaded with foot- ball players and partially financed by the Department of Intercollegiate Ath- letics. The Bears won 15 straight games before losing in the finals of the Monterey Rugby Tournament to Santa Monica, a club of former UCLA play- ers. Rucking and scrumming with revenge in their glands, the ruggers did not lose after that and won the nation ' s largest tournament at Santa Barbara to cap a best-ever season. Steve Finau was most valuable back and Pete Richter was the most inspira- tional player at Santa Barbara as Cal polished off the season with a 20-1-1 won-loss record. There was no official poll to rank the teams, but no one was disputing Cal ' s claim to the nation ' s top spot. 2. GYMNASTICS — A fifth straight Pacific Eight Conference champion- ship highlighted an otherwise so-so year for Hal Prey ' s young gymnastics squad. Southern Illinois snapped Cal ' s undefeated string at 54 before a packed Harmon Gym audience and the Bears were also upset by Washing- ton before 200 people under a stacked deck in Seattle. But it was a learning year for this predominately sophomore — freshman team and coach Prey said the season augered well for the future. Cal is still king of the West Coast in gymnastics although it could do no better than sixth in the national tourna- ment. 3. CREW — The meteoric rise ot the 1973 Bears ' crew program during the early season rates high mention. The Bears swept their nearest California rivals and reclaimed its state domina- tion in a traditional Cal sport. The Bears beat UCLA by six seconds in Oakland and then by fourteen seconds a week later in Los Angeles. New coach Steve Gladstone has the Cal eights moving again with four sopho- mores, Mike Bennett, Bruce Krider, Matt Fishel, and Fred Hummel in the number one boat. 4. WATER POLO — Continuing to redshirt half its team because of its probationary status, the Polo Bears finished third in the Pac-8 and logged a 16-7 won-loss record. It was ranked in the top five nationally with half its roster out of the water. 5. TRACK — The Bears were no match for UCLA, but track experts ranked Cal from fifth to tenth as a dual meet power. The Bears swamped Ore- gon State in coach Erv Hunt ' s debut, and also defeated Washington in Seat- tle. Bruce Kennedy upped his school javelin record on successive week- ends as the team ' s outstanding field man, and Rick Brown continued to be the team ' s top track man with several sub-1:50 half-miles. 6. FOOTBALL — A 3-8 won-loss record did not exactly resemble a ' new day at Cal ' but the Bears were fifth in the Pac-8 and finished in glory. The Big Game victory and a rout of Oregon directed by frosh quarterback Vince Ferragamo gave hope for the future. 7. WRESTLING — Cal ' s best wres- tling team ever was fourth in the Pac-8 after being hit with a rash of injuries. The Bears ' coach Bill Marfell had hoped for more, but the Pac-8 proved to be the nation ' s toughest again. Cal was 9-6 in dual meets. 8. TENNIS — The Bears were unbeaten outside the big three of the Pac-8, Stanford, USC, and UCLA, and had a 1 5-6 won-loss record to show before the league championship. Ace Peter Campbell fractured his wrist, but freshmen Doug King and Larry Belin- sky added the needed talent to the line-up to keep Cal a winner. 9. BASKETBALL — The Bears let John Coughran, the 6-6 forward, do it during the early season as they won the West Virginia Classic, and then rookie Rickie Hawthorne made his debut at mid-season. Few expected Dick Edwards ' first team to win more than ten games with its rough sched- ule, but they managed an 11-15 record and a memorable game against UCLA with Cal ahead 35-33 at the half. 10. BASEBALL — Pitching woes plagued the Bears through the early season as Cal ' s wild moundsmen top: Steve Sweeney middle: Charles Glass bottom: Loren Toews John Coughran Pac-8 champion 400 -freestyle relay teann (I. to r.): Gary Molina, Paul Nolan. Peter Schnugg, Joe Svendsen. could not hold the team above .500. Just in time for Pac-8 play, however, Juan Eichelberger, John Hughes, and Joe Serena came around and Cal took four of six from Stanford and UCLA. Steve Derian, Randy Hopper, Ed Mau- rino, and Steve Bartkowski were all over .300 as Cal ' s batsmen topped the Southern Division in hitting. 1 1 . SWIMMING — Cal ' s best-ever swimming team placed fifth in the Pac- 8 and took home a few first place med- als for the first time. A 5-5 dual meet season was mediocre, but the strong Pac-8 showing made it a successful season for Coach Pete Cutino. 12. SOCCER — Cal ' s balanced soccer team wound up with a winning record (8-6-1), but could only pull a fourth place in the West Coast Inter- collegiate Soccer League. Individually there were many stand- outs. A top ten might go something like this: LOREN TOEWS — rugby, football ... a senior linebacker and honora- ble mention all-Coast performer in football. . . called the ' best rugby player in the country ' by coach Doc Miles Hudson ... an outstanding rugby breakaway who single-handedly beat Oregon State in the opener with two blocked kicks for tries, an unprec- edented feat. PETE SCHNUGG — swimming, water polo .. . f first team All-Ameri- can in water polo ... no statistics were kept to accentuate the team nature of Cal ' s ' 72 team, but Schnugg was one of the high scorers ... he has one more year left in water polo eligibility, but he completed his swim- ming career at Cal with a record set- ting performance at the Pac-8 ... he became Cal ' s first swimmer ever to win an individual title with a 47.0 vic- tory in the 100 free and then swam anchor on the Bear ' s first-ever relay championship team in the 400 free . . he set the school record for the 200 free and still holds the 200 individ- ual medley record. JOSE CARVALHO — soccer . . . Cal ' s top soccer scorcer in history . . . hit 17 as a senior, easily Cal ' s top point maker . . . became the first Cal player to play in the East-West all-star game in ttie Orange Bowl in January. BOB McNEIL — Wrestling ... a superb 142-pound wrestler who went through the dual meet season unde- feated . . . injuries knocked him out of Pac-8 title contention but he still man- aged fourth place . . . later he was third in the national invitational at San Francisco. STEVE SWEENEY — football . . . the hero of the Big Game and an all- West Coast and Pac-8 all star selec- tion as a wide receiver . . . played in the East-West Shrine and Hula Bowl post-season games after breaking every Cal career record for pass Bob McNeil receiving ... the Bear ' s outstanding football player was drafted by the Oak- land Raiders in the pro draft. BRUCE KENNEDY — track ... the muscleman of the Cal track team wiped out his freshman javelin throw- ing record with a 250-3 toss against use, then he was constantly over 250 and hit 259-8 against UCLA ... he went through four years at Cal and beat use and UCLA opponents every time. RICK BROWN — track ... a world- class half-miler who destroyed all competition through the dual meet season . . . easily Cal ' s top track man with the NCAA championship as his main goal. STEVE BARTKOWSKI — football, baseball. . . his auspicious debut against Colorado as a quarterback had pro scouts drooling, but he was injured in the Washington State game the next week and was never the same ... in baseball, it was constant suc- cess for the big sophomore ... he broke Jackie Jensen ' s 25-year-old homerun record with 1 5 games still left on the schedule and led the Pac-8 at mid-season with five ... he was also batting over .300 as a catcher and first CHARLES GLASS — gymnastics . . . Cal ' s most spectacular gymnast . . . injuries kept him from taking a few Pac-8 crowns, but they didn ' t stop him from helping Cal win the Pac-8 title ... a team performer with 9.4 poten- tial in two events and 9-plus in two oth- ers JOHN COUGHRAN — basketball ... a senior who carried the Bears through the early going . . . was most valuable player at the West Virginia Classic and led the team in scoring and rebounds for the season . . . drafted in the fifth round of the pro basketball draft by Cleveland. ROOKIES OF THE YEAR: VINCE FERRAGAMO — football ... led the football team to victories against Oregon and Stanford . . . had a 300-yard total offense game against Oregon State. RICKIE HAWTHORNE — basketball . . . quarterbacked the Cal basketball team through the last half of the sea- son ... a sensational guard who woke up the Harmon Gym crowds. TOM WEEDEN — gymnastics . . . third in the Pac-8 all-around and des- tined for better. CARLOS RODRIGUEZ — wrestling . . . unbeaten in dual meets, but fourth in the Pac-8 at 1 26 pounds. pm ' -- left: Rick Brown below: Steve Bartlcowski Freshmen Football 83-72 1 eh — FRESHMEN — First row (I. to r.): Coach Ron Hudson, Mark Villa, Jim Edelstein, Mike Shifflett, Mitch Waln- wright, Paul Baldocchi, Steve Rivers, manager Randy Davis: Second row: Doug Gard, Seth Fogel, Ed Schumann, Phil Brus, Steve Gritsch, Steve Greallsh, Scott Duncan; Third row: Jerry Machen, Al Sockolov, Stan Stanek, Ted Solomon, Brad Shurster, Steve Rivera; Fourth row: Harold Pike, Chuck Hextrum, Dennis Sechrest, Gary Adams, John Green; Fifth row: Darrel Sanders, Dave LeBeout, Jack Harrison, Ted Pamplin, Bill Shlflet, Bill Backstrom, Phil Dodds; Absent: Mike Davis, Jim Clitton, Mark Souza, Scott Overton. • R Isj Ti " JbK ■nr I Iff fff I (L. to r.): John Buhring, Branch Russell, Jeff Williams, Mark McCall, Bill Glazier, Jim Scardino, Mark Jones, Gary Marks, Daige O ' Connell. U U o X f Tennis anyone? Or how about a fast-paced game of bas- ketball Regardless of your tastes, there is an activity to suit your fancy in the Intramural Pro- gram — It ' s recreation for the masses The usual variety of activities such as football, soft- ball, and basketball are still pop- ular, while relatively new sports like judo and karate are becom- ing more widespread. Women have been an Impor- tant factor in the success of the Intramural Program. Since the inclusion of women, participa- tion In many activities has sky- rocketed. Co-recreational inner- tube water polo doubled its number of teams from 10 to 20 within the past year, and over 60 co-ed Softball teams are fielded now as compared to 34 last season. Even racquetball doubles and wristwrestling can attribute their sucess to women. Are you involved ' If not, why not join the over 10,000 fun- loving participants; there ' s something there for you too. -■■T-tf " - » ? - - - • m Wmr. ' jmet: ' :fi f " t W ' j| ,ji5-j |- .- -—■■■I V %w mt m£m . • ' Ml ' ' ' i SORORITY: f«i« Fellowship, companionship, comradeship, colleagueship, sisterhood, community of interest, espirit de corps, harmony, rapport, good will . . . Front row {I. to r.): Diane Dias, Jackie Garcia, Pam Spaggiari, Pattie Tomsovic, Peggy Taneyhill, Joy Dellaquila; Back row: Nancy Dawson, Cindy Merlo, Karen Nisley, Pat Amon, Ronelle Reeb. Not pictured: Betsy Carleton, JoAnn Schaufele. m!?kTrM ' :)-, ' - " Ca Jghy,Cherye Anderson Michelle Thompson, Cissy Crossland, Viki Kubokawa, Cathy Mulloney, Cathy Cotter, Laurie Mar hall BIythe Bdmore, Les he Bal ; Second row: Demse Per,era, Leslie Johnson, Carol Hill, Melissa Thompson, Marsha Beckman, Nancy Steidtmann Gayle Wheatley, Casey Carlston, Jan Bradf ld, Jeanne Jatho, Marilyn Willhart, Debby Rendall, Kellie Magee, Chris Rider; Third row: Jeannie B s KTbl ' Su l ' A M-r " ;t ' ' " " ; ' Vr r t ' ' ' ' O ' Neil, Melinda Griffith, Joey Roberts, Missy Mangels, Carolyn Desimone, K t GardiSr, ' ci«rtn Anl R M f M " n T oJf " ? T:JT ' f ' % " ' Tlf ' ' " ' ' " 1 ' " ' ' ° " ' J° " Workman, Mrs. Ashcraft, Mary Colberson, Ann Bolcom, Munel Morse, Dede O Ne, , Patty Bos, Sally Cahill. Not pictured: Ann Giannecchini, Valerie Smith, Nora Foley, Pam Eldred Carol Gach.s, Jam.e Nicholau, Pam Grutzmacher, Martha Carlson, Linda Ball, Barby Biancalana, Laurie Roantree, Darcy Norton Susie Bowen Kappa Kappa Gamma _: row (I. to r.): Anne Wolff, Sugar Franich, Darby Auerbach, Janis Stoops, Gay Madden, Kit Fischer; Second row: Paula Ansley, Rosanne _ma, Leslie Madeira, Cory Hollister, Debbie Rea, Jenny Williamson; Third row: Dori Dodson, Anne Hopper, Janine Farrell, Annie Heck- D T ' i " Ti- T L d ' ' " , ® " ' ' ' ' Hagmann, Laurie Platzek, Sally Eberle, Christine Weicher; Fourth row: Amy Rein, Gail Prichard, Kobin Hollmger Beth Bentley, Sue Sadler, Mimi Foster, Ellie Dodge, Eve Foley, Catherine Redig, Sara Scott. Not pictured: Barbara Beckham Kathy Conroy Jennifer Cross, Chris Dohrman, Evie Fletcher, Jill Furgurson, Joan Hillsman, Sue Johnson, Christy Kjarsgaard, Marti Lasalle Karen McLeod, Kathy MacNaughton, Ellen Marshall, Nancy Mayer, Laurie Moore, Ricki Peters, Chris Reichie, Laura Riker, Becky Rice, Wendy Rutledge, Grace Ryan, Debbie Smith, Cynthia Wheary UB icki betich, Barb Puatman, Kathy Payson, Margaret Crosby. Dana Mack, Laurie Scott; Second row: Kathy Thompson, arls, Ann Schnugg, Debbie Bray, Jeannie Bowe, Beth Cullom, Jennifer Adams; Third row: Kathy Sereda, Sarah Price, Ottenbreit, Marsha Hedburg, Sally Erickson, Lucy Semeniuk, Jane Scanlan, Pam Stunz, Nancy Schnugg, Sue Backus, Lynn Doerr; Top row: Judy Alien, Becky.Tindell, Daisy Guisinot, Mary Marchello, Sue Siorgi, Winnie hiamilton, Gidge Benson, Sue Macaulay, Jane Bueerman, Shelby Hildebrant. Not pictured: Kirby Kemp, Joanne Jackson, Vicki Brademan, Wendy Weaver, Janice Dunn, Leslie Medina, Nancy Hoffner, Marilyn Roy, Amy Wheeler, Lynn Zolezzi. KA0 Kappa Alpha Theta Front row (I. to r.): Liz Reiss, Joanne Hart, Alison Stoppel, Devona Kaji, Maureen Byrne, Khns Kraemer, Pat Henle, Mary Beth Ross Andrea Lanza- ame, Uonna Dorwood; Second row: Shelley Shambrot, Susie Hagstrom, Sue Reardon, Anne Whelan, Molly Wynkoop, Sydney Painter- Third row C-UU ' Wilhams, Drew Ranney Velma Lim, Kathy Devincenzi, Sally Hornstein, Lynn Mettier; Fourth row: Stephanie Sorensen, Jean Herninq ' htth row: Marianne AgnewRandi Land, Cheryl Popp. Leslie Barnes, Lisa Bolcom, Alannah Kinser; Sixth row: Kim Krekel, Martha Mackey D ' arcy Kettus. Jenny Stice, Derrie Wallace; Standing: Cathy Betts, Jennifer Evans, Laurie McWhorfer 3 • " I " a. ! V Chi Omega x Bot+om row (I. to r.): i„n.:j, Leahy Marian Hartsough, Sue Jensen, Kathy Doyle, Debbie Dupire, Carolyn Cronqulst, Leonora Sea, Carol Kircher. Jane Randall, Penny Williams, Bambi Pierce, Jill Schroeder; Top row: Janis Granger, Persis Giebeler, Ann Nakamura, Sally Spingia, Sarma Kreismanis, Sue Tosaw, Dorre Nicholau, Jere Oshner. Not pictured: Anne-Llse Andersen, Denise Caro. Marion Deniston, Ellen Dolson Marsha Geiger, Linda Hereford, Carol Hill, Amy Hinkson, Connie Leahy, Beth Macy, Lorraine Micheli, Katy Nevins Alison Pennv Mimi ' Proffitt, Nathell Puckett, Betsy Rios, Melinda Trew, Mary Vail. ' Ml SENIORS: Back row (I. to r,): Ginny Kelly, Debby Hoyt, Pam Francheschi; Front row: Mary Ayot+e, Marty Hall, Brook Miller. Not pictured: Kathy Stein, Linda Ingle, Kathryn Kitch- JUNIORS: Standing (I. to r.): Lynette Pietrobono, Mary Lopes, Sally Harris, Susan Green, Nina Bradley, Frances Woodward, Edwina Hamm, Kathy Queen, Terri Taylor, Michele Crozier, Cindy Richards, Ann Mason; Seated: Pau- line Belle. Not pictured: Beverly Gillard, Sharon inokuchi. SOPHOMORES: Back row (L to r.): Carolyn Schrader, Gail Rodrick, Jean Schneider, Dori Sims; Middle row: Vicki Tan- abe, Karen Sisk, Jean McCreary, Diane Hirvo, Heidi Walch; Front row: Kathy Stetson, Jan Laibly. Not pictured: Cathy Gee. FRESHMEN: Front row (I. to r.): Margie Long, Ann Holt, Cindy Schields; Second row: Jean Garrard, Liz Lynch, Helena Henzi; Third row: Robin Jackson, Anita Proulx, Patty Scott; Back row: Jane Kirschbaum, Sheryl Fleming, Debby Solomon. Not pictured: Lynne Sisk, Denyse Blazzard. Front row |l. to r.): Chns Mardakis, Janice MacKenzie, Sue Solari, Sara Griffin; Second row: Kathy Talkor, Sue Stonkus, Diana P- ' - Audrey Soranno; Third row: Ann Niccolls, Karen Young, unidentified, Jody Bryson; Fourth row: Nancy Reiss, Janet DeHaven- . „,„ row: Nancy NVorner, Dresden Van Duesen Sally Thompson (standing); Sixth row: Kitty Codd, Karen Smith, Ann Stewart, DianeHop- per (standing); Seventh row: Beth Werschel, Barbara Walbolt, Debbie Sturz, Janet Surkin; Eighth row: Lisa Vasse, Debbie Lyon Lynee Hefner Alexandr t Poe; Ninth row: Diane Paille, Anne Miller, Jan Farrell, Debbie Surkin; Tenth row: Kathy Bilodeau, Sally TwirXnw. i " I I ° " ' ' ? ' " " ?T: Becky Barry (standing). Kit Culver, Anne Minor, Maureen Frederickson, Robin Moore; Twelfth row Noel Lawrence, Janice Muholland. Not pictured: Pat Anderson, Jean Binghmam, Jan Chattier, Debbie Hardin Pec numphery, Ingnd Lorenson, Betsy Copple. AAn Alpha Delta Pi First row (1. to r.): Ellie Marcus, Dianne Lotz, Patty Dable, Ann Ollva, Nancy Sbona, Nancy Heitman, Diana Watson; Second row: Peggy Mullins (standing), Mary Lee Bent, Cathie Craig, Catherine Thebolt, Laura Rippon, Kathy Rothschild, Sue Valente, Debbie Prase, Mrs. Ether- idge, (housemother]; Third row: Cecile Klein, Doreen Baleria, Pam Fisher, Lynn LeBourdais, Gina Gutru, Sally Ryland, Mary Hughes, Connie Nelson, Laura Henderson, Cheryl Fitch, Sue Case (president), Debbie Hamblin; Top row: Dianne Downs, Nichole Trinies, Barbara Capodieci, Carol Fisher, Juliet Eldred, Betty Corbett. Not pictured: Sue Bassett, Georgia Changaris, Trici Christopulos, Debbie Dalzell, Betsy Harrison, Gail Lazarus, Sherry Lemmon, Robin Love, Sally McLaughlin, Debbie Reynolds, Katie Rosecrans, Monica Wurtz, Sia Glafkides. Alpha Omicron Pi Aon Front row (I. to r.): Michelle Perusslna, Sandra Bogart, Linda Sequeira, Carol Munson, Tere Goldberg, Judy Koneff, Marsha Cunningham: Second row: Barb Reinhart, Teri Nishikawa, Margaret Pena, Shari hlarper, Terry Green, Vicki Storrs, Irene Nishimura, Joni Ramsey, Bonnie Baumhefner, Lita Koneff, Camille Stickney: Third row: Pat Bridwell, Helen Law, Carley Wiegand, Carol Rice, Ann Langston, Chris hiamilton; Fourth row: Mary Jo Power, Suki Ingram, Patti Appell, Cheryl hianson, Nancy Stone, Terry Podany, Diana Corzo, Lee Lemmon. A0 Alpha Phi p7n cltl°K ' L ' " ' n " ft ' ' f " ' t ' ' " P =°= ' C° " " ' " ' ' " - Se=° " d row: Vicky Haselton, MllLrl f , ; NA J p • [ " A T ' Carol Kolb, Cathy Merrill, Cowan Toy, Sue Freeman, Jocelyn Bates; Third row: Leslie Paugh, Cynd, Brooks, CndyTolles, Cmdy Tucker, L,ta lly.n, Michele Dana, Emily Marks, Robin Gede, Glenna Sanders, Kathi Stauffer, Lisa Pittman Jen Chance, Jeanne M.che. Not P ' C+ured: Anne Payne, Joanne Fuiiwara, Cathy Zeller, Claire McGinnis, Janet Brandi, Cindy Fitzger Logan, Jane Terry, Becky Tow, Debbie Zeller, Sioux Sauers Dougherty. aid, Na Torch and Shield Front row (I. to r.): Dome Nicholau, Michelle Thompson, Sharon Smolin, Susan Solarl, Anne McPlke: Middle row: Betsy Carleton, Dorl Dodson, Nancy Bergren; Top row: Sally Erickson, Jill Schroeder. nAO Pi Lambda Theta I J]l ' • ' ■ «AoMn d ' Av! Arnethia Okelo, Carole Rolhns: FIRST ROW: Ruthe Baker, Rioha Rlzzio, Margaret La Force, Judith Johnson, Eunice W.lhanns; SECOND ROW: Lenore HIrsch (treasurer), Carol Key. Manlyn Hanf (recording sec), Frances Hunter, Norma McGregor D w k " . M °j D L " Williams (president), Patricia Beimford, Doris Ward, Ruth Romero, Judith Green, Barbara Thomas Linda White- THIRD ROW Mildred Bobrovnikotf (initiation chrmn.), Marlon Wong, Elizabeth Plowman (corresponding sec); FOURTH ROW: Dorthy Atkins Mil- dred Gardner (vice-president), Shirley Finnegan (correspondent). Pi Lambda Theta is a women ' s honorary in the Department of Education which stresses academic excellence, but recognizes qualities for leader- ship in education and ability to relate to people of all ages as an Important need. There are both college and alumnae chapters across the United otates. U.C. Honor Students Society DC Honor Students ' Society Officers: Douglas Howarth (president) 5th from left, 2nd row; Sandy Wong (secretary) 5th from left, I st row; Craig Donahue (counselor) I st left, I st row; Bill O ' Neill (counselor) 4th from left, 2nd row. Pictured above: Honor Society winery tour. Sigma Nu IN FRONT ROW (I. to r.): John Spurzem, Ken Lalanne, Dave Murphy, Nate Kawaye, Jim Hayman, Gary Sapiro, Don Forfang; SECOND ROW: Bob Jones, Ken Lloyd, Steve Lundln, Tonn Terrill, Gary Hagan, Emmett Murphy, John Tletjen, Bill Dittoe, Dick Murphy, Rich Morris, Greg Putz: STANDING: Gary Champagne, Ray Yielding, Tom Beatty, Jack Dittoe, Rocky Golub, Marc Miller, Doug Shaner, Frank Ossen, John Lundin, Doug Remensperger, John Duhring, Bruce Krieder, Dave Clary, Rick Copeland, Bill Hall, Pete Radovan, Guy Gettle, Tim Johnston, Jim Siegfried. 291 rAE Gamma Delta Epsilon FRONT I OW ( ' -to -l; Vicky Owyang, Naomi Wong, Margaret Yee; SECOND ROW: Dixie Moe, Maxine Wade, Mrs. Weaver, Darlene Chew, e-arol Yee, THRD ROW: Yvonne Tom, Linda Lee, Judy Nakaso, Karen Sakamoto, April Ong, Shirley Wong; FOURTH ROW: Maya Mura- shima, Kathy lida. Ann Endo, Carol Gee, Sheron Wong, Elaine Wong, Chris Quan. THE MARIE THORNTON PAGE Edward Wayne Thornton 73 Clark Richard Abrahams Senior Mathematics Comp. Sci. San Francisco Paul Abramovitz Senior Political Science San Francisco Pauiette Adams Senior Ge netics El Cerrito Tom Adinolfi Senior Art Los Gatos Rufus Akeju Senior Political Science Oakland Ruby Alinea Senior Psychology Vallejo Stephen Aldridge Senior Political Science Compton Melvin Andrews Senior Business Administration Castro Valley Johnnie J. Atkins, Jr. Senior Bus. Ad. Accounting Albany Constance Peppers Senior Social Sciences Field Major Oakland Marjorie Beth Bauman Senior Psychology Riverside Criss Bangs Senior Architecture San Jose Rebecca Bender Junior Poli. Sci. Japanese Littleton, Colo. Nancy Bergren Senior Art History Greenbrae Yasmin Bhamani Senior Architecture Karachi, Pakistan Allen Blaisdell Senior Psychology Monterey Timothy Blake Senior Architecture Cupertino Joan Bloom Senior Physiology El Cerrito Mary Anne Bogomolov Junior Burlingame Jan Bradf ield Senior History El Cerrito Daniel Branch Senior Political Science La Crescenta Janet Marie Brandi Senior Biological Science Kensington Andrew Brock Senior Landscape Architecture Rico, Colo. Am , James Brundage Senior Physics Berkeley Peter Campbell Junior Business Administration Noble Park, Australia Sheldon Capiloto Senior Political Science Berkeley Sherry Caraballo Senior Criminology San Leandro Casey Carlston Senior Physical Education El Cerrito G«orge Carras Junior Grass Roots Christianity Oroville Stephen Castagnetto Senior History Alameda Eugene Chan Senior Civil Engineering San Francisco Jacqueline Chan Senior Bus. Adm. Marketing Hong Kong Udom Chantalitanon Senior Civil Engineering Thailand Amy Cheng Senior Computer Science Hong Kong Ralph Cherchian Senior Economics New York Darlene Chew Senior Sociology Oakland James Chin Senior Bus. Ad. Real Estate Sacramento Rita Chin Senior Bus. A(i. Finance San Francisco Sing Chin Senior EECS Oakland Kenneth Chong Senior Business Administration Hong Kong . V Helen S. Choo Senior Computer Sciences San Francisco Robert Chow Senior Mech. Engineering Kensington William Chow Senior Civil Engineering San Francisco Douglas Chun Senior Mech. Engineering Berkeley Bonnie Churney Senior Political Science Garden Grove Marjorie Clark Senior Social Welfare Berkeley Brad Clemmons Senior Psychology Red Bluff Thomas Combs Senior Bus. Ad. Finance Van Nuys Gaston Convindassamy Senior Electrical Engineering South Vietnam Edward Corbett Senior Engineering San Leandro Russ Cramer Senior Sociology Ceylon James Davis Senior English Inglewood Marsha Davis Senior History Martinez Joe Dere Senior Elect. Eng. Comp. Sci. Oakland William Desormier Senior Geology Vallejo Joseph Doyle Freshman Letters and Sciences Tarzana Geoffrey Durham Senior Political Science Sacramento Paul Eisner Senior Political Science Los Angeles Pamela Eldred Senior Anthropology Belvedere Lennart Elfgren Graduate Civil Engineering Goteborg, Sweden Dennis Erickson Senior Bacteriology Salinas Janine Farrell Senior Anthropologj ' Piedmont Margaret Farrow Senior Politic al Science Berkeley ' Bryan Fong Senior Nutrition Oakland Helen Fong Senior Social Welfare Oakland Jeannette Fong Senior Social Welfare Oakland Kathleen Fong Senior Social Welfare Oakland Terry Fong Senior Civil Engineering Sacramento Shirley Foster Senior Psychology Grind a Robert Garrity Senior Bus. Ad. Finance Berkeley Carol Gee Senior Dietetics San Leandro Steven Gee Senior Bus. Ad. Accounting San Francisco Ann Giannecchini Senior Psychology Linden Barry Gilbert Senior Philosophy El Cernto Ann Gillespie Senior American History Emeryville Mark Gioldenson Senior Bus. Ad. Accounting Woodland Hills Daniel Gonjf Junior BiiX ' homistrv Daly City Victor Greene Senior Political Science San Jose Don Griffin Senior Engineering Mathematics Fremont Pat Griffin Graduate Civil Engineering Berkeley Tom Griffith Senior English Rivoi-side Ernest Gutter Senior Economics Poli. Sci. Torrance Nasir Hasan Graduate Business Administration Karachi. Pakistan Steven Hatamiya Senior Political Science Oakland Dave Haviland Senior Communications Public Policy Larchniont. . Y. Yoshiaki Hidaka Graduate Civil Engineering Japan Annie K. Ho Senior Business Administration Berkeley Harold tioogasian Senior Genetics San Francisco Tom Housen Senior Biochemistry Oakland Douglas Howarth Senior Sociology Spring alley Dianne Howell Senior English Porterville Paul Hui Senior Chemical Engineering Long Beach Simon Hung Senior Civil Engineering Hong Kong Anthony Ishii Graduate Law- Orange Govt- Keith Jackson Senior Business Administration Albany Pamela Jacobs Political Science Qjrte Madera ' f i l ChriBtine JessI Senior Mathematics Areata Beverly Jew Senior Sociology Dublin Louie Jimenez Senior Goshen Charles Johnson Senior Civil Engineering North Hollywood Barbara Jones Senior Bus. Ad. Marketing Santa Maria David Jourgenson Senior Genetics Zoology Fremont Ronald Jue Senior Business Administration Los Angeles Yoichi Kajiyama Senior Mechanical Engineering San Francisco Maya Kennedy Senior History Oakland Stephen Kessler Senior Political Science Studio City Soon-Hyo Kim Senior Political Science Korea Cheryl Kludt Senior Comparative Literature Manhattan Beach Chang- Yung Koh Senior Bus. Ad. International Bus. Kyoto, Japan Marcia Krawll Senior Psychology Fresno Victoria Kubokawa Senior Economics El Cerrito Ed LaCava Senior Zoology Diablo Quan Lam Senior Mathematics Sacramento David Latshaw Senior Political Science Reading, Pa. Marie Latshaw Junior Sociology Lompoc JoeLau Senior Mathematics Winterhaven Agnes McGregor Senior Physiology Pleasant Hill Boon Lee Senior EECS Stockton Cindy Lee Senior Oriental Lang. Bus. Ad. Alameda FlaviaLee Senior Mathematics San Francisco Gordon Lee Senior Business Administration Stockton Katherine Lee Senior Bacteriology Walnut Grove Stanley Lee Senior Bus. Ad. Finance San Francisco Woon Lee Senior Bacteriology Sacramento Tariq Khan Leghari Graduate Business Administrat ion Lahore, Pakistan Phyllis Lerch Senior Humanities Oakland Stephen LeVasseur Senior Philosophy Berkeley Frank Li Senior Civil Engineering Kowloon, Hong Kong Thait Joe Liang Senior Chemistry Mathematics San Francisco Josephine Lim Senior Bus. Ad. Accounting Oakland Wai-Kong Loo Senior EECS Hong Kong Dorinda Louie Senior Dietetics Fresno ::: k Nancy Lu Senior Business Administration Tokyo, Japan Yoh-ChieLu Senior Civil Engineering Tokyo, Japan Joanne Lusignan Senior English El Cerrito Heather MacDonald Senior Geography Manhattan Beach Eugene Maddox Senior Geo aphy Hollister Bruce Malter Senior Political Science Altadena She-Tong Man Senior Chemical Engineering Hong Kong Sherry Martin B Senior V . ( Sociology vf ' Berkeley Sekf y Fred Martinez III Graduate Psychology San Francisco Kristie Martinez Senior Psychology San Francisco Evelyn Matteucci Senior Communications Public Policy San Francisco Ann McPike Senior Physical Education Watsonville Nancy Malone Senior Geography Alamo Bruce Methven Junior Philosophy Citrus Heights Robert Negendank Senior Geography Los Gatos Martin Nelson Senior EECS Napa Linda Nepot Senior Geography Millbrae Cecilia Ng Graduate Business Administration Hong Kong Julie Odenweller Senior Geography Redding Mark Okashima Senior Business Administration San Jose Nobuyoshi Ota Senior Economics Hokkaido, Japan Vicky Owyang Senior Mathematics Berkeley Anglea Palazzolo Senior Psychology San Francisco Carolyn Parks Senior English San Jose Lalit Pasari Senior Business Administration Calcutta, India Frank Peralta Senior Biochemistry Union City David Perdue Senior German Castro Valley Brenda Pillors Senior Criminology Los Angeles Norma Plowman Senior Criminology Lodi Cheryl Popp Senior Political Science Palo Alto Shirley Powers Senior Sociology Oakland Marvid Quon Senior Business Administration Los Angeles Jamsh Qureshi Senior EECS Karachi, Pakistan Barbara Raab Senior Environmental Studies Berkeley David Ragent Senior Rhetoric San Mateo Steve Ray Senior Political Science Vallejo Dennis Reinhoehl Senior Political Science San Francisco Deborah Kendall Senior Criminology Greenville, S. C. Janice E. Richardson Senior Sociology San 1 ' andro R. Karen Sakamoto Senior Applied Math Berkeley Stewart Salpeter Senior Criminology Berkeley Donald Schultz Senior Psychology Los Angeles Dave Schutz Senior Entomology Biochem. Palo Alto Hollie Scruggs Senior Communications Public Policy Richmond Steve Seaver Senior Bus. Ad. Marketing Mission Hills Richard Sequiera Senior Psychology San Leandro Eva Semien Junior Journalism Welsh, La. John Shea Senior Criminologj ' San Francisco Shirley Shen Junior Managerial Dietetics San Francisco i ' y ! M Tony Shum Senior Bioengineering Hong Kong Irene Silbert Senior Anthropologv Music Woodland Hi ' lls Chun Wing Sin Senior EECS Hong Kong Nancy Sinclair Senior English Riverside s J P l Sharon Smolin Senior Economics Visalia Valerie Smith Senior Art History Kentfield Joanne Splivalo Senior Anthropology Music Oakland Malcolm Sproul Senior Landscape Architecture El Cerrito Richard Stevens Senior Bernard Suen Senior EECS San Francisco Kazutaka Tachibana Senior Engineering Hyogo, Japan Anthony Taitano Senior Physiology " alk • Vallejo Francis Tang Senior Industrial Engineering Hong Kong Frank Terrazas, Jr. Senior History La Mesa Michelle Thompson Senior Physical Education Vacaville Meinert Toberer Senior Political Science Walnut Creek Deborah Tom Senior Bus. Ad. Marketing San Francisco Edward Tom Senior Civil Engineering San Jose Mary Jean Tominaga Senior Criminology Berkeley Marian Tow Senior Math for Teachers Oakland Alain Tsang Senior Chemistry Chem. Eng. Berkeley Cyril Tsang Senior Chemistry San Francisco Joan Uyematsu Senior Business Administration San Jose Kenneth Wachtel Senior Political Science Los Angeles ( , -« - ! k . " ■jl )Wi ?, ' ;■ tM Dennis Chan Wai Senior Civil Engineering Hayward Ann Walker Senior Geography Taft Patricia Warner Senior Political Science Los Angeles Gary Waters Senior Business Administration Spokane, Wash. June Webb Senior Sociology San Mateo Craig Weber Senior Economics San Francisco George Wikle Senior Bus. Ad. Finance Oakland Dennis Wilson Senior Computer Science San Lorenzo Jennifer Winch Senior Englisii San Francisco Byron Wong Senior Electrical Engineering Hong Kong Earl Wong Senior Civil Engineering San Francisco Elaine Wong Senior Bacteriology Union City Franklin Wong Senior Political Science San Francisco Gabriel Wong Senior Physiology San Francisco James Wong Senior Bioeng neering Hong Kong Jimmy Wong Senior EECS San Francisco Joseph Wong Graduate Chemistry Hong Kong Naomi Wong Senior Bus. Ad. Accounting Alameda Nelson Wong Senior Bus. Ad. Accounting San Francisco Roney Wong Senior EECS San Francisco Rosarj ' Wong Senior Philosophy San Francisco Sheron Wong Senior Bacteriologj- Union City Shirley Wong Senior Business Administration Antioch Yvonne Wong Senior Business Administration Berkeley CjTithia Woo Sophomore Letters And Sciences San Francisco Michael Writt, Jr. Senior Business Administration Moraga Norine Xavier Senior Physical Education Alameda Dean Yabuki Senior Architecture Oakland Geraldine Yamagnchi Senior Bus. Ad. Marketing Lomita Franklin Yee Senior Political Science San Francisco Margaret Yee Senior Bus. Ad. Acx:ounting Orinda Linda Yemoto Senior Biological Sciences Fresno £Thk Jeri Yokoi Senior Bus. Ad. Accounting Los Angeles Kelvin Yu Senior Civil Engineering San Francisco Sally Yu Senior PhysiologjV Oriental Lang. San Francisco Stephen Yu Senior Bus. Ad. Accounting San Pablo MariljTi Yue Senior Art Sacramento M. James Yuen Senior Phvsiologj ' Oakland Ronald Yuen Sophomore Phvsiologj ' Oakland Norman Hsu Senior Mathematics Berkeley Helena Koo Senior Bus. Ad. Accounting Hong Kong Mamie Lum Senior SociologjVOriental Lang. Emerj- ille Rob ' n Fagg Senior Political Science San Rafael Barry Beisner Senior History Albany IHESMF Laura Acclnelll, Jim Yudelson PHOTO STAFF: First row (I. to r.): Erie Smith, Mike Dorward, Jon Befu, Bob Kennedy: Second row: Mike Simpson, Dave Hughes, Dave Haynes, Steve Castagnetto: Missing: Rick Wong, Bob Lesnett, Mike Hopkins, Mike Kvarme, Moke Mokotoff, Steve Ivy, Andy Stewart, Joe Velson. LAYOUT AND ART STAFF: Seated (I. to r.): Karen Leong. Brian Connolly. Jim Yuen. Ronnie Riley: Standing: Larry Erickson, Carol Kircher. Tom White: Missing: Carolyn Capps. Dana Cole. Suzanne Norton. Ralph Anderson: 261C Vivian Auslander: 105BL, 106B Bancroft Library: 98(2) Jon Befu: lOOTC, lOlTR, 102C, BR, llOTR, 132, 133(4), 135T, 301, 302 Kooman Boycheff : llOBL, 266, 267T, BR, 268RC, BL, 269(3) Howard Brainen: 172(4), 173(4), 174T(4) All photos copy- right 1973 by Howard Brainer C.A.L.: 182BR, 183(2) Steve Castagnetto: lOOTL, 113, 115B, 116B, 117T, BR, 189LC, RC, 206TL, LC, 208, 257BL Billy Clark: 221B Mike Dorward: 13TC, 116L, 135BR, 142, 144(3), 145(3), 146, 179T, 193TR, 200TL, 207T, BR, 222 row 3LC, 225C, 227(3), 231BL, BR, 234B, 235TL, TR, 249TR, BR, 268TR, BR, 274BR, 291, 316 David Flores: 13T, 109C, llOBR, 114, 115T, 118TR, 119L, 138TR, HOT, 141BR, 163BC, 164, 165T, 166(3), 167T, 168(2), 169(3), 175B(4), 184(5), 198T, LC, B, 200TR, BR, BL, 201TR, 202LC, 203BL, BR, 215(8), 217LC, CRB, 218TC, 219T, 220, 221T, 222 row 2R, RC, row 3R, 223, row 2R, row 3C, 224B, 230T, 232BR, 262T, 274T, 288, 289B, 314B. All photos copyright 1973 by David Flores. Gary Freedman: 236TL, TR. All photos copyright 1973 by Gary Freedman. Dennis Galloway: 106T, C, 108TL, C, 112 Marc Goldstein: 174TL, 205TC, BL, BR, 206TR, RC, B 207LC, 212, 213C(3), 214(4), 216(2), 278, 279, 280, 281, 282(4), 283, 284, 285, 286 Dave Haynes: 192CR, BC, 193BR, 195, 202BL, 204TR, 210TL, B, 226TR, BR, 238(2), 239(3), 240B, 244T, 245TL, 250(3), 251(3), 275BR Mike Hopkins: 134T, BR, 135BR Dave Hughes: 13BC, lOOBR, 102TR, lllTL, 136TR, 137T, BR, 174B, 177LC, C, RC, 199TR, 205C, 213T, B, 232TR, 233TR, 270T, BR Selig Kaplan :105BC Dave Kayfes: lllTR, C, CR, BL, BR, 194TR, BR, 195, 196(4), 197(3), 202TL, 203TL, 210TR, 218TR, BR, 219B, 225L, 228(3), 229T, 233B, 235B, 236B, 237TBL, 241T, 242(3), 243(3), 244B, 245B, 246(2), 247(3), 248TL, TR, 249TL, BL, 254, BL, BR, 255TL, 256LC, BL, 257TL, B, 248(2), 259(3), 260(2), 261T, B, 262C, 264(3). Mike Kvarme: 204BL, 252(2), 253BR, BL, 254T, LC, 255TR Russell Kwock: 233TL Bob Lesnett: 109TR, 190(4), 211(3) Moke Mokotoff: 108TL, 109BR, 116T, 117BL, 191(2). All photos copyright 1973 by Moke Mokotoff. Richard Prima: 130BL Bob Rhone: 198C, RC, 201BR, 203TL Stuart Silberman: 13B, lOlBL, 102C, BL, 104, 105TL BR 107, llOTL, C, RC, 119R, 126T, 128R. 129, 138BL, 141BL, 147, 148, 149(2), 150(2), 151(2), 179B, 180(2), 181T, BL, 189T, B, 192TC, 240TC, 205TR, 225R, RC, 229B, 240TL, TR, 241B, 245TR, 248B, 265B, 275TL, TR, 287, 289T(2), 296, 299, 305, 310, 315(2). All photos copyright 1973 by Stuart Silberman. Mike Simpson: 97, 105TL, C. 118B, 123, 138TL, BL, BR, 139TR, 207RC, 257TR, 290 Eric Smith: lOOTR, BL, 102TR, 118TL, 121, 122, 128L, 130T, 136TL, BR, BL, 140BL, BR, 178B, 193RC, 232TL, 253T, 225B, 256T, BR, 267BL, 268TL, 270BL, 274, 306 Andy Stewart: 177TL, TR Joe Velson: lOlC, 102LC, RC, 103, 108BL, llOLC, 124, 137BL, 163TL, 164B, 176BL, BR, 181BR, 182(4), 202TR, BR, 204ER, 218TL, LC, BL, 308 Rick Wong: 13C, 102TC, 108BR, 141T, 149B, 162(3), 164TL, BR, 167B, 175T, 177B, 186(3), 230BL, BR, 231T, 232BL, 234T, 235RC, 237BR, 262B, 303 Bill Young: 222 row 4(3), 223 row 4(3) Jim Yudelson: 203TL, 204TL, 209, 223LC, LCR, 272(2), 273(2), studio portraits Cover photograph: Steve Castagnetto, copyright 1973 by Steve Castagnetto. fhe only thing as good as Old Blue UC ALUMNI at San Francisco Federal Savings Charles F. Masten ' 12 F.A.l.A. Chairman Board oj Directors Maj. Gen. William F. Dean ' 22 (ret.) Director Charles D. Sooy ' 29 Director General Counsel Alexander C. Stevens, Jr. •23 Director Herbert E. Stansbury, Jr. ' 47 Director Donald W. Mitchell ' 47 President, Director Thomas E. Whitesides ' 42 Sr. Vice President Norman Bowen ' 56 Assistant Vice President Richard A. Hurley ' 47 Assistant Vice President Albert T. Queen ' 42 Assistant Vice President Quailand Tom ' 60 Assistant Vice President Irvin Y. W. Lum ' 34 •Graduate School areen FEDERAL SAVINGS We make money make money. SAN FRANCISCO FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Head Office: Post Kearny, San Francisco. Branch Offices in San Francisco: Chestnut Pierce; I 570 Geary Boulevard; 1040 Grant Avenue: 232 Montgomery. Offices also in: Berkeley: 2000 Shattuck Avenue. Los Alfos: 350 So. San Antonio Road. Orinda: 37 Onnda Way. Palo Alto: 2401 El Gamine Real. San Jose: I 10 West Santa Clara Street. San Leandro: 1247 Washington Ave. San Mateo: 35 E. 4th Avenue. Sanfa Rosa: 745 Coddingtown Center. Walnut Creek: 1320 S. Cali- fornia Blvd. Offices opening in 1973 in Santa Cruz and San Jose Valley Fair. Cal Book Importers and Dealers in; Books Stationery School Supplies 2310 Telegraph Ave. Berkeley, California 94704 ;- -- : IN BERKELEY MANUFACTURING JEW ELERS MEMBER AMERICAN GEM SOCICTY SILVERWARE BY: TowJe Reed Barton Lunt Goiham Wallace Heiiloom Kirk Internaiional WATCHES BY: Omega Tissot Accutron Patek Philippe Caravelle CHINA BY: Royal Doulton PEARLS-GOLD- PRECIOUS STONE- JADE JEWELRY WATCH JEWELRY REPAIRING WE DESIGN MANUFACTURE JEWELRY IN OUR OWN SHOP JEWaRY APPRAISALS FOR ESTATE OR INSURANCE TIRMS AVAILABLE 8a3-6aio 2200 SHATTUCK AVE. BERKELEY CONGRATULATIONS FROM GOLDEN BEAR VARIETY 2411 TELEGRAPH AVE. 843-8789 AND WESTERN VARIETY 2360 TELEGRAPH AVE. 843-5332 K m need of a number of us to create sometfning more than a yearbook. We spent many hours sifting through hun- dreds of images by photographers, known and unknown, to produce a documentation of the singular force which shapes the Berkeley experience — people. It was conceived not as a book of students or student life, but of the source of energy by which the entire community, student and non-student, is molded. Although not appealing to the traditional nature of the yearbook, we felt that there was a place for this study in the B G. It seemed important to create a document which would focus on this neglected but vital influence on life in Berkeley. From a financial standpoint, Berke- ley: A Self-Portrait would also be overrun as a separate book to be sold in bookstores, hopefully to bring in more money over time. We tried many other schemes, but as this last dead- line goes to press, it is becoming clear that we are going to fall short once again. In looking back over the year, I know now that it was a mistake to work under a constant umbrella of imminent failure. Each Blue and Gold staff for the last five years has worked under the same fear that each book might be the last. This year, the effects have been certain. Senior editorial and man- agement staffers have seen their GPA ' s plummet. We have spent massive amounts of energy wheeling and dealing, looking for sources of money, developing con- tingency plans if money was not forthcoming, and, in some cases, begging outnght for funds to salvage the book. Somewhere along the line, we also tried to prod- uce an outstanding yearbook. Working under these conditions was a mistake; it is insanity to produce for a market which does not exist. We worked too hard, expended too much energy, and lost too much sleep working in a vacuum. It is difficult to find solace in the cries of outrage at the impending demise of the B G — those people are not yet lined u at our door with hard cash to buy books. Much too Ion ago, we should have been implementing changes t improve our situation. It remained for someone else to start the ball rollinc In May, the ASUC Senate adopted a policy of removin financial support from publications which have bee unable to meet their budgets for the last two fiscc years. Blue and Gold, along with two other traditionj publications, Occident and The Pelican, will not b funded next year on the basis of this policy. The Senate action means that future student publica tions will have to be responsive to student interests an( concerns. Irrelevancy will not be tolerated when thi balance books are tallied. In the best sense, it will meai that new ideas will be tned, sensitivity to student trend: honored, and the excitement of learning from nev experiences developed. Rather than working under th( constant pall of certain failure, we should enjoy a nev dynamic: the creativity of conceiving and engineerinc the realization of new concepts. It is a process which i; alive and ongoing, rather than weighed down with tirec and worn-out ideals. For myself, and hopefully the rest of the staff, it haj been a valuable learning expenence. Mistakes and fail- ures can have a propelling force of their own, as lone as they are correctly perceived. If, from some unknowr source, funding comes for another yearbook, I hope those who take on the task can improve on the errors oi past years. Whatever the outcome, however, no Blue and Go d should exist where the energies and thoughts of the staff are motivated from a negative standpoint. 11 terminal irrelevancy is in fact the disease, then there is no good cause for the doctors to grow old trying to save the patient. It ' s time to move on.


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, 1970 Edition, Page 1

1970

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

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

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

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

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University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1

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