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

 - Class of 1975

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1975 volume:

.% ft Uohrewty ©if Califanft n BLUE AMD GOLD 1975 NIUERSITY OF CALIFORNIA BERKELEY CAMPUS ACTIVITIES SPORTS LIVING GROUPS BERKELEY 1975 SENIORS 16 46 114 162 178 Copyright 1975 by the Associated Students of the University of California It is Fall, a cloudy night in the university town. The garbage-canned alleys a re sil ent, huddled freaks hang out in the spare change doorways of Telegraph Avenue The laboratories as bright as pinball ma chines, a library white and turnstiled o. • the Plaza, carpeted in leaflet leaves along with a now quiet fountain. The people of the rushed and drugged town are sleeping now. " " • • • • .• • R " » t Mil • ■ !■ Il| • ; m I mike Simpson Hush, the freshmen are sleeping, as are the secretaries, the senior citizens, the graduates, and professors. The women ' s libbers, the street artists, the record sales- man, paraplegic, Hare Krishnas, the Xerox- ers and the metermaids are all resting. Listen, only your eyes are closed to the blue and gold town. Listen, it is day in the concrete cave lecture halls. Suddenly transformed, people now mingle where earlier only the fog tread. A seemingly endless stream pours into the well worn pathways of this campus. Listen, it is day and Berkley is alive. I i sS: Sproul— one can ' t help but walk through and idly wonder what it must have been like then. The community stood divided, the protestors were composed of students, professors, city workers, secretaries and many oth- ers—all wanting to be heard. Then when voices were filled with anger and unity. Today, the Army recruits in Sproul and no one looks twice. Occasionally orderly pickets parade or pamphleteers interrupt an otherwise steady walk. No anger and no unity. Loudspeakers in Levis attempt to raise consciences but few stop to listen— the issues and the interest are no longer there. I i n 31 - If | These are the people. This is Berkeley. A balanced mixture of old and new, we merely partake in the hopes of discovering ourselves. r COlu yjyj " " N J david knight alph wondra 1 1 - • ixf V ' T " 1kj L mS m %i« I :; : LINDA RONSTADT IN CONCERT david knight david knight kent yabuk . ' 1 kentyabuk As any student knows, the righteous pathway towards a bachelor degree is far from straight and true. Distractions lurk at every turn. From juggling acts in Sproul Plaza, to puppet performances on the shoulder of Wheeler Knoll, to noon recitals in Hertz Hall, there is little chance the unwary will pass by un- effected or, at least, temporarily amused. CAMPUS MEDIA After many years of diminishing student interest and constant financial failure, Berke- ley ' s campus media have reappeared as a po- tentially important student expression. Many of Cal ' s older printed media, such as the Pelcan, Occident, and the Blue and Gold have returned with form and design which contrast with their former traditional images. A number of new magazine-type publications such as the former humor-oriented Berkeleyan and the feminist Libera now add to the diversity of coverage in the student media; several more of these spe- cialized magazines are planned for 1975-76. Third World publications, ranging in scope from small, specialized newsletters such as the Asian Newsletter to the weekly tabloid Black Thoughts, have also gained an increasingly important role in disseminating ideas and information to campus and East Bay Third World communities. KALX, U.C. ' s 10 watt FM station, resumed broad- cast this Spring after a year off the airwaves. And the Daily Cal the campus ' independent pur- veyor of news and commentary plans expansion of its arts and entertainment coverage into a separate publication to be known as the Weekly Californian. While the campus media hope for expansion of their activities in coming years, ever increas- ing costs and limited A.S.U.C. funding may well thwart these plans. kent yabuki 26 27 Primer, the ASUC Course Evaluation Guide, is a publication designed to gather and disseminate information dealing with evaluation of instructors and courses. This involves the development and implemen- tation of questionnaires, tabulation and analysis of the information obtained, and finally the publication of the results. Primer ' s first year of publication, 1974- 75, was funded by the State Legislature from a portion of the million-dollar grant for the development of undergraduate education. Primer operates under the auspices of the ASUC Academic Affairs Vice-Presidents. The fundamental goal of Primer is fo- cused on improving the quality of educa- tion offered at Berkeley. Its methods in achieving this end are twofold. First, it provides accurate, up-to-date information to students on all aspects of teaching so that they are in a position to make a better selection of classes and instructors. Sec- ondly, it serves as a source from which faculty can obtain valuable feedback on their course and teaching methods from the student point of view. The 1974-75 Primer contains course reviews; detailed course descriptions sub- mitted by faculty members; departmental descriptions; and articles on campus serv- ices, policies, and issues. Asucnri RECREATION CENTER HUMPHREY GO-BART SERVICES BOWLING ALLEY ACTIVITIES WHEEL CHAIR BASKETBALL WE MAY BE BUT WHO OR WHAT ARE WE? Many students haven ' t heard of us, we are sorry to say. We are the ASUC department responsible for pro- gramming entertainment and recreation on campus for the benefit of the students. S.U.P.E.R.B. stands for Student Union Program Entertainment and Recre- ation Board and is composed of volunteer students who are interested in becoming involved with the plan- ning of campus entertainment, and we are always on ihe lookout for new members. Our recent re-organization brought about a structure of fifteen department directors, most of whom have staff members helping them out. Our chairman, Jeff Dubm, wears two hats. Besides overall responsibility for all of our programs, he is also the Rock Concert Director. Marti Wishengrad assists him as the Associ- ate Chairman and is also the Publicity Department Director. The Jazz Director of S.U.P.E.R.B.. Brad Good- win, has been hard at work for months as our repre- sentative to the Jazz Festival Committee of the ASUC Senate. Other Directors include Joe Garrett, Blues Festival; Scott Nichols, Folk Festival; Greg Schofield, Noon Concerts; Luke Perkocha, Classical Concerts; Leif Soderling and David Jackson. Advertising; John Fleischer, Lectures; John Booth and Jack Fleischman, Films; Alan Thaler, Performing Arts; Mark Tilden, Recreation; and Gregg Perloff, Inter-campus Relations. P.D.Q. Bach The responsibility of co-ordinating S.U.P.E.R.B. ' s total operations are well managed by the ASUC advisor, Jim Frederick. Our programs are many and varied. We sponsor a noon concert in Lower Sproul every Friday at noon, weekly bridge and chess tournaments, and a popular film series in Wheeler Auditorium on Friday nights. We also show a special weekly film series each quarter. We have also sponsored a stereo exhibition and art gal- lery showing in the showing in the Student Union. This year. S.U.P.E.R.B. will bring a you a Blues Festi- val, Folk Festival, Rock Festival, and the annual Jazz Festival, not to mention the many concerts we have planned including Seals and Crofts, Chick Corea, Linda Ronstadt, P.D.Q. Bach, Herbie Hancock, Joohn Mayall and many more. Our programs also include dances with local bands, the Berkeley Promenade Orchestra and speakers such as Norman Mailer, Ramsey Clark, and a host of others. Through an increase in the input of ideas, polling stu- dent desires, and using the experience we gain in S.U.P.E.R.B. by planning these activities, we hope to expand the campus programs so that the next time someone asks, " How are your campus activities? " everyone will say, " S.U.P.U.R.B.! " -S : • ' «3t t 0| | » (back row, left to right) Brad Goodwin, Leif Soderlmg. David Jackson, John Fleischer, Scott Nichols. Paula Simo n, Bill Volkman, Mark Til- den, Jim Frederick, Marti Wishengrad, Robert Engelsen. (middle row, left to right) Ken Rosen. Alan Thaler. John Booth. Jeff Dubn (front row, left to right) Otto Roelle. Nick Fitch MODEL UNITED NATIONS (top row, left to right) Bob McCullough. Greg Blevins. Larry Carson, Scott Sibury. (middle row, left to right) Carolyn Capps. Karen Leong. Dalian Clancy. Steve Mmnear. Sylvia Fong. David Leong. Debbie Kim. Keith Young. Barbara Campbell (bottom row, left to right) Martha Cohen. Liz Kennedy. Donna Abrahamson. Linda Kahn, Wanda Chang. Twila Foster. Bruce Highman. BIG GAME WEEK NOVEMBER 17th - SUNDAY BIKE RACE STARTS 2:00 - COWELL HOSPITAL TENNIS TOURNAMENT - STRAWBERRY COURTS NOVEMBER 18th, MONDAY NOVEMBER 19th, TUESDAY JUDGING MERCHANT ' S DISPLAY NOVEMBER 20th - WEDNESDAY ART SHOW 11:00 - 3:00 ASUC LOBBY NOVEMBER 21st - THURSDAY HOUSE DECK JUDGING (Prize: one Keg) FRISBEE CONTEST 1:30 LOWER SPROUL NOVEMBER 22nd - FRIDAY BIG GAME BASH sponsored by Alums BIG GAME RALLY BUTCH WHACKS DANCE at Pauley Ballroom NOVEMBER 23rd - SATURDAY BIG GAME 1:30 CO X CO X CO 1974 Big Game Week activities co-sponsored by the Calif orni ansa nd Oski Dolls CALIFORNIANS Richard Morris President Bill Zamzow Vice President Kevin Clarke Secretary Tom Bowe Treasurer Bill Hall Speakers Bureau Cha rman Greg Adams Randy Karp Dan Ahern Leo Kirk Kevin Ashe Ken Lalanne Woody Buckner Robert Lalanne Stan Chan George Latham Martin DeLateur Joseph Lipkos Chuck Dickenson Monroe McBride Scott Enckson Mike Meyers Bill Freeman Richard Murphy Phil Hoehn Reed Panos David Hoyt Mike Smith Gary Ichikawa Tom Tern II Kirk Johnson Douglas Tom OSKI DOLLS Catherine Cotter President Pat Henle Vice President Cathy Craig Secretary Anne Brush 1 liana Polos Carolyn Desimone Pat Powers Wanda Godsey Erin Roberts Debbie Hamblin Joey Roberts Shelby Hlldebrant Ann Sogar Ann Holt Jollyne Toste Nancy Jurich Sarah Wallace Anne Mahoney Patty Ward Sherri Ottenbright KayC. Wylie Miry Patterson 39 HONOR STUDENTS SOCIETY James C. Davlin, Treasurer; Phyllis K. Uehisa. Secre- tary; Tom E. Bottorff. Vice-President; Michelle Pon. President. Bert Y. Omi. Executive Councilor; Mark J. Mosheim, Executive Councilor; Stephen Arietta. Executive Councilor; (absent) Hilary Lord, Executive Councilor. RALLY COMM Founded in 1901, the Rally Committee is one of the oldest and most traditional of activity groups at Cal. Acting as the official guardian of the traditions and spirit of the University of California, the Com- mittee represents the traditions of fair play, justice, and immense pride for the ideals of the Greatest University in the World, the University of California. Left: The Committee is the custodian of the California banner, which is proudly displayed above the Cal student rooting section during football and basketball seasons. Below: The Committee is the custodian of the California Victory Cannon, donated by the Class of 1964. From Tightwad Hill overlooking Memorial Stadium, it is fired for each Cal football score and each win. Above: Originated in 1914 on the Cal campus, the Committee designs and coordinates the card stunts performed by the Cal student rooting section during football game halftimes. Right: Highly acclaimed as the greatest rally In 20 years, Big Game Rally 1974 was presented by the Committee on the eve of Big Game. The traditional conclusion to the rally is the Andy Smith Eulogy, presented by Professor Garff Wilson to a darkened Greek Theater illuminated only by the dying embers of the bon- fire and the flickering lights of candles held by the audience in the great amphitheater. STUDENT SERMKES As the complexity and diversity of lifestyles at Cal has increased, so has the need for a wider variety of on-campus student services. 1975 saw the recognition of and response to these needs with a number of new and expanded programs sponsored by the University and the Alumni Association. While the focus and limit of the services shown on these pages ranges from the exotic and specialized to the traditional and general, all share increasing popularity and impor- tance in the campus community. The Pet Clinic, a student-run service opened in 1970, provides pre-vet students practical experience in their field while offering much-needed services for the pet population of Berkeley. All kinds of veterinary atten- tion, surgery excluded, are available at the Clinic. Another University-funded, student-run facility is the Haste Street House. The House was originally opened in 1969 as a counseling center to handle drug abuse and some of its root causes-impersonality and loneliness. Today the House has expanded into an activities center, with student-organized administered workshops that range from yoga to cookie baking; peer counseling service is still available. kent yabuki Cal-in-the-Capital continued to offer the op- portunity for upper division and graduate stu- dents to work in Washington, D.C. The 70 stu- dents selected spend a summer working in Con- gress, federal agencies, newspapers, and na- tional art galleries and museums. The program not only finds job placements but also makes transportation and housing arrangements in Washington for all interns. The Alumni also sponsors the Cal-in-Sacramento program, in which students perform similar duties at the State Capital. 1975 saw the consolidation of a number of child care centers as well as the reorganization of the funding for the centers. Four different facilities, which are supervised and adminis- tered by hired teachers, accomodate infants through kindergarten-aged children. Eligibility for the service is determined by income; due to the lack of funds the centers are now only able to accomodate 10% of the eligible married students. ) efforts department ha towards g tellin| pus. abc - las ha here. " athletics at the Uni- thmk we naving a tic prog th the very standards says Dave Mag- I three years as ye the program. We - " about -nee at Cal. but the fact is. •or some time expen- : ence m our athletic Dal has a tremendous ge in athletics, but we have e would like to be for I ree or four years build a good base, to come back to wh;. ■ ■ -ings that prot ted the ath- letic program. Some speculate the emph.- e late 1950 ' s that was plac. graduate prog : Others feel Free Spee( a good ath- ve have now is •■ program to ac- any students as is somewhat of . gram— much " s for those who h; etic ability. There is currently a great est in participation in all forms of ;s. with a tremendous in- - ' ural and wom- ; roblem we face - 5 a | - - spc Is now that we have ever had before — we have sixteen intercollegiate sports. We have more athletes in sheer numbers, with a tremen- dous increase in the so-ca lled mi- nor sports. " The NCAA probation has been another detrimental factor in the athletic program. It has been a hurtful sanctioning, but we have overcome that. ' of the ban late this winter will have a feet. We just have - .: ■ picture ■ oeople have of Cal. " As for the ret letes. there is obviously a deal Df dent . bright, and we have ; number of then ' S never lowered tor athletes, but we do have some th.v ted as part of the 4° c - 1 es. Scholarships are board, and Pae-8 allowance. Abc. dred or sc " grants and aids " out of a pos- sible 900 : . • ■ otball. ur largest - . - about 90 player; .id. rafice time-wise -•udent ■ - organized so as to ;. demically as wt Our object ■ ■ s be a part : npus. oile as a stude " - ht perspect - ■ ik ■ " The University of Cai ' has ! ' ■■ of becom greatest ur - and I think we be academics and i ' ! iat is what we are striving for— to the top. This is C. s - BARBARA HOEPNER " I attribute the tremendous in- crease in women ' s athletics to the change in the law. " said Dr. Barbara Hoepner. co-ordmator of women ' s intercollegiate ath- letics. " The law was changed be- cause it was wrong — then the interest developed. Women have never had the same opportuni- ties as men have had to develop their athletic talent. " There is no doubt in anyone ' s mind that there is a widespread increase in and enthusiasm about women ' s athletics — both intramural and intercollegiate. In the past, w om- en were confined to practicing maybe four hours a week with a club and participating in maybe four or five contests a quarter. Now they can practice eight to ten hours a week and compete in at least ten or twelve contests. " The opportunity is greater, and the demands are greater in women ' s athletics. There is a greater commitment in terms of time and energy. The girls are putting more into it. and conse- quently getting more out of it. The coaching is getting better- so all in all there are definite im- provements. The competition is also improving — girls can go all the way to the National Champi- onships in almost all sports. This is where it is different — we did not have the chance to do all this be- fore — and the girls really want to doit. " While scholarships for male athletes are fairly abundant. Dr. Hoepner hopes that there will never be scholarships for female athletes. She realizes that it is " blatant discrimination. " but there are too many abuses that come from scholarship prac- tices, although it depends on the league one finds himself in. " Our men could not compete in the Pac-8 unless they gave scholar- ships. " It is an interesting note that crew gives no scholarships nationwide. At Berkeley, there are now ten intercollegiate women ' s sports. In the Fall, there is field hockey, swimming and volleyball. Swim- ming is the most successful sport, and there are several girls going to the Nationals in March. Winter is the busiest season with five sports competing: basket- ball, badminton, tennis, gymnas- tics, and swimming for those go- ing to the nationals. In the Spring, softball. and track and field be- gin: while tennis, gymnastics, and badminton continue. Crew becomes competitive for the very first time, although the girls have been working out since Fall. As for co-educational, inter- collegiate teams, there are two already: badminton and fencing. Some sports lend themselves to this kind of competition — track and field and swimming are ad- ditional examples. A school ' s score is based on the total of the men ' s, women ' s and mixed events. It is not separate teams — it is your school. You must field as many good men as you do good women. The future of women ' s inter- collegiate sports is hopeful. At the moment, the program is un- der the direction of the P.E. dept. This will probably be changed to correspond to the men ' s set-up. A large increase in appropriations was made last year, and the in- terest is skyrocketing. And as Dr. Hoepner said, " the girls come here for the education that Berk- eley has to offer— athletics are secondary. " • . •• i i The day of the dumb jock is over. " " The 1974 football season was really an exciting one for a lot of reasons. We knew it was an im- portant season to us because usually in a coaching staff changeover, it is the third or fourth season that you see the progress and find out if you are headed in the right direction . " Mike White, head football coach is definitely headed in the right direction, This was his third year at Cal, and he posted a 7-3-1 rec- ord. His first two seasons were 3-8 and 4-7 respectively. This was the first team that he had really built. " We were very, very happy with the outcome — obviously we could not hope to win them all. I think what we have done is to re-establish the fact that foot- ball is an integral part of Cal. We have seen the benefits of suc- cess: increased enthusiasm from students, faculty and everyone else. Our players are excited and enthused and proud of their ac- complishments. To have success- ful football, like anything else in life, you have to have one thing: confidence. " Our confidence began to build even though we lost our first game to Florida. They were a good team, but it was a close game and we proved to ourselves that we were a better team than we had been. We won a couple of games, and then we came to our key game against Illinois. They were favored, they were unde- feated, they were on their own turf. And for the first time in three years, we beat a team that we weren ' t supposed to beat — and that is very important in ath- letics. T he next game was against UCLA at Cal. Football was defi- nitely back on campus— the en- thusiasm, the excitement— it was all there. The game was a bitter disappointment. We just did not play well and I don ' t know to this day why. It did actually turn out to be an important thing in the growth of the program. Maybe it was what I call backsliding into the comfort zone, or maybe we couldn ' t believe we were as good as we were. The next week we were to play USC. " If Cal had just been a freak, or lucky, or a flash in the pan as skeptics said, USC would beat the hell out of us. We came up against USC and tied them and came away feeling we should have beat them. That game real- ly solidified our program because our kids realized that they could compete against the best in col- lege football. Sure, I like to win, but one of the most important things is to be able to compete at the major college level. And we proved that we could by tying USC. who turned out to be 1 in the nation, and by winning the next two games. And then of course, the Big Game, which was probably the most exciting of all time. Even though we lost it. it was a credit to college football — it could have gone either way. It was just one of those things— a disappointment— but it did not detract from our season. " Personnel-wise -- we devel- oped an All-Amencan, and are very proud of Steve Bartkowski. who. last year, wasn ' t even going to play football this year. Yet he commited himself and worked hard, and his development was fantastic. Although winning is a team effort, he was obviously a major factor in our success. The rest of our offense was good — two potential All-Amencans are juniors Chuck Muncie and Steve Rivera. Our offense will be really solid with a lot of people return- ing next year. Our defense was probably the biggest change in the program from a year ago when we were giving up thirty to forty points a game. It was bas- ically just the same players work- ing very hard with good coaches. Ivan Weiss was a senior lineback- er who did an excellent job. Our defense was one of the things that allowed us to be a better football team. So after two frus- trating years, we re-evaluated the direction we were going, re- evaluated what we had learned in the last two years. We found some things we felt needed im- provement, and then we made a commitment to building a suc- cessful football program, to elim- inating excuses or distractions that might keep us from being a successful organization. We set some individual goals, we set a lot of team goals, and we pretty much achieved everything we wanted to achieve. " The NCAA probation was one of the distractions that I men- tioned, as well as was the whole image of Cal. It would be very easy to offer excuses as to why Cal football has not been very good. Unfortunately, a lot of foot- ball is recruiting, and a lot of re- cruiting is negative. So it was easy for our competitors to point out a lot of reasons why athletes should not come to Cal. Maybe we were guilty of succumbing to some of the obvious excuses we could have for not having suc- cess. What we tried to do was to turn this around into something positive. Rather than say. ' Well. we ' re on probation, we can ' t go to the Rosebowl. ' we said, ' let ' s try to beat the best teams. ' The imminent lifting of the probation will not greatly affect our attitude because the change has already been made. Steve Bartowski All American Quarterback The young man who has been called the best quarterback Cal has ever had decided after his junior football season that he was through with football. By the following summer, he had changed his mind. He worked hard, and. with the help of some fine coaches, led Cal to a 7-3-1 season, their best in a long time. In the process. Steve Bartkowski became an All-American quarterback. The athlete who had thought he wanted to concentrate on base- ball not only broke former Cal quarterback Craig Morton ' s college passing record, but he led all college quarterbacks in passing sta tistics to win the passing championship. Bart ' s effect on the Cal team was obvious— he was a major factor in their success. In the game against USC— the " 1 team in the nation— Bart played su- perbly, and Cal tied the best at 15-15. As the season drew to a close, the talk turned to possible post- season honors. And Steve Bartkowski received his share. AP and NEA named him as their choice for All-American. making Steve Bartkowski the consensus 1 All-American quarterback in the nation. Bart went on to play in the Hula Bowl, the East-West Shrine game, and the Senior Bowl, in which he was named the MVP for the game. To end his college career, and to begin his professional career. Steve Bartkowski was the 1 draft pick in the NFL. going to the At- lanta Falcons— which reconfirmed the fact that Bart was the best football player in 1974. (below left): Chuck Muncie goes up and over the top for a crucial touchdown in the Cal vs. Wash. State game, (below left): The smile ot victory is evident in center Jack Harrison ' s face after the Washington State game, (below center): And yet another spectacular catch is made by running back Chuck Muncie against Wash. State, (above right): The Washington State fumble on the two foot line saves the game for Cal (above left): Howard Strickland breaks through a hole after some well-placed blocks in the game against Army. 53 (above left) Defensive back Jack Holleman is seconds too late to stop the kick (above center) Chuck Mun- cie loses yardage after a rare early tackle in the Ore- gon State game (below center) Showing what he is made of. Chuck Muncie gets by the UCLA defense. (above right) UCLA sweeps left for the TD. (below right) Backup Mark Cahill goes for the first down on a quarterback sneak. I v5i!- 55 15-15 DEFEAT? The setting was the University of South- ern California. It was early November, and it was a pivotal game for the California Golden Bears. To keep alive any hopes for a conference title, the Bears had to win this game. Cal emotion said they would win. The Trojans were 20 point favorites over the Bears. USC was undefeated and on top of the Pac-8; Cal had been beaten badly by UCLA the previous Saturday. The Bears went to USC hoping for victory, yet thinking defeat was more probable. When Cal left LA on Saturday night they felt de- feated, though they had won a moral victo- ry with a 15-15 tie. There was a controversy in the fourth quarter over whether Cal ' s Steve Rivera or SC ' s Martin Cobb had caught a Steve Bart- kowsky pass; and the refs made a seem- ingly poor and confused call— awarding the ball to SC. Also in the fourth quarter, in the last 49 seconds, each team missed field goals that would have assured a victo- ry- It was a very deflated and disappointed Cal team that walked off the field. They had deserved the win— even SC was willing to admit that. And the only good point was that they hadn ' t lost-something they could not afford. (above left): An SC wide receiver sweeps wide in the 15-15 game with Cal (above center): The SC ball car- rier descends upon and is descended upon by Cal players, (below center): Executing a single-handed handstand, defensive back Harold Fike attempts a u- nique tackle (above right): Defensive back Karl Crumpacker ( 18) sacks SC quarterback Pat Heden. who is not Steve Bartkowski. (below right): A USC player comes flying into the mass of players who have alternately tackled each other. One of the inevitable parts of any sport is injuries. Football is especially prone to in- juries because of the nature of the sport. The players hit hard, and are hit hard. Bruised bodies, twisted and broken limbs, pain — all are a part of football. Fortunately, it seems that the players are naturally resil- ient. It seems that when a player looks like he will be spending the next week in the hos- pital, he returns to the game two plays later. The price of victory BIG G4IYIE WEEK Pregame events were highlighted by living group activities. Powder Putf football, and the tradition- al Axe Rally. Jim yudelson ... a time of celebration, of the outlandish any- one can join in the show everyone had a good time. J Jv £J_I ? Hr yMV ( Kki a r. " , aim sr, HvVa mm flBAfftf Br r lL FV HHfl JBL Eb w r HB V Ik l. B ' J v Lt n nPl ' A tt i4r 1 JfcB • B a v ' jti 1 % F W S ■ v fl IRv ' ?i I 1 ■ pompon girls, the band, card stunts add the color of Cal ' s spirit to the stadium scene and set the stage for. . . . THE BIG GdlYlE |im yudelson CRUFORNW DOWN OFFICIAL TIME STRNFORO • 19 QURRTER H rOSTDGO 10 BALLON 33 L ■ ■ BEAF ! BACKER h ,. , . •■% . robert kaufman • » • J ' . ; ' ■ • " V ' • . in- coming back from a 19-10 deficit early in the fi- nal quarter, Cal scored a field goal and a Bartow- ski - Riviera touchdown to tie the game 19-19. The extra point attempt in the last minute of the game was good, apparently giving the Bears the Axe to the roaring approval of thousands of Cal fans. Fi- nal victory was not destined for the Bears, how- ever, as Stanford miraculously returned to score a 38 yard field goal to keep the coveted Axe - un- til next year. o H? Wn° W ' ' f ' V °M right: H Bra r JOne = M ' ke Ranahan ' Mike Slaven ' Rand V F ems (mgr). Sefano V,gg,ano (mgr). Bob Martin (captain). 1: ' , " ■ ' " J " ' M ' " " - " -- ' Front Row. left to right: ■ ,,- K ,-, R,,b [»,,„,„,, Gu,n.,mo Ivanessii h Amos Rendlet loe Kaplan Brian Mackeller. Chris Karas. Aaron Swissa Not Pictured: Will Nova. Doug McGibben. Although hurt by eligibility problems at the beginning of the year, the Cal soccer team finished with a 10-6-4 record. This earned them a third place in the conference, consti- tuting one of the most successful seasons in recent years. Highlighted by a win over Cal State Fullerton, and a tie with Westmont Col- lege, teams who were both in the top 20 when played, the Cal team placed two play- ers on the first string conference all-stars. Doug McGibben a transfer from UCSB, sparked the offense, and Most Valuable Play- er Stefano Viggiano formed the backbone to Cal ' s solid defense. (above left): Guillermo Ivanessich falls after attempting a high kick, (above right): The opposing goalie saves the ball as Doug McGibben flies over his head (below right): Goalie Brad Jones makes yet another save. • (back row, left to right): Jo Stensrud. Elizabeth Simon. Dr. Roberta Park, coach; Jennifer Wagstaff Sandy Smith. Connie Stith, Tehea Jorgenson. (middle row): Kate Killeen. Cohleen Lim. Sally Watson manager- Lome McLain. Debbie Temple, (front row): Bonnie Coverly and Loretta Quon-co-captains michael palcic SWIMMING (back row, l eft to right): Donna Seid, manager, Paula Sharzer, Liz Salmon, Diana Williams, Carol O ' Brien, Mary Setzer, Debbie Lyle, Julia Dragolovich, assistant coach. Kathy Scott, coach, (middle row, left to right): Erin Roberts. Karen Sisk. Lorraine Kelleher, Mary Lee Bent, Sally Anderson, DKarla Nisley. Kris Kircher, Cathy Payne (front row, left to right): Debbie Morris, Pat Sauer. Vicky Morter, Betsy Jake, Carole Shigaki, Connie Fenton, Roxanne Goddard. Beth Black. 73 3r. POLO BEARS a robert kaufman robert kaufman V H - ' •■ obert kaufman bert kaufman V- - ntaa CH4IYIPS 7 b «A 76 : ■ 5 H a HE ' " %» r i " v. !3 TO t robert kaufman robert kaufman carol fujimura 79 mke Simpson The Cal Basketball team reversed its last year ' s rec- ord, and finished the season with a 17-9 record, the best season in a long time. The Pac-8 race was a tight one, and Cal came in a close fourth. Cal played some very good games, beating nationally ranked teams Oregon (2x), Purdue, and Arizona State. Stanford was defeated twice, and Cal played its closest game to UCLA in a long time, losing 47-51. Rickie Hawthorne was named to the All Pac-8 team, and Dick Edwards was named Coach of the Year. It was a fine season, although Cal did not play in any post-season games. (back row, left to right): Ken Thompson, Doug Vilotti, Pat Matola. Jay Young, Mark Dickey, Brock Lee, Carl Bird. Jim Griffith. John Terry. (middle row, left to right): Donnie Anderson. Rickie Hawthorne. Don Weaver, Connie White. Mike Miller, (front row, left to right): Chris Fleck, ass ' t manager; Russ Kritchfield. ass ' t coach; Dick Davey. ass ' t head coach; Dick Edwards, head coach; Bill Berry. Junior Varsity head coach; Tom Orlich. ass ' t JV coach; Matt Harrison, manager. fk (back row, left to right): Robert Moore. Rhonda Gray, Aaron Zisman. Creig Bensmer. Jose Yanez. (front row, left to right): Julia Gee, Nikki Sterios, Connie Louis. Daniel Jones (coach). BASKETBALL (front row, left to right): Colleen Lim. Kathy O ' Brien, Pat Sauer. Donna Seid, Laura Divine (middle row): Andrea Seyfert. Karen Gai. (back row): Marlene Carlsen, Jerri Burbin— manager, Marty Kennedy, Lynn Oben- dorf. June Scopinich— coach. Marione Long. Debbie Temple. michael pa VOLLEYBALL |I9 ftj M mm Pv (front row, left to right) Gretchen Beck. Nancy Richardson. Patty Slater. Jams Ballard. Lori Bracken, Eve Herrera. (middle row, left to right) Cindy Averbach, Ass ' t Coach Jane Haughney. Leslie Airola. Jenny Gobershock, Anne Brush, Diane Endlich (rear row, left to right) Joan Parker, Coach Steph Sorenson, Annette Hardre. Holly Zamzow, Joan Maze, Robin Burroughs, Sue Johnson, Manager, Lindy Nathan % % % % CYVTI |oe velson m L ' . % « i L n ' 1 % Btt ft % vL 3 «., i ' ' I ■ " " , J K iM Hfl I. ; w| m, 1 » .j. A, i « gM f pi PI i • ■ nfc IP " ■ ?L- F «« 87 (back row, left to right): Tom Weeden. Warren Long, Mike DuBos. Ron Bell, Dave Eby, Matt McGaughey. Ridge McGhee, Clark Johnson, ; Lundy — co-captain. Tyr Wllbanks. John Cameron. Dave Demanty — manager, (front row, left to right): Mr, Watanabe — coach ' Mark Adams — co-captain. Steve Posner. Tom Beach. Gary Ino. Al Garcia, Steve Matsuo, Iverson Eicken, Mr. Frey — coach. Coxswains: (left to right): Marco Mineketti, Tom Bradfield. Peter Forde (second row): Boats =1.2.3: Rich Clark. Karl Brandes. Sandy Parkman. Craig Huntington. Dan Cotton. Sean Killeen, Tim Hodges. Jeff Walker (back row): Mark Sutro. Ulrich Lemcke. Casey Jack- son. Dean Wright. Jim Scardino. Fred Pursell. Joel Turner. Charles Hulley, Mike Bennett. John Duhring. Jeff Harris. Brad Aglee. Bob Guthrie. Scott Hollingsworth. Boat 4: (left to right): Jeff Orstad, Pat Collins. Rich Au It, Trip Kloser. Charles Hulley, Gary Marks. Tom Collins, Mark Tuttle. " 1 fOR 4 RUGBY -.. -J I - — — • - t ml-V HOT -If ' Jt if I tap- i 51 r r- § ' ' , MM L- lfS KvIiB j KT ri WL M 7?l £ wKK 7n t (front row, left to right) Eric Kramer. Terry Green. Mabel Gong, Claudia Shanen. Joanne Wong, Ty Toyota (2nd row) Margaret Borunda, Barbara Moridka. Connie Thodos, Cynthia Belgum, Cathy Noll, Frank Brown, Mike Brown. Jennie Norns, (standing) Stanley Ip. John Wei, Ray Chan, Glenn Sahara, Glenn Ryburn. Linda Bickerton, Buck Fong. Pete Foller, Tom Wei. Doris White, (coach). BflDfTllNTON TRACKS (front row, left to right): Barry Ryan. John Biksa, Larry Hintz. Mark Thorp, Howard Strickland. James Robinson, Emerson Davis. McKmley Mosley. Tony Campbell. Paul Finley, Wesley Walker, (second row): Gary Blume. Dennis Drew. Syd Lofton. Andy Clifford. Dave Ramer. Brian Maxwell. Dave Alexander. Scott Smith. Craig Kennedy, John Alexander, Wolfgang Schmulewic (third row): John Harbottle, Eric Ritter- rath. Mark Ridgle. Bob See. Tom Hansen. Bruce Hamilton, Rich Roesky. Martin Dean Earl Zablackis. Mel Phillips. Carl Florant. Sammy Burns, Mike Grasha. Cirilo Morgan. Not Pictured: Tom Paton, Larry Ricksen. Brad Duffey, Chuch Harris. John Bay. Eugene Smith. John Neuhaus. Carl Baker. jori fisher limil J 1 1 i0 f " l 1 BdSE ' 103 (left to right): Dana Whitaker. Cynthia Fulton. Carol Brandt, Helen Northrop. Cheryl, Cynthia Mostad. Heather Clendenin. Dave O ' Connell (coach), Barbara McCutchan. Jane Waller, Cyndy Olavern, Katie Sherwood. (top bar, left to right): Susan Seibolt. Joyce Ng, Liz Henry (bottom bar, left to right): Winnie Chan, Dana Brant. Carrie Beckmgton, (standing, left to right): Jo Stensrud (manager), Joanne Rackham, Chris Harrington, Ann Rasmussen. Lisa Valencia, Debbie Bailey (coach), (kneeling, left to right): Lisa McDonald. Marci Snodgrass. Jan Northam. CROSS COUNTRY FOOTBALL CAL OPPONENT 21 Davis .35 Irvine 80 Santa Barbara 105 45 Stanford 54 Oregon St. ....... . 66 West Valley Track CI. . . 79 San Jose St. . 113 37 Stanford 40 UCLA 54 USC 97 126 Washington St 30 Oregon 51 Oregon St. 80 Stanford 110 Washington . . . 141 UCLA 149 USC inc :: low score wins Southern Division Champions Pac-8 — 5th place NCAA Championships — Qualifier Brad Duffey GYMNASTICS CAL OPPONENT 206.60 . Stanford 192.80 USC 199.30 267.65 SIU 263.70 207.15 U. of New Mexico 203.10 UCLA 200.10 CSF 176.40 Oregon 210.85 214.10 . . . . Stanford (opt) . . . . 204.05 216.65. . Oregon (opt) . . .216.90 203.30 . Oregon (comp) 204.80 NCAA CHAMPIONSHIP TEAM— for the second consecutive year. Pac-8 ALL AROUND CHAMPION— Tom Weeden. CAL 17 17 27 31 40 17 3 15 52 37 20 OPPONENT Florida 21 San Jose St 16 ... Army 17 lllmios 14 - . . Oregon 10 . Oregon St 14 UCI A 28 ... . USC 15 . Washington . . . . 26 Washington St 33 . Stanford 22 SEASON RECORD: 7-3-1. HONORS: UPI, AP. NEA, Time All- American — Steve Bartkowski: Foot- ball Writers Ail-American offensive guard — Chris Mackie; Football News All-American 2nd Team Running Back— Chuck Muncie; No. California Player of the year — Steve Bartkowski; All-Coast— Steve Bartkowski, QB; Chris Mackie, G; Steve Rivera, WR; Chuck Muncie, RB. 2nd Team — Paul Von Der Mehden, MG; 3rd Team- Carl Crumpacker, — Steve Bartkowski WR: Chuck Muncie Herman Edwards, Carl Crumpacker, DB; Chris Mackie G: Paul Von Der Mehden, MG. DBAII-Conference QB; Steve Rivera, RB; 2nd Team— DB; 3rd Team — BOXING :al OPPONENT 8 7 2 2 ' 2 Nevada . Chico . - Nevada 7 ... .72 7 2 Mare Island Invitational — 1st place CCBC Championships — placed 3rd Conference Crown, 118lbsTom Brad- field. INTERCOLLEGIATE SCORES SOCCER WATER POLO BASKETBALL CAL 5 3 1 1 1 1 4 . . 1 2 3 1 1 5 2 . 2 OPPONENT CAL Stanislaus St Alumni 1 ... Hayward 2 UC Davis 2 San Diego St 3 Westmont 1 UC San Diego .... Fullerton 3 Sacramento St. . Stanford .... 1 Santa Clara 2 UC San Diego UC Santa Barbara . San Jose St 3 . USF UOP Oregon St. UCLA Washington Season Record: 9-6-4 Second Place Conference finish All-Conference 2nd team: Doug McKibben Bob Martin Brad Jones 3rd team: Steffano Viggiano RUGBY CAL 22 24 27 12 32 18 19 32 25 9 21 14 8 14 8 7 OPPONENT St. Mary ' s 6 . . Oregon St. 6 . Santa Clara 9 San Jose St 13 USC 14 UCLA 21 . San Diego St 6 Cal Poly 13 Stanford 6 . . San Jose St. 9 UC Davis 6 Monterrey Tournament: Fresno St. . . Newport Beach Club 7 Olympic Club 6 Bats 6 Santa Monica (semis) 8 10 Long Beach St 9 Fullerton 7 UCLA 4 UC Irvine 13.... UC Davis 13 Chico . 12 Pacific 5 U.S. All-Stars 7 UC Santa Barbara 11 Long Beach St 14 Wyoming 6 UC Irvine 9 Stanford . , 13 Pacific 11 Stanford 11 San Jose St. 7 UCLA 7. .. Brazil 4 UCLA 11.... USC 18 USC 10 U.S. National team 12 Stanford 7 Nor-Cal All-Stars 12 Air Force 12 Fullerton 77 UC Irvine OVERALL RECORD— 25-2 1974 NCAA CHAMPIONS OPPONENT CAL OPPONENT 2 98 Colorado 78 2 73 Seattle .71 . . 4 76 Purdue 73 . .2 43 Stetson 59 2 85 Colorado 76 2 64 Rice . . .54 5 77 ... Arizona ..... 71 4 a 3 3 2 64 . Oregon St 70 60 Oregon 58 65 USC . 85 72 UCLA 102 3 89 UC Davis 78 2 86 . Los Angeles St. 77 3 92 . San Jose St. 85 7 60 . Stanford 46 6 . 3 5 5 57 ... . Washington .57 56 Washington St. 46 78 Washington St. 64 78 Washington . .71 5 76 ... . . . . Oregon 74 6 54 ... . Oregon St. 68 n 9 47 UCLA ... 51 5 59 . USC 82 8 3 68 Stanford 63 . 3 . 6 SEASON RECORD: 17-9 SWIMMING HONORS: Nor-Cal First Team- Rickie Hawthorne. WRESTLING CAL 70 37 67 77 66 . 53 61 42 95 OPPONENT CAL Santa Clara Club U. Of Washington U. of Simon Fraser U. of Pudget Sound U. of Pacific UCLA USC Stanford Diablo Valley College 43 76 46 26 47 60 72 71 .27 SEASON RECORD: 5-4 Pac-8— finished 4th NCAA — finished 14th ALL-AMERICANS: Tim Harvey Jeff Roy Jon Svendsen Scott Nesbitt Elias McQuade John Pettibone Karim Ressang Doug Ryerson Steve Roberts 21 27 10 3 17 7 23 17 24 12 8 18 20 9 14 21 Stanford Fresno St. . Oklahoma St. Oklahoma U. Oregon St. Oregon. New Mexico St. Fullerton. . . San Jose St. Bakersfield UC Davis UCLA .San Francisco St. . Portland St. . . Stanford Washington OPPONENT 17 15 .34 33 . . . . 32 . .. 37 19 26 18 27 35 19 18 28 24 . .23 SEASON RECORD: 4-12-0 HONORS: Pac-8 Champion. 142 lbs. — Brent Jacinto: 2nd team — 167 lbs— Leif Grunseth; 3rd team— Steve Whedbe, 150 lbs: Vic Henderson, Heavyweight. INTRd robert kaufman Are University of California students more fit today than ever before? If student participation in intramural sports is any indi cation, then surely they are, for there has been a steady surge on intramural participation in the past several years. The 1974 and 1975 seasons have seen the largest number of teams ever entered in intramural sports, the largest number of games played, and the greatest number of contributed ref- eree man-hours. More than 2000 individual teams flexed their col- lective muscles and dived, dashed, jumped, or crashed their way through a variety of sports. Along with the traditional favorites of softball, football, tennis, and basketball, many students participated in volleyball, innertube waterpolo, soccer, handball, billiards, rac- quet-ball, to mention most, but by no means all, of the possibilities. The recent dramatic increase in the intramural pro- gram has put tremendous strain on the university athletic facilities which were originally constructed for a student population of 12,000. One remedy was the transformation early this year of the natural grass (and mud) of Underbill field to bright, resilient astro- turf. Before Underbill ' s official completion, anxious students jumped the fences to test their soles on the synthetic surface. Night lighting of this field as well as the installation of astroturf on Kleeburger are the next improvements the intramural department have in mind. These improvements will allow more playing time in better conditions, except for those who en- joyed playing in the mud. Although expanded intramural demand placed a heavy strain on the refereeing staff, the quality of the officiating has been high due to the years of experi- ence behind each " ref. " Sometimes at work until 2 AM and putting up with caustic remarks along the way, the refs nevertheless enjoy officiating. When asked about ihe critics, one ref said, " Some people think the pro- gram is designed to enable them to come down and stick it to the referees. However, if those people enjoy that, we give them a valid social service. " More importantly, of course, students once again were able to get in on low-key weekly competition while givmgtheir muscles a stretch. No doubt it is a healthy prospect that the intramural sports program is on the rise. david hughes POPULAR AND CROWDED dav,dhugh HI " • wggj tlip PS " vTS w i : WOMEN ' S INTERCOLLEGIATE SWIMMING BASKETBALL VOLLEYBALL CAL OPPONENT A ' s OPPONENT OPPONENTS 50 Stanford 127 39 San Francisco St. .45 A ' s CAL-OPP. WIN LOSS Fresno 63 31 UC Davis 40 Santa Clara 15- 3. 15-5 W 107 SF State 23 69 U. Of Nevada 68 Chico 9-15. 15-10 L 91 Humboldt 77 38 Stanford 49 10-15 UOP 72 66 Santa Clara 49 Sonoma 16-14. 15-13 L 54 San Jose St. 79 51 Humboldt 47 12-15 74 Hayward 59 35 . . Hayward 57 Stanislaus . . 15- 7. 15-7 W 95 2 Humboldt Chico 69-2 73 NCIAC Regional Tourne. UC Davis SF State 4-15. 7-15 15- 6, 15-10 L W 56 Chico 71 San Jose St. 1-15. 10-15 L NCIAC Relays— 5th place 57 San Francisco St. 55 U. Of Nevada 13-15. 15- 1 . L NCIAC Championships— 4th o f 13 58 Hayward 68 16-18 Santa Barbara Invitational— 10th B ' s Santa Clara . Stanford Invitational— 6th place B ' s OPPONENT 15-12. 15- 3 W AIAW Nat ' l Championships— 50th ot 57 San Francisco St. UC Davis 21 46 Chico Sonoma 5-15. 13-15 13-15. 12-15 L 140 teams. 13 . L Ail-American Swimmer— Connie 33 25 U. Of Nevada Stanford. 45 Stanislaus 15- 2. 6-15 15- 7 . W Fenton 32 38 Santa Clara 32 UC Davis 3-15. 4-15 L FIELD HOCKEY 41 28 Humboldt . . Hayward 43 SF State 15-12, 15-19 ...7-15, 6-15 W 45 San Jose St. L CAL OPPONENT TENNIS U. of Nevada Mills College 20-18, 14-16 5-15 15- 4-15- 6 L Hayward 1 W Stanford 1 Chico San Jose St. 1 CAL OPPONE 5 UC Davis 9 GYMNASTICS 1 UC Davis 2 6 Hayward CAL OPPONENT 1 Hayward 3 Humboldt 6 4 6 1 Mills College Stanford 7 64.85 Long Beach St. 64.65 2 Stanford 1 UC Davis 9 3 6 6 5 U. Of Pacific USF U. of Washington o 38 171.40 Humboldt Sonoma St. 4 99 1 . Sacramento 1 San Jose St. 3 4 239 Sa 123 n Francisco St. Fresno St. 214 118 Ml-Cal s — 4th place BADMINTON Still to play: 6 meets 4 tournements. MAJOR MEETS: NCIAC Championships— 6th place NCIAC Tournement at: NAGWS Optionals— 3rd place Hayward (2- 15)— 1st place. WAIAW Regionals— 6th place Humboldt (3 1)— 2nd p lace. AIAW Nationals— one qualifier Hayward (3 8)— 1st place. Davis (4 5) CulminationgTourn (4 25-6) NCBA State Tourne. Hayward (5 16-18). TENNIS SINGLES 1st place — Paul Herbert 2nd place — Parke Johnston TENNIS DOUBLES Andre Naniche Jerry Jue MIXED DOUBLES Debbie Louie Hanson Louie TURKEY TROT Men: 1st place — Bernd Heinrich 2nd place— Bill Light 3rd place — Jesse Smith Women: 1st place — Lena Sjostedt 2nd place — Mary Cooper 3rd place — Anna Lee WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL YELLOW PERIL Akiko Kasuya. Robin Takahashi. Mari Nakamura. Coleen Yamamoto, Debbie Saiki. Gahie Hiura. TOUCH FOOTBALL " A " C.Mush, P.Larson. A.Bigelow. L. Constantino. T.Pace. S.Park. B. Lyons. S.Leahy. J.Leahy. L.Harley. B.Kennedy. 0. Jordan. R.Lenahan, J.Delnyne. TOUCH FOOTBALL " B " DEAN HALL Joe Sleeper. Phil Lutz. Tom Tripp. Bob Dwyer. Ted Radosevich. Brian Hull. Bob Truli. Mike Solovieff. Nich Solovieff, Jeff Callison. FLAG FOOTBALL I ETA PI Nancy Reiss. Neda Johnson. Jennifer Keller. Joan Stevenson. Kris Brown- son. Sara Leiman. Donna Seid. V anda Woodrow. Suzanne MacTaggart. Claudia Bishop. Carolyn Booth. Nancy Keenan. Debbie Salazer. Helen Hol- brook. WRIST WRESTLING Jeff Weber. Rick Bachman. Debbie Lyle. Ken McDonald. Don Knutson. HANDBALL Class " C " Champion— Gerald D ' Span VOLLEYBALL " A " DITHERING IDIOTS K.Karlsson. R. Ireland. G. Mac- Donald. W.DeGrazia. WWilsor Wmdner. D.Wittenberg VOLLEYBALL " B " Ge: r ge Giluette. Ed Kelley. Jeff Harris. Joe Flynn. Eric Rice. Alex Kumjian. Gary Mele. Geoff McCafferty. Dennis Masenaga. CO-ED VOLLEYBALL FALL ' 74 Shirley Welch. Robin Anderson. Joe Flynn. Mark Stone. WINTER ' 74-5 Ruby Begonias INTRAMURALS Alb lilt Vt- UU VOiWUi, ICLtlMIO KtSLLUi Ufr in Berkeley well know ; llviw-on ok nea CMPOS PROVIDES S N£l ER lNrE S]TM(r $4§ffl mmP jKbtftfaour points (sh? e WQ as W J Pcg 5 fins? tyO ft Wl tm 0 A fffwf, } oosesek tf Z3 bolts rfe wptoWf £3 ' brme tfocxM Mratafl cjoofFl AU 1 15 tAJ %J ■ ostraqm. a QfOOYVwkilo) mftr n " SO ' Deposit chris kondo The college dormitory - the first step on the ladder of life away from home for many students - is perhaps one of the finest places for students to meet and en- joy their new existence. Obnoxious neighbors, loud stereos, cramped living conditions, faulty showers and crummy food are all integral components of the University-operated Residence Halls, whose inhabi- tants are commonly referred to as " dormies " . Despite the dorm ' s conditions, many dormies dis- cover, within its walls, friends who will remain loyal throughout their 4 years at Cal. Future apartment roommates become banded together as a result of their dorm co-existence. The nice thing about the dorm is there are always people around to talk to, bum around with, or better yet, to party with. All in all, it makes our academic life a little easier to face. 121 What is the Co-op, you ask? Well, I might answer, that ' s a really hard question. Do you want to know about Cloyne Court parties? Rowdy drunks and mellow smokers. Lound bands and happy laughter. Dancing till two with your next door neighbor. Is that the Co-op? Do you want to know about a Board meeting at Bar- rington? Student Reps trying to shout each other down. Gavels and points of order. Consideration of a million dollar budget. Should another house be bought? Should Ridge House change from all-male to Co-Ed? Who would make the best Finance Committee Chair- person? Is that the Co-op? Or do you want to know about Ridge Project ' s beer drinking sessions. Or studying and conversation a- round Euclid Hall ' s dinner table? Or Davis House ' s home-cooked dinners? Or is it the atmosphere of working at Central Kit- chen? The involvement in decisions at every level, from whether your house should buy a new television to the election of the Board of Directors? That ' s a small part of what the Co-op is. Basically, the Co-op is the people who are part of it. Houses change, the organization changes - from quar- ter to quarter and year to year. No matter how trite it sounds, the Co-op is people. david hughes david hughes SW L U TV, i -ys« LJ, A david hughes david hughes 125 _L The Greek system the social scene in the ' 50 ' s a dead life in the ' 60 ' s and now the ' 70 ' s. The system of sororities and fra- ternities is making a comeback. Although it sometimes seems as if the carefree days are back again, it can never be the same peo- ple and attitudes have changed. Some of the houses are, in a way, reminders of the days of wild par- ties and orgies, but now there is a deeper feeling— that fraternal feeling. Much of an outsider ' s impres- sions are feelings of articifiahty on the part of the Greeks. This is the stereotype, and it is a sad com- ment that houses often live up to their supposed image. Once one penetrates deeper in- to the " Greek life, " one will find a variety of people, people who are there for various reasons. To many, it is just a nice place to live — more friendly than the dorms, more social than an apartment would be, or more convenient than home. One must be willing, how- ever, to sacrifice some individu- ality, some privacy, and be willing to merge into the whole. ralph wondra ralph wondra irrrwufm •rgiiS is f : C " v y rv Th mike Simpson ralph wond fl j ■S S ' 1 » -- Si t H " v to - Hi 3 » fi ■L iPB in «. ' fl 5f » S fl • ... " " I Si As thousands of us discover each year, there ' s a limit to the time anyone can live in the dorms or at the House, and still keep one ' s sanity. This amount of time varies with the individual; many people seem to thrive on a diet of waikiki meat- balls, ice cream sploshes, and beer busts for quite a while. But eventually, even the dormiest dormie and the co-opiest co- oper succumbs to the desire for a place of one ' s own BBETWB 0L t LjrfV JB ' ifa ,- .. . ?| ■ W m 131 mike Simpson " Student Apartment Dwellers ' Welcome to Berkeley, land of the outstretched palms. We landlords, merchants, and utility com- panies are happy to extract as much of your limited funds as we possibly can. Though you may be at first be disturbed at contributing $300 to live in a crackerbox (cockroaches included), we ' re sure you ' ll soon understand that living in Berkeley is a privilege for which you must pay — and pay and pay and pay mike Simpson 133 LU LU HO Hr f mike Simpson ralph wondra mike Simpson Commuting isn ' t all that bad. It ' s cheaper than living in Berkeley, the food is palatible, and someone else ususally does the laundry. Sure, there are the standard commuting hassles. Gas costs money, heavy traffic is never fun. riding the bus is like riding the bus, and having to get up at 6 o ' clock (that ' s A.M. ) to make an 8 o ' clock class is something out of the Spanish Inquisition. But all things con- sidered, living at home is easier than studying and surviving at the same time. However, in dividing the day between " home " and Berkeley, you end up somewhere in between, neither here nor there, so to speak. You can go to class, join a couple of outside activities, and even make a few friends along the way, but you ' re still not really a part of the Berkeley community, and a college education is much more than taking notes and 12 hours a week at Moffitt. Sigma Kappa LK Top Row: Sharon Maves. Kim Machado. Lynn Obendorf, Hana Shields. Patti Lundburg, Lynn Utter, Chris Coates, Ann Eliachan. Nancy Ju- nch. Second Row: Sue Lentz. Robin McConnell, Leslie Simons, Carrie Kingman, Third Row: Deena Wallace, Laurie Robertson. Diane Rosa- is. Gabnelle Wrth, Sandra Lawrie, Laura Divine. Fourth Row: Kathy Williams, Carol O ' Brien, Julie Brown, Susie Sheperd, Michele Jurich. Front: Lis McCalley, Not Pictured: Carolyn Ackley, Nita Patil, Julia Dragolovich. Alpha Omicron Pi AOn Back Row, left to right: Ann Haberfelde, Kathleen Walker, Claudia Bishop. Linda Taylor. Jam Shaner, Pat Power, Melinda Persoglio. Cindy Hansen, Cindy Towne. Mary Paterson, Christy Iben. Fourth Row: Debbie Cederborg, Juliette Stromeyer, Cathy Noll. Sue Lyon, Vicki Clucas. Joni Ramsay, Anne Denebeim, Nancy Turner, Shern Hathaway, Carol Wilhelmy, Karen Hanson, Karyl Robbers, Thir d Row: Irene Visser, Helen Braverman, Laurie Nielson, MaryJo Salvo. Sue Elderkm. Paula Lim, Terry Podany, Cheryl Hanson, Second Row: Karen Kightlinger. Anita Angotti, Angle Williams, Dianne Lamon, Nora Lapidus, Mary Crawford, Nancy Zucconi, Mary Joe Power. Front Row: Lisa Parker. Sherrie Boucher. Leslie Behnke, Helen Holbrook, Marny Jones. Marsha Cunningham. Chris Constantino. Not Pictured: Karen Bertero, Pat Bridwell, Maggie Deitz, Sheilah French, Tere Goldberg, Nan King. Fran Kryswicki, Carol Rice. Sue West. Xti CHI OMEGA A fantastic fall rush started out the 1974-75 school year for the Chi Omega ' s. Fall Quarter also offered a host of traditional activities such as presents, various fraternity exchanges and a pledge dance to the theme of Camelot. The Chi Omega ' s annual Alumni and Profes- sor ' s dinners took piace in the Winter quarter, along with the Chi O ' s traditional Winter Formal. And Spring quarter also proved to be equally busy with the Chi Omega ' s Mother-Daughter Fashion Show and the Father-Daughter lunch- eon. Many Chi Omega ' s were also active in various campus activities, such as: Oski Dolls, Pryte- nean, Panils, campus publications, and the Uni- versity Chorus. Indeed, the 1974-75 academic year was truly an outstanding one for the Berk- eley Chi Omegas. Top Right; (I to r) Sophomores: Kathy Dalziel. Knsti Ny- berg. Barbie Spingla, Mara Orsini. Anne Nakao. Sue Firouz- bakht, Julie Twitchell. Judy Osborne. Lydia Barnes. Noelle Beorman. Denise Howell. Standing: Barbara Ambler, Vicki Umphreys. Kathy Weka. Kathy Eustis, Lisa Nessin. Middle Right: Freshman: Debbie Watters. Jane Schmidt. Claudia Rozzi. Candy McGreggor. Wende Wilkins. Connie Anderson. Bottom Right Seated: Juniors Marion Chapla. Laurie Lewis, Laurie Boucher, Claudia Stibbe, Kathy McKenna, June Gor- don, Alison Penny. Standing, Karen Schmidt. Betsy Rios. Sue O ' Donnell, Jere Ochsner. Bottom Left, Front Row: Sen- iors Debbie Dupire, Ann Nakamura, Sally Spingla. Back Row: Janet Colombano, Sarma Kreismchis, Carol Hill, Katy Nevins. Lorraine Micheli. Mary Beth Vail. Not Pictured: Me- linda Trew, Leonora Sea, Kathy Doyle. Debbie George. Front Row (I. to r.): Carol Kolb, Ann Marie Johnson, Linda Chestnut, Kathy Schimandle, Susan Seek, Ann Stewart, Marcia Stewart Karen Graul, Mutsuko Akesaka, Jinny Johnson, Debbie Zeller, Second Row: Eric Lorenzen, Maggie Kavalaris, Irene Higgins, Lisa Hogebbom. Julie Thiebau, Lita llym, Cathy Dodd, Third Row: Heather Clendenin, Kirsten Stecher, Anita Willis, Alice Grether, Mary Ellen Evrigenis Anne Payne, Mary Lou Cullman, Glenna Sanders, Diane Guerrazzi, Peggy Berg, Fourth Row: Helen Holden, Mary Kennedy. Barbara McCutchan Lynn McArthur, Jeanne Miche, Elizabeth Salmon, Claire McGinnis, Jen Chance, Suzi Wells, Roxanne Richards, Carol Shertzer Fifth Row- Abby Stone, Leslie Peugh, Michelle Dana, Jill Karasky; Sixth Row; Mary Pardo, Susie Works, Patti Cowger, Anne Politzer Seventh Row Pat- ty Rohrkemper, Cindy Bart, Patty Sathakis, Alison Herihy; Eighth Row: Paula Weaver, Lisa Clarren. Bob Johnson, Nancy Schremp Jan Cor- fee. Not Pictured: Susan Mendoza, Alice Johnson A P ALPHA PHI Front Row, (I. to r.) Cathy Payne. Faye Urban, Judy Chiavo. Joan Fnedlander. Denyse Blazzard. Ann Azavedo, Candy Matson Second Row Chris Gaona. Sheryl Flemmmg. Lori Nelson. Lynne Sisk. Patty O ' Lague, Chris Hammer. Suzy Tailor, Wanda Godsey. Paula Anderson Cher Chan. Third Row: Heidi Walch, Peggy Mitoma. Kris Wirth. Liz Lynch. Jean Garrard, Roxane Caraja. Debbie Solomon. Diane Hirvo Ann Block. Seyem Lampard. Susan Green. Venus Huber. Fourth Row: Jan Griffiths, Gail Rodick, Tracy Logan, Katncka Ruk, Anita Proulx Robin Jackson, Vicki Tanabe, Karen Sisk, Bess Gurman, Sue Trebino. Bunny Sims, Laura Dixon. Fifth Row: Jamie Wells. Debbie Lawson Nancy Lubamersky. Ann.Holt. Roxane Rockwell, Nancy Hogeboom, Jackie Guibert. Don Sims. Alisanne Maffei. Margie Long. Jean Schneider Mara Ward. Debbie Cutter, Dyan Pointkowski, Dana Styles. Sheri Smith. Lori Wasson. Marsha Taylor r $ b Gamma Phi Beta Front Row, (I. to r.): Ann Prather, Alison Long, Devonna Kaji, Justine Schmidt, Connie Thodos, Lee Wilder, Karen Tomajan, Sherry Chilton Char Span]ian, Mary Dorison; Second Row: Joann Freiberg, Carol Stewart, Pat Whelan, Ann Sparkman, Beth Juch, Jane Santana Vicki Halhck, Drew Ranney, Sally Santana, Mary Beth Ross; Third Row: Velma Lim, Sue Bowen, Sally Fay, Chris Onorato, Pam Powell, Sara Schu- ler, Pam Powell, Heidi Collins, Barbara Gravem, Kathy McDuffee, Susan Thomas, Maureen Bryne, Phyllis Uehisa; Fourth Row: Lori Cagwin Debbie Geweke. Carol Goepp, Colleen Juhl, Erika Mack, Teresa Peacock, Lynn Mackrell, Vicki Korniush, Gail Bengrly Kathy Ashley Liz Edmund Kaela Christensen, Peggy Webster, Sue Wolley, Debbie Viall, D ' Arcy Pettus, Martha Mackey. Not Pictured: Madeline Bergman Margie Belts Cathy Belts, Jennifer Evans, Gabby Hall, Pat Henle, Sally Hornstein. Kelly Hurt, Colleen Kramer, Andrea Lanzafame Joan f aze -,, au , ne McWhorter, Cathy Mee, Lynn Mettier, Shelly Milenbach, Sidney Painter, Amy Poise, Liz Reiss. Alison Stoppel Lauren Thulin Sarah Wallace, Shawn Waste, Shelly Wulfert. k a e Kappa Alpha Theta a r Delta Gamma Row 1 (left to right): Cheryl Anderson, Cathy Cotter, Cathy Mullouney. Linda Ruxton, Phylis Mosgrove, Sue Mitchell, Sandi Weuroth, Pat Harwell, Carol Black. Row 2: Sue King, Bodie Corby, Lisa Donati, Nancy Steidmann, Kim Hudson. Andrea Marshall, Gayle Wheatly, Rhonda Lambert, Kathy Stickler, Mary Barstow, Kathy Guerrera, Lynn Wylie. Row 3: Sally Cahill, Terry Gleason, Robin Witt. Kit Gardiser, Laura Wolfe. Terry Malone, Maria Thyburg, Debbie Deganna, Janet Russell. Nancy Bouen, Beth Lawson, Mary Ellen Sundlus, Annie Mahoney, Lisa Nicolini, Cheryl Nappen, Patty Hodge. Tracey Gust, Liz Jones, Sally Baird. Buffi Lee, Joan Workman, Marilyn Edwards. Row 4: Vicki Felice, Julie Palmquist, Debbie Holdnen, Melinda Griffith, Kay C. Wyiie. Carolyn DeSimone, Maureen Banehero, Cissy Crossland, Kevvy Effiginio DeeTessier. Nancy Witter. Muriel Morse. Row 5: Holly Zamzow. Leslie Ball. Nancy Frenus. Front Row, (I to r.): Jane Ricksen. Sarah Price, Polly Peggs, Jollyne Toste, Lucy Farkas. Barby Love, Sue Schaffer. Second Row: Becky Tin- dell, Mara Solt. Joan Cotton, Alison Kelly, Denise Hockley, Sonny Denault, Margaret Crosby, Susan Macaulay, Barb Roberts Linn Doerr Ann Larsen, Mrs. Gillespie. Third Row: Lisa Ferrell, Pam Stunz, Ann Schnugg, Shiela Tobin, Jane Galbraith, Luarie Halliwell Shelby Hilde- brant Dede Schwab, Sue Bondurant, Kris Platzek, Jane Scanlan. Fourth Row: Ann Thor, Sue Jordan, D.D. Daiss Sue Fleming Karen Ever- est, Lisa Johnson, Leah Shadowens, Ann Ferroggiaro, Linda Cronk, Gayle Solan. Fifth Row: Liza Colombatto. Leslie Towns Lynn Cresalia Noreen Roche, Liz Lewis. Sixth Row: Jill Adams, Laurie Heard, Robin Barmeyer, Suzi Quatman. Not Pictured: Laurie Bartlett Mary Lewis Dana Mack, Ann Mckee, Sherrie Ottenbreit. Nancy Schnugg, Laurie Scott, Wendy Weaver, Barbara Allen, Debbie Bray Maria Ferrell Diane Jardine. Daisy Cuisinot, Celeste Garamendi, Lisa Heerwald, Evelyn Kohan, Kathy Kollihner. Judy McGraw, Madeleine Seie Joann Zimmer- man. ' n b$ Pi Beta Phi AAA Delta Delta Delta Front Row, (I. to r.): Laura Russell, Marian Scotto, Debbie McGee, Anne Post. Barbara Calvert, Peggy Miller, Nancy Wornerner. Carol Anderson. Stephanie Cleanvelin, Debbie Ziegler. Second Row: Diana Paille. Debbie Elliott, Karl Running, Lynne Koll. Cindy Van Kleek, Joanne Dana, Ten Tanasovich. Claire Fleig, Third Row: Sally McComber, Debbie Eation, Kathy Norton, Robin Moore. Carol Schnei- der. Janet Leong, Mary Kipps. Fourth Row: Cathe Amber. Debbie Surkm, Judy Sechini, Michelle Walsh, Valerie Callen, Lisa Vasse. Vicki Saks, Diana Pows. Fifth Row: Becky Barry. Lynn Ciullo, Kitty Codd, Sue Frankenstein, Margaret Agamenoni, Cathy Lutce. Sue Groefsema. Sally Thohpson. Jan Farrell, Melissa Holmes. Top Row: Betsy Young, Ann Koblick. Cathy Bolenbaugh. Front Row, (I. to r.): Gina Gutru. Joy Jacobson, Sally McLaughlin. Gail Fletcher, Laura Henderson. Terry J. Patterson. Marianne Maggettl, Debbie Hamblin. Sue Cavros. Second Row: Carmela Anderson. Debbir Fryer. Kathy Todisco. Terry Hall. Kim Schulze. Nanci Neidorf. Nancy Daseking, Sue Stallman. Margaret Fisher, Mary Olsson. Debbie Grose, Sue Smith. Third Row: Cindy Rolando, Sarah Kiesling, Sue Becker. Jill Farwell, Stacy Heidig, Ann Trimpe. Sia Glafkides, Sue Hasse, Debbie Frase. Anita Hammond, Barbara Olsson, Jamne Pighini, Joan Flageollet. Denise McDonnell. Fourth Row: Joan Block, Anne Cunningham. Peggy Mullins. Patty Roberts, Sue Bassett. Marie Norton, Sue Valente, Mary Lee Bent, Marianne Cremen, Katie Rosekrans, Andrea Prim, Cathie Craig. Patty Dable. a a n Alpha Delta Pi 145 Alpha Gamma Delta ATA Chi Psi Front Row (I. tor.): Steve Erickson, Luis Maimoni, Steve James. Jeff Ryan. Stu Listug. Pete Marek, Jeff Callison: Second Row: Reed Beh- rens, Bill Lafferty. Bruce Simon. Nick Solovieff. Mike Solovieff, John Harris; Standing: Mark Plinneke, Clarke Elliott, Lance Henderson, Guy Dunham, Rick Hofstetter. John Romano, Larry Regalado, Frank Sperling, Geoff Allen, Robin Enos, Donny Simon. Bill Vizzolini; On the Floor: James T, Bone, Not Pictured: Kevin Nuckles, Sigma Nu 2710 Bancroft Way Founded at the Virgina Military Institute 1869 Beta Psi Chapter, established 1892 One-hundred and sixty-five chapters Seniors Rick Copeland Tim Johnson John Duhrino Nate Kawaye Rocky Golub Tony Litfin Bill Hall Rich Morris Bob Hlseler Dick Murphy Kirk Johnson Rob Phillips Sophomores Roger Arnghi Frank Osen Dan Cotton Doug Remensperger Bill Dittoe Brad Shuster Jack Dittoe Jim Siegfreid Eric Garrison Ron Silva Jim Hayman John Spurzen Ken Lalanne Bob Tietjen Dave Murphy Tom Terrill Ah? Juniors Tom Bradfield Kevin Clarke Scott Enckson Chris Frasco Freshman Bill Freeman Bob Lalanne Jim Mahar Jeft Walker Mike Callaghan Mark Gelow Dave Martin Steve ONeil Front: Jeff Camp. First Row: William Black, Chris Danko. Eric Grenfell, Dave Barron. John Rodgers. Steve Ryan Zook Sutton DeWitt Burn ham. Second Row: Steve Roycraft. Mike Carey. Ed Critchlow. Clark Moulthrop, Jon Wolter. Larry Lococo, Dave Hamilton Paul Stockwell Alumni Advisor Dan Asera. Rich Phillips. Third Row: Rich Logan. Evan Unger, Mark Younger. Bob Flinn, Rick Graffis, James Sherman Mike Hudec Turn Lahey Al Menzies. Top Row: Willard Eng. Brad Towne, Chris Hostetter, Paul Gessling. Curtis Maine, Brendan Ward Don Bartell Brian Haggerty. Edwin Hine. Willian Booth, Bruce Beckett, Scott Murray. Not Pictured: Jon Froug. Jeff Saake Bill Liebeck Jon Schilling ' Right Picture: The Kappa Sig Kazoo Band— headlmers of the Oakland A ' s World series Victory Parade Kappa Sigma KX THETA x A X DELTA CHI Row One: Ed Maurizo. Kent Eurie, Gary Nagata Row Two: Dave Herron, Jim Leetham. Brian Hanraham, Malcom Sproul Joe Lipkos Jeff Daft. Rod Bither. Row Three: Epperson Giles. Mike Shiflett. George Latham. Chuck Dickinson. Frank Holliday Craig Rasmussen Graham Wright. Row Four: Jim Weik. Tevis Martin. Andy Dean. Craig Laguillo. Bob Risedorf. Tom Tormey, Eric Tomich Row Five: Trip Kloser Dave Rainero. Jim Brigleb. Sandy Parkman, Nick Schomer, Stu Greenberg, Dave Strait. Pete Weaver. Dave Dallehant, Pete Schmid Brian Garvev Joe Costa. Jim Dunn. Back Row: Neal Dorrow, Charlie Follette. ALPHA TAU OMEGA OUo D ?! M h N r T n T ' ° ' U Baker ' Greg Jones; 2nd Row: Rlck Tr V ' T °™ Paton, Matt Pavone. Dave Otto. Dippy Milch Neill Barker, Brian Noteware; 3rd Row: Mark Bailey. Bruce Bateman. BUI Ferns. M.ke Van Eckhardt Bob .Hacker Don Ladd, Otto Roelle. Scott Snowden. Casey Jackson. Karl Damelson. Ned L,bby. Valon Cross John Reece SamLn Pau, n, u ? u Tl Ja I. Rl,kin ' Lief Soderlin Larry Smilie, Alan Thaler, Bnan MacMlar. Bruce T.rAhh , J T V rt 6 ' Jeff Lee ' Jlm Sterbentz ' N °» Pictured: Matt Bronson. Vic King. Dave Bland, Flint D.lle Tim Abbrot. Joe Kaplan. Kim McDonald. Bill Charlesworth, Les Sugimoto. Taka Namura. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON (left to right) Bottom: Jeff Bodington. Jim Timmer. Denis Zilaff, Mike Hazlett. Todd Schlemeir. Paul Walton. Second Row: Tim Mina- hen. Mark (Bird) Mayer. Olhe Spires. Jack Schwartz. Ted Brown, Scott Lancaster. Mike Changans. Howie Schmitz. Third Row: Terry Deming, Alen Ross. Jason Clarke. Bob Perussina. Bruce Boom. Tom Redwitz. Paul Klosterman. Mark Ross. Mike Roullier. John Dean. Scott (Smiley) Collins. John Buckley. (Pres.), Bruce Feuchter. Rich Pierce. Fourth Row: Bill Monheit. Pete Lindstrom, Dave Grote- wohl. Ted Solomon, John D ' Elia, Rocky Gunderson. Lee Spellman, Jeff Koblick. Steve Hahn. Rolf Lie. Dan Thompson. Jim (Tito) Quin. Not Shown: Steve Collins. Steve Whedbee, Lee Nielson. SIGMA CHI Top Row: Tito Rael, Ed Schumann, Scott Koebvlle, Wayne Heusinveld, Cliff Levy, Jim Clifton, Phil Rossi, Dusty Mahoney, Steve Hocking, Ed Wondolowski. Frank Chase, Tom Hunt, Andy Reimer, Phil Dodds. Guy Tobin, Steve Rivers, Paul Dyer, Bottom Row: John Schaal. Greg Ryan, Rick Bailey. Elsye Thompson, Dave Bateman, Eric Merrill, Jim Morando, Chuck Hart. Delta Upsilon 2425 Warring Street Founded at Williams College, 1834 California Chapter Established 1896 Eighty-Eight Chapters Officers Spring Dennis Davis . . President . . Jan Olsen Dave Peugh Social Al Masters Doug Shorenstein TonyAbiog ..Rush . Thomas Klitgaard Ed Kerwin Jay Tyson Ken French Intramurals Ed Kerwin Doug Cross House Manager Doug Cross ii,e, oteve likus. jacK Hart. Haul Hesla. Tom Kelley. Rudy Loewenstem. Steve McKeon, Victor Sun. Torch and Shield (top row, left to right): Marsha Cunningham, Robin Moore. Professor Marion Diamond. Pat Whelan. (bottom row, left to right): Janet Colombano. Darby Auerbach. Mary Jo Powers, (not pictured): Sherri Ottenbreit. Debbie Zeller, Nancy Heitman. OFFICERS President Robin Moore Secretary Treasurer Janet Colombano Adviser Professor Marion Diamond (Physiology) ACADEMIA kent yabuki the ultimate isolation- students working alone, against each other for something that can only be measured in grade points . . . jori fisher " " " " ' U,, " " yra|ifli ' ' l , i ' ' " • " " " " " tOTti ralph wondra CO (on fisher ralph wi mdra end of the quarter - the library and computer center are packed. people pushing themselves to the limit, crashing out. what for? grades. kent yabulzi A - but much of one ' s education lies outsidethe library and lecture hall - in teach- ing others, learning something not necessarily academic, acquiring a spe- cialized skill. 161 dick wheeler Politics and politicians filled Fall head lines. The November gubernatorial race saw Edmund Brown, a UCB graduate, elected. The Republican candidate, Huston Flournoy, made a Berkeley appearance and addressed a Sproul Plaza crowd of over 2000. Former President Richard Nixon was in and out of hospitals with recurring flare-ups of phlebitis. |oe velson r a v- J University President Charles Hitch an- nounced his retirement, effective June 30, in October. Hitch had been working for the University system since 1965 and had been President since 1968. The Regents voted to seat a student re- gent with full-voting privileges. The 15-5 vote culminated a five month debate; the new regent will take office after July 1. The Oakland A ' s beat the Los Angeles Dodgers and captured their third straight World Series on October 17. Charges of discriminatory hiring prac- tices were levied against UC Berkeley. The department of Health Education and Welfare ordered the university to create i more stringent hiring plans. — » T r V. The Fall ASUC elections had a light voter turnout. Over the three day vot- ing period only 4323 people voted. The campus radio station, KALX, was reinstated in March with new funding. The station had been silent since last summer. ROTC was hotly debated, and the student senate reopened its investi- gation of whether or not to accredit the program. Afro-American studies was recom- mended for assimilation into the School of Letters and Sciences. ASUC officials urged the administration to reconsider the closing of the Criminol- ogy School, but no plans were changed and the school appeared to be headed for close-out. i i jon fisher : - ( ;- — a- t •v. j|W «»_ ralph wondra ft ' " v. " 1 " v.. t. ' , ' ■ " " robert kaufman ' N Steve Bartkowski, Cal ' s star quar- terback, was selected first in the pro- fessional football draft. The Ail- American will play for the Atlanta Falcons. His selection capped a spec- tacular season, both in the Pac-8 and in post season play. People ' s Park and what to do with it continued to be focus of much at- tention. The latest set of plans called for a student housing complex to be built on the site. By the year ' s end . plans were still indefinate. - ROT C OFF CAMPU TOP ACCREDITATIC AD HOC COMMITTEE TO STOP ROT ( r ' ST i vm ! N! SUTTER MO SUNS The Bay Area Rapid Transit System (BART) was a constant newsmaker as breakdown af- ter breakdown interferred with its r unning. Senate investiga- tions delved into its manageri- al problems; the system was under constant attack. Many students, faculty and other University employees com- muted by BART. In November a suit was filed on behalf of BART against two suppliers and a major watch manufacturer. In January an ad hoc com- mittee against ROTC appeared and paraded through campus to call attention to the ROTC situation. |im yudelson - ' a- |@» !?» Prices on everything escalated in- ' credibly this year. Rate increases were requested by PG E, the phone and water companies. Bay Area shoppers were hit with the sharpest price in- creases since 1947. Some protesting pamphlets were handed out but little action ensued. V ralph wondra 175 t V ' , f- Hr JU .1 F gL,— ... ■ VV 1 ; V The Berkeley Tenants Union No. 7 held a wild parade to voice their landlord-based troubles. A Berkeley jury decided in favor of the landlord and appeals were started. An unusual snow fell in March, enough for some ski en- thusiasts to try the Berkeley slopes. David Saxon was selected by the Regents as the new University President. Saxon was the UCLA vice-chancellor and University provost. He enters the job with the reputation of a budget- trimmer. i A PERSONAL VIEW: ON BEING A SENIOR Being a Senior is basically a discouraging proposition. I ' ve suddenly realized that reaching this level in my edu- cation has done little to benefit me. The University has taught me to write papers; it has not taught me to use my creativity. In fact, it has dissipated what inspiration and initiative I had before coming here. Though this is sup- posedly an educational institution, I will soon leave it with very little real knowledge. Of course, it is still possible to get an education at this University, but only by going to extraordinary lengths. I went on the Education Abroad Program hoping to broaden my horizons, and found that horizons are much the same no matter where one stands. I consistently tried to take experimental courses, courses from the " best instructors " , field studies courses, courses from all fields in the Humanities and Social Sciences. And what do I have for my efforts? A B.S. in Rhetroic and little else. In some ways I do not look forward to graduating. Berkeley is a fairly pleasant place to live compared to most places I ' ve been. But the amount of shit happening here has finally got me down. I guess there are just, too many people here who know the truth. Everybody from the Farm Workers to Holy Hubert to the ROTC has the answer to dealing with life. I ' ve had enough of people telling me the truth; I want to go somewhere now where people are engaged in looking for the truth. -David Hughes - ' ?,- V -T5f v L J i _A Maria Acosta-Sosa Neurobiology Chem. Roy Adair English Gregory Adams Sociology Richard Adler Political Science Kirk Adlong Forestry Linda Agnelli Criminology Mary Agnelli English Mutsuko Akesaka Art Don Akiyama Physiology Benjamin Alba Elect. Engineering Bill Aldndge Bus. Administration Ronald Alessi Political Science Patricia Amador Sociology Juan Arcellana Economics Vincente Arcellana Immunology Deborah Armstrong Biological Science Gwendolyn Armstrong Sociology James Armstrong Political Science Laura Aronson Spanish Lucas Arzadon Indstrl. Relatns. Darby Auerbach Social Welfare ?! . Sergeant Austin Psychology Raymond Auyeung Engineering Cindy Averbach Physical Education Andrew Baker Political Science M, Balagamwalla Bus. Administration Maureen Banchero Marketing Robin Barmeyer Missy Bartlett English George Batoog Horace Battle Drama J. Battle Donald Bench Lois Belt Psychology Social Welfare Crolyn Bennett Art History Margaret Betts Paul Bishop David Blanchet Political Science Cinematog- Business Irene Bezat raphy Deborah Blank Sherre Bilhg Kathleen Black Comm. „. Economics English Public Pol. Kenneth Blair Linda Blunt Biological Sciences Douglas Bothwell Gregory Boyer Political Science Biochemistry Linda Bothwell Thomas Bracey Optometry Economics Roger Bottarim Richard Brammeier Engineering Mathematics Kathleen Brians Adrianne Brown Bus. Social Welfare Administration Donald Brown Patrick Brindle Landscape Arch. Judith Brooks Michael Brown Dramatic Art Journalism David Bruck Maureen Byrne Elizabeth Caldera William C ann Alyss Carey Anne Carpenter Marie Carrete Comm. French Psychology Biochemistry Bus. Adm. Natural Mary Carter Public Pol. Debbie Cabin Valerie Callen Tom Cardenas Acctng. Resources Anthropology Russell Button Dramatic Arts Political Science Engineering Gail Carlisle Joel Carpenter Ind. Eng. Op. Biochemistry Res. sanjiv handa Bruce Casaretto Bus. AdmV Marketing Anthony Chan Biochemistry Bernard Chan Elect. Engineering Dora Chan Bacteriology Henry Chan Geography Jeffrey Chan Economics (Mktg.) Lorraine Chan Food Science Margaret Chan Bacteriology Michael Chan Engineering Peck YokeCha Economics Raymond Chan Ricky Chan Mech. Engineering Sandy Chan Accounting Finance Jerilyn Chance Biochemistry Dorothy Chun Linda Clar Paul Clover German Psychology Biological Carol Clancy Darrell Clarke Science Political Science Econ Jack Coakley Computer Sci. Bacteriology Katherme Codd Comm. Public Pol. Barry Cole Bacteriology Norman Coleman Political Science Robert Collins Dramatic Art Steven Collins Economics Janet Columbano Art Liza Colombatto English Janet Conn 185 Marilyn Connell Psychology Brian Connolly Business Administration Vincent Consul Economics Cheryl Cook Christine Coppola Psychology Shirley Cordier Psychology Lynn Costantino Finance Kevin Costello Civil Engineering Catherine Cotter Accounting Chen Coulter Frances Coulter Nut. Sci. Dietetics Jack Coyne Psychology Maureen Coyne History Brenda Crawford Mark Croughan Anthropology Linda Cronk Psychology Jim Culbertson Engineering Physics Anne Cunningham Art History Norma Curl Rhetoric Eileen Cutler John Cuzens Chem. Engineering Christopher Danko Patricia Davis Psychology Sociology Martha Davis Randy Davis Political Science Soils Plant Nutr. Nancy Dawson Psychology Vincent Dea Engineering Linda Deadmon Physical Education Michael DeFazio Comm. Public Pol. Denise Dempster Richard Denzin Applied Economics 186 PVf T ?%, . . ■ ♦ m jori fisher Dennis Dere Engineering Janet Dewey English Salvador Dichiera Charles Dickenson History Louis DiFrancesco Engineering Guy Ding Engineering William Dmsley Marketing ' .ynn Dinsmore Chemistry Denise Dirr Social Science Luiz DoAmaral Architecture Irene Dobrzanski Sociology James Dodge Civil Engineering Joseph Donaldson Architecture Ervin Drayden Afro-Artier. History Charla Duke Political Science Elizabeth Dunham French Robert Dunn Engineering Debbie Dupire Rhet Soc Soc Welf Annette Dushkin Psychology Seth Dwokin Comm. Public Pol Marilyn Edwards Criminology Vivienne Edwards Native Amer. Study Mark Ehrenreich Psychology Kenneth Eisen Economics Soliman Elgazzar Elect. Engineering Steve Elkins Economics Betsy Elliott Psychology Kenneth Elmore Engineering Dolores Emery Applied Math. Hayano Endo Bacteriology Maxine Engelman Psychology Robin Enos Rhetoric Marhes Enckson German Ernest Escuton Engineering Joseph Fanelli III Michael Farrier Simon Favre Cynthia Farwell Engineering Comm. Public Jere Fellman Pol. Chemistry Kirk Fenton Physiology Modesto Fernandez Bruce Feuchter Economics Stephen Figoni Physical Education Richard Fisch Music Carol Ann Fischer Conservation of NR Teresa Fishel Joan Flageollet History Psychology Jon Fisher Gail Fletcher DIGS (Social Sci) Bus. Adminis tratior Melissa Fletcher English Ceda Floyd Criminology Anna Fong Nutr. Dietetics Bonnie Fong Accounting Janice Fong Psych Soc. Welfare Jenny Fong Nutr. Dietetics Joanne Fong Psychology Karen Fong Bus. Administration Wilfred Fong Pete Foppiano Psychology Walt Froloff Engineering, ME NE Yuriko Fujita Art Lindsay Fulmer Art History Ronald Fung Mech. Engineering Ruth Fung Food Nutr. Sci. Edward Fujimoto Industrial Relatns. Michael Futch Strc. Engineering Marilyn Gaines Art Lynn Gardner Rhetoric Michael Gardner Bacteriology Jamil Garland Dramatic Art- Dance r m WZ Michelle Gedris Art History Connie Gee Bus. Administration Doreen Gee Bacteriology Gordon Gerwig Engineering Marlene Getz Psychology Deborah Geweke Sociology Leon Gipson Soils Plant Nutr Gregory Glassoock Biology Mark Glazer Comm. Public Pol William Glazier Journalism John Glesener Marilyn Go Mary Gomes . Psychology Henry Gok Engineering Jeffrey Goldstein Statistics Arturo Gonzales Marina Gonzales Art Velda Gooden Psychology Gail Gorman Psychology David Graves Engineering Shirley K. Graves Charles Grimshaw Chemistry Michael Grobelch Comp. Sci. Martin Gulbransen Psychology Jeffrey Gunther Business Administration Gina Gutru Poh. Sci. Liborio Guzman Gary Hagan Neurobiology John Hagerty Mech. Engm. Rob Hagey Spatial Theater Robert Hall. Jr. Bus. Administration Deborah Hamblin Sociology Anita Hammond Mktg Finance Kyung Han Mathematics Katherme Handwerg Conservation of NR m ichael palcic " Berkeley is realistic; it teaches you survival as well as academics. Graduating from a University such as this makes the transition less shocking. " - Valerie Callen else could I sing in my " As I see it, where watch Jon Hendricks music class, pass within three feet of Steve Bartkowski on my way to the gym, look up Patty Hearst ' s public directory card, risk starvation trying to find my way out of Dwinelle Hall, live beside a nuclear reactor, be en- tertained by Ken Stutz, pare my sleep down to fours per night by necessity, risk my life by telling my teamster Uncle where I go to school, find lines of such incredible length, or develop a box-per-day dependence on Maa- lox antacid tablets? Only Berkeley can offer all this; I wish I had another body to try it again. " - Paul Bishop Brian Hanrahan Political Science Caryl Harris Mathematics James Hart Physiology Samuel Hasagawa Engineering Reginald Hayes Drama Jeffrey Heagerty Philosophy Lawrence Heavey Bacteriology Randall Hedrick Bus. Administration Kelley Hegerty Comm. Public Pol. Catherine Heing Lisa Helfenbein Psychology Peter Heifer Political Science I lehij Hi ' inici M n English Laura Henderson Political Science kent yabuki Patricia Henle Elizabeth Hesse Denise Hill Lana Hines Crim, Psych Accounting Psychology Dramatics, Art RainerHerbst Carol Hill Cynthia Hillery Robert Ho Anthropology Zoology Leonard Hodge Engineering Philip Hoehn Economics Frank Holladay Zoology Mitchell Hollander Marketing Melissa Holmes Art History Verlyn Holt Mech. Engineering 1 William Holt Real Estate Stephen Hom Bus. Administration Helene Hong Optometry Judy Hong Sandra Hsu Finance Acctg. Biology Emmanuel Horowitz Karin Hu Economics Janyce Hughs Beatrix Horvath Comm. Public DIGS (Soc. Sci.) Pol. Vicki Hughs Optometry Paul Hui Robert Humphreys John Imsdahl Political Science Terrence Ishida Computer Science Steven lyama Economics Allen Jackson Political Science Blair Jackson Political Science James Jackson Civil Engineering michael palcic 193 r l Kathenne Jackson Conservation of NR Mary Jackson Psychology John Jakowchik Architecture Frederick Jang Architecture Karen Jeffrey Sociology Scott Jenkins Economics Nancy Jew English Jeffrey Joe Biology Calvin Johnson Elizabeth Johnson Art History Michele Johnson Criminology Virginia Johnson Art History Peter Jordan Economics Thea Jorgensen Math, for Teachers Elizabeth Juch Roger Jung Bus. Adminis- tration Michele Jurich Journalism Erik Juul Civil Engineering Charles Kaften Sociology Deborah Kahane History Janet Kallo Biology Deborah Kao Economics Geoffrey Katz Robert Kaufman Psychology Kathleen Keen Marcy Kennedy Anthropology Elizabeth Kern Communication Criminology Daniel Kesler Sean Killen Helene King Shelley King Mathematics Geology English Architecture Ronald Ketchum ChiyoungKim Joan King Marty Kinnick Elec. Eng Comp. Material Sci, Eng Citizens ' Sociology Sci Advocacy Lily Ko Social Welfare Timothy Ko Physiology Constance Kobayashi Psychology Carla Kohlman Criminology Alan Kollmg Psych Criminology Pat Kolsrud Orama Clonnda Kong Bacteriology Lewis Kootstra Engineering Sharon Korr Food Nutr. Sci. Carla Kotila Sociology Tina Kraus Psychology Kevin Kracke Psychology Sarma Kreismams Stewart Kuan Architecture Anne Kroeger Astronomy Michael Kryss Psychology Elect. Engineering Archie Lachner Elec Eng Comp Sci Darrel Lackey Architecture Yee Lam Accounting Helen Lamb Architecture Robert Lamun French Jonathan Landes Economics Andrea Lanzafame Psychology Denise Lapachet Biological Science Leola Lapides Jay Lapidus Bacteriology Jennie LaPrade Political Science Elizabeth Lao Bart Lau Economics Physiology George Latham Chung Lau Landscape Arch. Yuenie Lau Victor Lawhorn Engineering Political Science Louis Launtzen IvUik Leach Political Science History " My only regrets as I look back upon this four-year voyage into manhood are: Eric Clapton never played on campus; I walked past the Chancellor once and failed to recognize him; the photographer hired to take the Senior pictures, who nearly ruined four years of hard work and my chances of graduating by strongly tempting me to smash his face in, and who did ruin my graduation pictures. " Bruce Williams " Berkeley is like cement shoes. - Jon Fisher ' I liked City College better. " Marilyn Connell " My years at Berkeley were just an extension of another trip that I am taking. It was a great challenge and I really enjoyed it. " - Ervm D. Drayden " What a long strange trip it ' s been! " - Roberta Spivek ' Go Bears! " Andrea Lanzafame Stephen Lebbert English George Lee Elec Eng Comp Scl Gordon Lee Physiology Kai-Man Lee Pre-Med. Chinese Karen Lee Psychology May May-Ki Lee Bacteriology Moon Lee Mech. Engineering Stephanie Lee Lisa Lethm English Jeanne Levinthal Biochemistry Donna Levin Dramatic Art Joel Levinson Communica- tions Wayland Lew Biological Science Dorothy Lewis English Wang Li Elect. Engineering Norma Liberato Pauline Lim Political Science Francine Linder Comm. Public Pol Merrill Lishan Dobbin Lo Lawrence Lo Elec Eng Comp Sci Debbie Loh Biochemistry Roald Lokken Mech. Engineering Linda Lonay Political Science Gloria Lopez Spanish Robert Lorenzen Bus. Administration Dianne Lotz Conservation of NR Allyn Louie Psychology Sally Louie Bus. Administration Steve Love Conservation of NR Nancy Lucke Political Science mdk Theodore Luebkeman History Linda Luedke English Peter Lufkin Political Science Miranda Luk Biochemistry Peter Luk Bacteriology Joanne Lum Sociology Leslie Lum Biology Paul Lum Elec. Engineering Lillian Lusk Psychology Deborah Lyle Psychology David Lyon Physiology Jeffrey Ma Civil Engineering Karen Maas Leslie MacDonald Comm. and Public Pol. 197 s 1 I V .} ■ ,» Ifc in L-A Br - ' " J i JH T •=-v " fc» lJLlS-- - V ' pr , ) Leslie Madeira Bus. Administration Syed Mahmud Elec Eng Comp Sci Anne Mahoney Conservation of NR Gerald Main Environ. Studies Ezio Maiolini Economics Chris Malmgren Political Science Sylva Mardirosian Finance CrystalbellMark Wyman Mark Biochemistry Gilbert Matsuuka Nutrition Nicholas Mattera Chemistry Jane Maxwell Nina McBride Humanities Jean McCreary Forestry David McCully Psychology Robert McEligot BioPhysics Cathy McGuire Ann McKee English Mary McMillan Barbara McQueen Political Science Patricia McVerry History Fred McWilhams Political Science Marilyn Mendonca Political Science Kathenne Merrill Art James Mes Bus Administration Lawrence Matalon Chem. Engineering Richard Mettler Conrad Metz History Edmond Miller English Richard Milhngton Physiology Nate Milton Political Science George Minhoto Computer Science Jane Mitchell English 199 CTF «I r - 1 vl Susan Mix Drama Robert Moore Physical Science Eulogio Morales Architecture Douglas Morgan Sociology James Morris Political Science Pamela Morris Bus. Administration Richard Morris Bus. Administration Muriel Morse Sociology Shahnar Mortazavi Ind Engin Op Rsrch Nora Mui Bacteriology Deborah Mulich Sue Mullen Economics Irene Munekawa Alicia Munson History Maya Murashima Bacteriology Bettie Murphy Psychology Richard Murphy Mech. Engineering Dunnie Murray Economics Norris Nagao History Lynn Nakada Sociology Ann Nakamurs Spanish Willis Naphan Ray Navarro Brian Nelson Willie Ng Maureen Niknami Kathleen Noga Dennis Noren Civil Political Science Psychology Food Sci Patricia Nishikawa Biology Statistics Engineering Laurie Nett Nemkov. Larry Nutrition Biophysics Brian Nordmann Patrick O ' Boyle Jesus Navarrete-G Psychology Sanskirt Sylvia Nicklas Comm. Public Geology Electronics Psychology Pol. Patricia O ' Brien Bus. Administration Sten Odenwald Astronomy Kinuko Okura Psychology Jimmie Oliver Political Science Barbara Olsson Social Welfare Bert Omi Engineering Linda Omon Herp Ong Bus Administration Gloria Ortega Criminology E ' Jei Osborne Dramatic Art Patricia Oshima Art Sheryl Ottenbreit Physical Education Raymond Paciorett Psychology Sandy Paganucci Anthropology Kathleen Palus Anthropology Michael Panado Economics Jane Papidakis Physical Education Neal Parker Optometry Beverly Parks Sociology Bruce Patten History Sherida Paulsen Architecture Pamela Pavlovsky Gustavo Pena French Anthropology Lamont Paxton Daniel Perales Political Science Rick Perez Thomas Peticolas Shirley Plufer Harold Pierre Tom Piszkin Social Science Bus Afro-Amer. Rhetoric Kristen Platzek Richard Perry Administration Studies Tommie Pigg Physical William Petro Robert Phillips Electronics Education History Engineering James Portman Diane Price Political Science Political Science Gerald Posner Sarah Price Political Science Dennis Prma Jerry E. Power Political Science Charles Prudence Computer Science Cynthia Quan Biological Science Robert Quist Economics Navaid Qureshi Engineering Mary Randrup Architecture Mickie Rapp Music Lenna Read Deborah Reed Econ Poli Sci Michael Reed Business Lawrence Regalado Criminology Amy Rein History Pamela Reis Biological Sciences Elizabeth Reiss Sociology Jackie Revel English Jose Rey ion fish€ jim yudelson carol fujimura PMP QMI Carol Rice Forestry Suzanne Rice Psychology Donald Ridenour Psychology Nancy Ridenour Psychology Scott Ries Criminology Jose Rivera Psychology Karen Rivoire History Barbara Roberts Journalism James Robinson Bus. Administration Lewis Robinson Oriental Language Linda Robinson Economics Hector Rodarte V I Geography Louise Rogers Political Science 203 Mora Rogers History Linda Rupprecht Political Science Rifat Saeed Bus. Administration Steven Samuelsson Nutr. Sci Dietetics Debra Hardin Marlon Sandhn Sociology Victor Santana Architecture James Sattler Psychology Gus Saucedo Elec Eng Comp Sci Gary Saunders Biochemistry Michael Sautman Political Science Glenna Saunders P. Santiswatdinont Virginia Schaaf Architecture A. Curtis Sawyer English Kathy Scalise Social Welfare Journalism Daniel Schoenfeld Political Science Laurie Scott Paul Schute French History Joan Schwartz German Art Ronald Political Science Scarborough Martin Seiden Bus. Administration Nicola Selph Biochemistry Thomas Sgobassi Political Science Beverly Shapiro Anthropology Dianna Sheppard Political Science S. Sugirutnachai Food Science Linda Sequeira Physical Education Kathleen Sereda Psychology Gerald Serventi Civil Engineering Saber Shehadeh Engineering Lowayne Shieh Art Psychotherapy Aviva Shift English Michael Shifflett Physiology Wayne Shin Bus. Administration David Shore Criminology Rose Short Architecture Phillip Silberman Conservation of NR Neal Siler Geology Theresa Silva Chemistry Bruce Simon Political Science Julie Simon Andrea Sims Public Health Michael Sims Bus. Administration Margaret Singer Psychology O.Sinprusanan Computer Science Stanley Siu Bus. Administration Michelle Smart Art Gernann Smith Econ Soc Welfare Mary Smith Physical Education Michael Smith Bus. Administration Norman Smith Journalism Timothy Smith Bus. Administration Edward Solan Elec Eng Comp Sci Elizabeth Soht Sociology Nicolas Solovieff Physical Education Michael Somers Political Science Susan Sommers Anthropology Dragan Spacic Chemistry Mark Spath English Philosophy Randolph Spears Architecture Robert Spencer Bus. Administration Frank Sperling Bus. Administration Sally Spingla Ronald Spitz Bus. Administration Roberta Spivek Michael Stan Biological Science Connell Stancill English Sandra Stedinger Physiology Charles Steidtmann Economics History Eileen Stephens English Barry Stern Marketing James Stewart Biochemistry Martha Stewart Art History Richard Stewart Physics Robert Stewart Criminology Rachel Stinson Fredncka Stoller English Donald Stitt, Jr. Economics Jon Stocum Bus. Administration Italian Studies Sally Stow Political Science Walter Strauss Bus. Administration Ronald Streit Mech. Engineering Daniel Suen Architecture Jennifer Suen Food Nutr. Sci. Corinne Sugihara Pauline Sun Neurobiology Tong Suhr Accounting Kenneth Sum Sociology Social Welfare Garrett Sutton Marketing John Sutton Engineering ralph wondra r i William Swanson William Sweetser History Peter Sybert Biochemistry Spencer Tacke Engineering Sherry Talmage Psychology Jeanne Tarn Art Alice Tang Bacteriology Fu Tong Tang Engineering Fulton Tashombe Medical Physics Assefa Taye Public Health Ivan Taylor William Taylor Applied Math C.S. James Teresi English Ruth Terrado Social Welfare Veronica Tham Ralph Thomas Criminology Robert Tobiassen Political Science Daniel Tom Elec Eng Comp Sci Dennis Tom Biology Karen Tomajan Bus. Administration Gary Tommaga Bus. Administration Carolyn Tomooka Bus. Administration Chung Kin Tong Elect. Engineering Lester Tong Engineering Kazem Torshizi Chemistry David Toy Architecture Harold I tacy Bus. Administration Sharon Travioli English Jaw-Shen Tsai Brian Tse Architecture Teresa Tse Bus. Administration William Tse Engineering Elsa Tsui Food Nutr, Sci. Bruce Tucker Physical Science Mary Vail Neurobiology 207 r WF r g Richard Van Camp John Van Etten Journalism Daniel Vermilion Zoology Sheryl Vermillion Michael Verna Urban Social Study Gordon Vigil Economics Ten Von Adelung Political Science Frederick Von Dollen Geology Cynthia Von Kaenel Richard Vorous English Veronich Vuksich Genetics Arlene Waldbaum Clinton Ward Computer Science Kathleen Warner Sociology 208 Sally Watson Biology Todd Wehner Botany Tom Wei Elec Eng Comp Sci Patricia Welling Finance Donna Wheatley Economics Randall Widen Engineering Linda Wilkenson Political Science Bruce Williams Classics Douglas Williams Mat. Sci. Engineer Jack Williams Engineering Math Landon Williams Economics Milton Williams Art Vernia Williams Psychology Fayette Wimberly Paul Wishingrad History Robin Witt Bus. Administration Jay Woidtke Political Science Alan Wong Engineering lvin Wong Bus Administration hi-Wing Wong Math Statistics 209 Elaine Wong Steven Wong Lorna Wood Political Sci ence Elec Eng Comp Bacteriology Jean Wong Sci Mary Ann Biology Wendy Wong Wydermy Sophia Wong Cynthia Woo Dramatic Arts Bus Bus. Kay Wylie Administrat on Administrat on Geography Kent Yabuki Statistics Irene Yano French Marilyn Yee Steve Yee Bernadme Yeghoian Paul Yeomans Business Margaret Yeung Elec Eng Comp Sci Curtis Yew Bus. Sociology Administration James Yoro Michael Yoshida Psychology Janell Yost Anthropology Charles Young Psych History Political Science Mantle Yu Elec Eng Comp Sci Wendy Yu Food Nutr. Janet Wagner French Shahid Waheed Elec Eng Comp Sci Claudia Walker Spanish Jeffrey Weil Bus. Administration David Wells Su Ming Weng Elec Eng Comp Sci Patricia Whelan Recreation Admin. Carley Wiegand Bus. Administrator Phyllis Williams Conservation of NR Denise Witzig English Cameron Wong Psychology Hubert Wong Mech. Engineering 210 The Blue and Gold Staff go Cliff Bowen. Photo Editor Larry Enckson, Production Editor Left to Right: Angelina Siu. Randy Smith, Harold Tracy. Stephen Skuris 1st Row (I to r): Chris Kondo, Jon Fisher, David Hughes. Ralph Wondra; 2nd Row: Cliff Bowen. Jessica Herz- stein, Robert Kaufman, Kent Yabuki; Standing: Mike Simpson, Joe Velson, Jim Yudelson. C Sitting (I to r): Jeanne Robinson, Sheila Moore. Carolyn Capps, Lydia Barnes; Standing: Connie Gee. Larry Erick- son. Paula Sbragia, Angelina Siu, staff photos by kent yabuki. |im yudelson. cliff bowen. About the book The 1973 centennial edition of the Blue and Gold yearbook was called " the last yearbook " , its de- mise being attributed to a lack of relevancy to the lives of Berk- eley students. The political acti- vism of the late 60 ' s and early 70 ' s left little time for university traditions. As one of those tra- ditions, the Blue and Gold was left by the wayside as student interest turned elsewhere. However, times as well as interests do change. Enough people cared that this university should have a perma- nent record of the year so as to make the revival of the Blue and Gold possible. Funding for the amount of $8,500, suffic ient to cover the printing costs of a modest book, was raised from the ASUC and the Chancellor ' s Office. Volunteer photography and pro- duction staffs were assembled, these staff members donating their time and talent for no finan- cial renumeration and very little hot chocolate. The business man- ager, Harold Tracy, and his staff pursued their schemes to find other sources of financial support for the book. Editors were chosen and we took on the job of captur- ing Berkeley 1975 in print and pic- ture. In addition to the standard prob- lems of most publications, the 1975 yearbook had its share of complications due to the one year layoff. Photo-editor Cliff Bowen had to track down the darkroom equipment, repairing or replacing what we needed for production. Staff members and editors in- experienced in the ways of college yearbooks had to be trained. Cam- pus contacts with the various ad- ministrative and academic de- partments had to be re-estab- lished, and perhaps most impor- tantly, we had to let Berkeley know that the book was indeed back. In spite of personal crises, finals, and term papers, the yearbook gradually came into being, whether it was during normal busi- ness hours or at 5:30 in the morn- Brian Connolly, Editor EDITOR-IN-CHIEF: Brian Connolly BUSINESS MANAGER: Harold Tracy PHOTO EDITOR: Cliff Bowen PRODUCTION EDITOR: Larry Enckson SPORTS EDITOR: Jeanne Robinson BUSINESS: Joe Collignon Galen Jones Angelina Siu Randy Smith LAYOUT AND COPY: Carolyn Capps Marilyn Connell Connie Gee David Hughes Sheila Moore Randy Smith Paula Sbragia Carol Shertzer Berkeley 1975 and Photoessay by Lydia Barnes CONTRIBUTORS: Robert Kaufman Kenneth Habeeb Chris Kondo Michael Hill K. Mark Lee Michelle Pon Michael Palcic Jill Salomon Mike Simpson PHOTOGRAPHERS: Joe Velson Jori Fisher Dick Wheeler Carol Fujimura Ralph Wondra Sanjiv Handa Kent Yabuji Jessica Herzstem Jim Yudelson A special thanks to those who made possible the production of the 1975 Blue and Gold: Raymonde Adams, Dr. Robert Bailey. Gerry Brown. Vicki Bry- ant, C.A.L., Jim Howell, Chuck Krumenacker. Kar- en Leong, Office of the Chancellor, the Primer staff. Bob Serrano. Nancy Shaw, and the Sports Information Office. Senior photographs were by Delma Studios. Cl]e JBatlu (EaHfornian announces { t Bttklv (Ealtfurntan Friday ' s Daily Cal, available by mail, and featuring the Arts and Entertainment Supplement — a fearless critical survey of the best (and worst) in film photography painting architecture books restaurants dance theatre jazz classical music rock on campus, in Berkeley, and around the Bay Area. We ' ll have reviews, features, and an occasional interview (in the past few months we ' ve talked with William S. Burroughs, director Paul Mazursky, and Gore Vidal). The Weekly Californian will also include news of Ber- keley, coverage of campus life (from sports to politics), and copious calendar listings of lectures, concerts, ex- hibits, and other local events. f Franca Triwa. FrivrWim W It ' s all only S8 a year, mailed each week while UC is in session. September through June Subscribe now for a friend or an alumnus, or send us your name address and we ' ll send you a frep sample copy The Weekly Californian Subscription Department 2490 Channing Way. Suite 300 Berkeley CA 94704 r Berkeley Main Office Elmwood Office North Berkeley Office South Berkeley Office University Office West Berkeley Office 2144 Shattuck Ave. 2959 College Ave. 1800 Solano Ave. 3290 Adeline St. 2460 Bancroft Way 1095 University Ave. WELLS FARGO BANK J the hang of it. Face it. you ' ve always wanted to fly 1 Most of us re member that feeling., and for a lot of us it never went away If you ' re one of those. Air Force ROTC can get you wing- ing Our Flight Instruction Pro- gram (FIP) is designed to teach you the basics of flight We don ' t do it with a hang glider but the FIP does include flying lessons in light aircraft at a civilian-operated flying school. The program Is an ex- tra given to those who want to become Air Force pilots through Air Force ROTC. Taken during the senior year in college, it is the first step for the guy who wants to go on to Air Force pilot training in jets after graduation. Air Force ROTC also offers scholarships $100 a month allowance, plus it pays for books, and lab fees in addition to full UMion This is all re- served for the guy who wants to get the hang of Air Force flying. Put it all together in Air Force ROTC. rf fiLKPftocE$siMG-ajd;pmrim done Berkeley Calif. CY 6) 5ZG-65 23 TELEGRAPH Ao Berkeley Calif. (V s) 87 -5Z68 V r r ± BEST CAPPUCCINO IN TOWN! -• Lqridh •■ [5TOer reakfast, LC(rid • ' mmer Weekdays 8:30 AM -JVIidnighP rday Sunday 10:00 AM -Midnight ' - RENNAI " 2512 J urant (near Tllegraph " Berkeley, r ASUC COURSE EVALUATION GUIDE —INSTRUCTORS AND CLASSES V. £K AftCoAL 0RPILBJU 818-4340 221 f CAL CLEANERS 2531 Telegraph Avenue Berkeley, California 94704 849-2944 CAMPUS REXALL DRUGS 1804 Euclid Avenue Berkeley, California 848-1700 FARMERS INSURANCE GROUP ROBERT M. JONES. Agent 433 Strawberry Town Country Village Mill Valley, California 94941 Business: 383-4085 Residence: 453-4214 FOLEY ' S OWL REXALL 2312 Telegraph Avenue Berkeley, California 848-1545 BERKELEY TRAVELODGE 1820 University Avenue Berkeley, California 843-2944 GARDEN SPOT MARKET 2442 Telegraph Avenue Berkeley, California I PIRRO ' S PIZZERIA 2283 Shattuck Avenue Berkeley, California 849-1273 J CONTRIBUTORS - Richard P. Neimann Edwin W. Epstein Bob Serrano James L. Goss Hamaji M. Goss Maggini Chevrolet Steve Nadauld Raymonde Adams ArtArlette Cal Book Importers and Dealers in; Books Stationery School Supplies 2310 Telegraph Ave. Berkeley, California 94704 " N J No one came away from working on the Blue and Gold without learn- ing something, whether it be a new photographic technique or the simple truth that over-extension of one ' s self can be academically dangerous. Perhaps the major lesson learned in terms of future publication is that the yearbook cannot have tradition as its sole justification. As should any publi- cation, the Blue and Gold must respect the needs and interests of the students of Berkeley as well as serving as an historical docu- ment for the university. If the year- book cannot fulfill these needs, it cannot and should not survive. As of this printing, the 1975 Blue and Gold looks to at least break even financially, which is the vital indi- cation of campus interest and sup- port necessary for future publi- cation. The book is back. The reader may not agree with what was said in the previous 214 pages of this book, or how Berke- ley has been presented. Please remember that we are subject to human error and we did the best we could. We apologize for the mis- spelled and misplaced names which invariably occur in any year- book; they are not intentional. Before concluding this piece. I would like to thank my staff for the long hours of work and personal sacrifice made on the behalf of the yearbook. It is an increasingly rare phenomenon to find people who are willing to give so much for so little in return. b. C. Q » s- - • m . j Jfe .« 1


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, 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, 1973 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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University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1

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