University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) - Class of 1977 Page 1 of 272
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Show Hide text for 1977 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 272 of the 1977 volume: “ 1977 BLUE AND GOLD UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA BERKELEY I. View from West side of campus: Doe Library, the Campanile, and the Berkeley hills. 2. Students lingering in front of Sproul Hall. 3. Victory scene in Memorial Stadium. 4 The University of California at Berkeley Founded in 1869 Student population: 28,600 The purpose of this book is to make you see. Not to philosophize about the " Berkeley experience " , but to provide you with a collection of photography and commentary so that you can take a g ood look at your environment and come to your own conclusions. Look carefully at the photographs in this book. They focus on the campus and the people who share it: students, professors, entertainers, athletes, and campus employees. They show a university in its second century, long past the early years when a few Victorian buildings were scattered across grassy spaces, past the expantionist years when Cal was the biggest and most prestigious of a growing number of UC campuses. They show a university which has survived the political and social turmoil of the sixties and is rated one of the top schools in the country. At $212.50 per quarter, Cal is a bargain: its wealth of facilities a cyclotron, a cybernetics lab, a vast library system, a theatre complex and several museums— is matched by a large and diverse faculty. Berkeley is famous (or infamous) for its reputation and its size. The 1977 Blue and Gold shows the reality behind that reputation. 5 r 1 1. South Hall, oldest building on campus, now houses the Bibliography Department. 2. Physical Sciences Lecture Hall. 3. At the card catalogue in Doe Library. 4. Student working on assignments in Eshleman Hall. 5. Architecture students working on model in Wurster Hall. 7 I. Phi Gamma Delta ( " Figi " ) Fraternity House on the corner of Channing and Piedmont. 2. A " Dormie " moves in. 3. Unit One dormitories on Durant Avenue. 4. A student enjoys the ease of apartment life. 8 1. Card stunts in the students ' rooting section. 2. Intramural football practice at Underhill Field. 3. Jogger resting on astroturf at Underhill Field. 4. Powderpuff football game at North Field near Hearst Gym. 5. Memorial Stadium before the game. 11 1. Chess player in the Student Union. 2. Cal Jazz Band performing in Lower Sproul Plaza. 3. Leo Kottke singing in Zellerbach Auditorium. 4. Musicians " hootenanny " in Sproul Plaza. 13 1. Gourmets eating " Blimpies " on a bench in Sproul Plaza. 2. Clown in Dwinelle Plaza. 3. Mascot outside Harmon Gym. 4. Bicyclist on Bancroft Ave. 5. Saxophone player in the woods near Strawberry Creek. 14 Each day, the Berkeley atmosphere is unmistakeable. Clowns, jugglers, political rallies, religious fan- atics, free concerts, musicians throughout the campus, all compete against the more mundane business of going to class. Academic experiences vary from the noisy chaos of huge lectures to the huddled concentration of seminars and one-to-one tutoring sessions. It begins with the morning bustle of students and em- ployees passing through the gates to the campus, grabbing a Daily Cal on the way to classroom and office. Noon is the high point of the day as the campus fills with people meeting at Ludwig ' s fountain, eating lunch, listening to speeches on the steps of Sproul. Other times, other places, the energy is less intense: time for quiet studying in some obscure little courtyard or a nap near Strawberry Creek. Late in the afternoon there is a rush of people leaving campus; long lines for Humphrey Go-Bart and the 51 College bus form. Athletes head for workouts and the vendors on Telegraph and Bancroft wheel their stalls home. At night, the campus is tranquil, with the rustle of students walking or biking to the library. Soon the music and dogs ' barking and politicking and chanted prayers and settling down into lecture hall seats will begin again. 15 1. Presidential aspirant in Sproul Plaza. 2. Student the campus map near Boalt 3. Morning scene at Cory 4. The bike lot at Moffitt Library. TO USE BIKE LC you must 1. A cur.., req, font e, .04 2. Come. Catitomie bigyelo recioratie 12 FAT I FALL CALENDAR Return to Berkeley; housing search: Sept. 1-30 Late registration and pre-enrollment: Sept. 21-24 First day of classes: Sept. 27 Study list filing: Oct. 5-8 Deadline to add or drop a class: Oct. 15 Bear ' s Lair serves beer for the first time: Oct. 15 Deadline to drop a class (with $3 fee): Oct. 29 Deadline to withdraw from the university: Oct. 29 Halloween weekend: Oct. 29-31 Change to Standard Time: Oct. 30 Election Day: Nov. 2 Big Game Week: Nov. 15-20 A.S.U.C. Elections: Nov. 22-24 Thanksgiving: Nov. 25 Dead week: Nov. 29-Dec. 3 Final exams: Dec. 6-11 Christmas vacation begins: Dec. 11 r 1. It always rains the first day of classes: Sproul Plaza, Sept. 27. 2. Looking through local papers for apart- ment listings. 3. Griffiths Hall ' s " beginning of the year " barbeque. TAT 7 ' 1 He rubs shoulders with ASUC President Neil Taxy as often as once a week. He ' s taken the whole water-polo team out to lunch during a winning season. He has even been known to accept dinner invitations at the dorms or a fraternity. He, like so many of us, lives on campus in University-owned property. You might even run into him on your way to Moffitt Library. The bucks stop at Chancellor Albert H. Bowker ' s desk ... all 227,000,000 of them. He is specifically responsible for the needs of the campus while maintaining Berkeley ' s academic reputation. He must meet with the faculty to coordinate teaching policies, work with students on all services funded by reg fees, and keep the alumni informed on business and political decisions. Fairly or unfairly Chancellor Bowker sits on a political hotseat as the head of the campus. His image differs among different campus factions. Freshman endure long lines to shake his hand at the annual Chancellor ' s reception, alumni applaud him at fund-raising functions, and Sproul Plaza politicos curse him from behind card tables. 1. Chancellor Bowker. 2. Stacy Wilson vises a student. 3. The line for cal difficulties in Sproul Hall runs from 9AM to 4PM, Monday through Friday. 4. Chancellor Bowker ' s residence, just east of Tolman Hall. 0 Sooner or later every Berkeley student is drawn relentlessly into Sproul Hall to perform a trivial task or to prevent a major foulup. Whether filing a petition to change a major or tracking down a mysteriously impounded reg packet, the typical student learns quickly that the Office of Admissions and Records can be a bottomless pit of paperwork and red tape. Admissions Advisor Stacy Wilson readily agree s that " There ' s too much bureaucracy in the office, Or- ganization has a lot to do with it. It is not organized in a way that is beneficial to the students . . . How can six advisors cope with 29,000 students? " ... as well as the office handles the 11,000 applications it receives each fall. Just over half of these applicants are accepted. How are these lucky ones chosen? First, the applications are processed and filed until the required test scores (SAT and CEEB) and transcripts come in. Half of the applicants accepted are chosen on the basis of their test scores and grade point averages. The rest are chosen by the merits of their " Why I Want to Go to Berkeley " essays. What do two or three admissions officers look for in the 6000- 7000 essays they read? Wilson says that " direction is not too crucial, but more " what makes this person different from all other 3.4 ' s? " While getting into Berkeley is not ways easy, staying in can prove to be even more difficult. There is always the money problem to consider. Two-thirds of Berkeley ' s students applied for financial aid this year. That means that a financially laguered two-thirds of the students here have made their way to the second floor of Sproul Hall, meeting deadlines they thought were next month, trying to get information from people in the wrong office, or feeling the energy of all that money hidden deep within the Financial Aid office and trying to find a way to tap the Mother Lode. While many students ' quests for aid end in frustration, the outlook is not entirely bleak. Administrative Assistant Nancy Brown states that the trend in awards is probably " toward more money, because more outside sources are beginning to get involved, such as the Basic Education Opportunity Grant program. " Last year, Berkeley students received $2,4445,411 in work-study funds, accepted $5,400,000 in federal loans, and competed for $1,008,000 in scholarships. FINANCIAL AID 3 fee iLZ na ' oil ®t. [15 APPLY VAL 0 ,1nr S inter READMISSION Es I t fee 0 Pr. J• Oct 21 DR qP Oct I - a- Oa. 1-4. Familiar signs in Campbell and Sproul Halls. 5. An " undeclared major " advisor deals with problem. 6. Good old Campbell Hall. gvER Fi 111 ©h YOU -SHOuLD COLLEGE SEE A ADVISOR ROOMS 101— I 13E 1 i-sS " In the world of letters and science the essences are reflection and examination; the joys are those of intellectual understanding and of pattern recog- nition; the pains are those of intell- ectual work and mind stretching; the context is the whole mind of man. " —Announcement of the College of Letters and Science In the College of Letters and Science the essences are bureaucracy and anonymity; the joys are not having your registration blocked; the pains are waiting long hours in Campbell Hall to spend minutes with an advisor; the context is almost half of Berkeley ' s student body. FALL 25 1. ASUC-the place to shop. 2. Breaktime at the Bear ' s Lair. 3. Check cashing service for ready cash. 4. " The Missing Link " —ASUC bike repair shop. 5. The Oskimobile offers an inbetween meal snack. The Associated Students of the University of California, over 29,000 members strong, has a day-long, year-round commitment to serving its members, the students. You can ride in ASUC ' s free shuttle-bus service (Humphrey Go-Bart) or park your bike in the ASUC bike lot on the way to school; stop off for a cup of coffee at the Terrace; throw a pot at the ASUC ceramics studio; increase your flow of cash the the check-cashing line; use that money to buy textbooks or school supplies at the ASUC store; have lunch at the Deli; shoot some pool at the Recreation Center; and then, gulp a beer at the Bear ' s Lair before heading back home. The ASUC also helps fund nearly 150 clubs and over 30 community projects with the $7 student activity fee that students pay each quarter. Such diverse interests as SUPERB, PRIMER, the Oski Dolls, and the Oakland Community Schools Project receive a share of the ASUC ' s activities budget. " Normally all of a university ' s expenditures are determined by the university, " explained ASUC Activities Advisor Raymonde Adams. " ASUC is a balance of how the University wants to spend money and how the students would like their money spent. " 1. Some have to resort to more basic forms of travel. 2. Bikers ' row. 3. Students find a less strenuous way to travel to campus. 4. The gambles of commuting. 5. The privileged parker. l01115■1iltE1 ' ;) " vt III 0 (00 AA 10 I? 00 " Commuting is one solution for lessening college costs while at the same time preserving some of the benefits of home. I opted for a residence away from the constant pressured college atmosphere for one that affords some proximity and a milder atmosphere. " " The dorms are a good starting point at the university. You grow out of them but their experience is good and the friends you make stay with you. " ' In FALL " I was attracted to the Greek system for the social benefits it offered but found also a lifelong bond of true friendship and shared experiences. " 1. A Davidson dweller opens his door to the " Stairway to Heaven. " 2. Since its construction in 1926, the castle on the hill has been reminescent of pranksters executing mischevious deeds from the heights of the tower. 3. Theta Delts offer after-football fraternalization for Greeks and alumnae. 4. Greeks assemble to vent post- " Go Bears! " energy. 5. Dorm life encompasses a sharing of ideas and lifestyles. FAIT 31 " Co-ops offer an alternative to the dorms that ' s also cheaper. There is a great diversity of people living here and the situation is unique in that it involves a mutual sharing and working together. " 1. A Northside co-op. 2. As is true of most living groups, the greatest interaction takes place around the dining tables. 3. Rochdale ' s construction has a more modern theme. 4. Workshifts illustrate the participatory spirit of this living group. .. . .......... " As opposed to on-campus or group living situations, apartment living gives you the sense of a home of your own to go to that ' s seperate from the university. But you have to be willing to pay for it. " 1. Apartment living provides a much more relaxed, at-home atmosphere for its inhabitants. 2. " The Night Gallery. " FALL 33 k 34 FALL FALL SPORTS Football is always the dominant Fall Quarter sport. In the background, however, many athletes devote long hours to working out and to competing in numerous intercollegiate, intermural, and club sports: Cross Country Swimming Soccer Flag Football Water Polo Handball Field Hockey Squash Volleyball FALL 35 it 36 1. Sophomore tailback Marky Crane gets around diving Oregon defender. 2. Two freshman defensive players, Ron Cocciliglio and Pat Turner celebrate with jubilant head coach Mike White after first win over Arizona State. 3. Jeff Barnes (80), George Barbic (97) and Stan Glenn (82) sack Oregon quarterback Jack Henderson. 4. All-American tackle Ted Albrecht (79) provides Joe Roth plenty of time to throw against Oregon. You never knew what would happen with the ' 76 Bears. Erratic and unpredictable, the same team that rolled over San Jose State 43-16 and got past Oregon 27-10, crumbled as the Bears were upset by Oregon State 10-9 and trounced by UCLA 35-19. After the Oregon State loss the team morale never seemed to recover. Injuries to some of the team ' s star athletes did not help. Captain Phil Heck was out for the first four weeks of the season because of pre-season surgery on his knee. Quarterback Joe Roth and flanker Wesley Walker were both on the bench for the UCLA game with foot injuries. There were bright spots, however. Walker set a Pacific-8 conference record for most pass reception yardage in one game with 289 yards. Markey Crane, Oliver Hillman, and Tom Newton were an occasionally effective set of running backs. Fred Besana sub- stituted admirably for Roth when called upon. The Bears, known for years for their steam-roller offense and rubberband defense, had a surprisingly good defense this year; Heck, Bob Warner, Ralph DeLoach, Anthony Green, and Jeff Barnes were standout players on a tenacious squad that pushed through the first Cal Shut-out in years, beating Wash- ington 7-0. Altogether, the season has to be considered a disappointment to Coach Mike White, players, and fans. The final record, 5-6, was not that of a championship or near championship team, but one of many squandered opportunities and dashed hopes. The Rose Bowl would have to wait. 1. Wide receiver Wesley Walker is upended by Oregon defensive back. 2. Craig Watkins p ursues UCLA halfback Wendell Tyler, with James Reed (55) trying to elude blocker. 3. Oregon quarterback Jack Henderson barely gets ball over the outstretched arms of Bob Warner. 4. Joe Roth throws under heavy pressure from swarming Oklahoma defenders on the Sooners synthetic turf. 5. Joe Roth looks for swing pass to Oliver Hillman (foreground) while Tom Newton blocks. lk FAIL FALL 39 1. Cal Band rushes onto field amidst billowing smoke in pre-game show. 2. Always grinning Oski poses for a picture. 3. Middle linebacker Phil Heck anticipates Cal ' s first win against Arizona St. as he watches the clock run down. 4. Jeff " Bad News " Barnes, defensive tackle. 5. Yell leaders and pom-pon girls; left to right: (front row): Ben Dixon, Larry Starnes, Ric Brucia, Harry Thompson, Dave Keeling; (top row): Sean Waste, Wendy Enkima, Tracy Lagos, Stacy Snow, Pat Harwell, Sherry MacBride. 6. Bear defensive players Pete Sitler, Bob Warner, Don Alaman, and Bob Meredith relax on the sidelines. 40 FALL 1. Specialty team members Pat Turner (49), Jim Brazil (50), and Greg Bracelin, swarm Stanford punt returner. Jeff Spitz (87) also follows. 2. Unidentified Bear fells Stanford ball carrier as Jeff Moye (16) closes in. 3. Full- back Tom Newton (33) cuts behind block with Cardinal defenders in pursuit. Markey Crane (39) leads interference. 4. Quarterback Fred Besana performed consistantly well in back-up role all season. Here he throws behind excellent protection. 5. Stanford Fullback Ron Inge (9) is molested by Ken McAllister (32) and an unknown defender. Anthony Green (31) watches the high-low sandwich. FALL 43 44 FAIL 1. Before the BIG GAME: Fred Besana, Wesley Walker, and Joe Roth. 2. A dramatic Stanford touchdown; Jeff Moye reaches out in frustation as Neil Kellar scores. 3. " Nasty " Tom Newton breaks a hole in the Stanford defense as Joe Roth looks on. FALL 45 1. Junior Roddy Svendsen poised for shot in crucial Pac-8 game against UCLA. 2. Carlos Steffens handles ball against clawing UCLA defense, which held the PoloBears to a meagre two goals. 46 FALL Although their 18-6, third place record is nothing to disparage, Cal ' s waterpolo season had to be disappointing for Coach Pete Cutino and his mobile young team. During the previous three seasons, the PoloBears had won an unprecedented three consecutive NCAA championships. Inconsistent performance and a changed format for the NCAA tournament kept the team from getting a chance at the championship tourney. " We ' ll be somewhat inexperienced and we might have a problem with consistency early in the season, but we have a lot of talent, " prophesized Cutino before the season began. There was a lot of talent on the large, quick squad, but the team members had hardly played together before the season began. Not until the end of the season did the PoloBears begin playing consistently on offense. By that time, they managed only a 2-3 league mark and needed a final win over Stanford to finish in second place in the Pac-8. In that donnybrook, the PoloBears overcame a four-goal deficit but finally lost 12-10 to the eventual NCAA champions. FALL 47 The ' 76 soccer season was a satisfying ence for Coach DiGrazia. The team was in tention for the Pacific Soccer Conference-North race until the next-to-last game against San Jose and the Bears finished the season with a respectable 9-7-2 record. After an abysmal start, the team put together a 7-2-1 record over the last ten games before losing the important game to San Jose St. on a disputed goal. Five players performed well enough to be selected for all conference ors. Olutoyin Hunter and Dan Salvemini, the first and second leading scorers, were first teams picks; Pedro Merino won second team picks, and Alan Brune, Chris Baudouin, and Juan Simon were honorable mention picks. All of these players will be returning next year. DiGrazia, in his 24th season as head soccor coach at Cal, predicts: " We have lent potential for next year and the following year if we can play like we did in the second part of the season. " 4R FALL 1. Speed and agility are crucial in soccer; a Cal player breaks away from defenders. 2. Sophomore halfback Dan Salvemini heads ball over defender. 3. Salvemini and Olu- toyin Hunter show form that won them All- Conference honors. 4. Leading Bear scorer and MVP Hunter (5) looks on as Salvemini takes a head shot at the goal. 5. Cal player watches as airborne opponent kicks the ball over his head. FALL 49 Winning the co-championship in their division, the Women ' s Intercollegiate Volleyball team ended their season with a 5-1 record in their division and a 6-4 dual record. They competed in several tournament games and finished fourth in Northern California competition. Contributing to the good team standing were Stacey Grifman and Teresa Bagot. Grifman, a relatively short 5 ' 6 " , was impressive in her setting and hitting. Bagot was also an outstanding hitter on this year ' s squad. Chris Stanley coached this year ' s team for his second consecutive year. Coming to Cal with a background of playing in National Championship competition, Stanley has done a fine job managing this year ' s volleyball team. 1. Stacey Grifman (12) sets up the ball to teammates Sue Lusich and Kim Evart. 2. Spiking the ball for Cal is Stacey Grifman. 3. Going up to block Stanford ' s shot are Cal players Kim Evart (24) and Teresa Bagot (11). 4. Kim Evart bumps the ball as teammates Danette Parrish, Jan Goldin, Sue Lusich, and Teresa Bagot look on. J1P 50 FALL FALL 51 Women ' s Intercollegiate Field Hockey is not a new sport to the Cal campus. As a matter of fact, Cal ' s Women have been playing the field sport since 1919. First year coach Donna Fong, who has played on the National level, managed this year ' s squad. The team was funded by the Women ' s Intercollegiate department; they did not receive official recognition as an Intercollegiate sport last year. The enthusiastic and hard-working team members ended their season with a final record of 2-11-1. Colleen Lim and Patty Lock were two of the outstanding players. Despite a disappointing season, the women are optomistic about the upcoming season. They have a fairly big returning roster and feel that they will be able to build a strong team. 52 1. Goalie Gwen Linde belligerently guards Cal net while Stanford team charges 2. Dr. Roberta Park, former hockey coach, practices passing with Cal players. 3. Patty Lock chases ball, followed by teammates. FAT 53 • ,f“, L ' ATT 1. Peter Camejo, Socialist Workers ' candidate for president, delivers a pre-election speech on the steps of Sproul. 2. Cesar Chavez, pres- ident of the United Farmworkers ' Union, speaks at a " Yes on 14 " rally. 3. Students and farmworkers mingle at a rally in Lower Sproul Plaza held at noon on Election Day. " Register to vote! " " Vote yes on 14! " These exclamations permeated the campus in the weeks before the November 2 general elections. Neither of the major presidential candidates, Ford or Carter, aroused much student enthusiasm. Several candidates came to speak on the steps of Sproul Hall. On October 25, Senator Frank Church of Idaho endorsed the Democratic slate. He was followed by Senator John Tunney, a candidate for re-election. On that same day, local candidates John George and Ying Lee Kelley elicited a favorable re sponse from the student audience. Senator Walter Mondale, Democratic candidate for Vice President, and other Democrats rallied in San Francisco on October 19. And for those who did not get a chance to see the candidates for President in person, the three Ford-Carter televised debates were an opportunity to try to understand the views and goals of these men. By 1:00 AM on November 3, the biggest news was in: Jimmy Carter had won the election in a close race (despite losing the state of California). S.I. Hawakawa squeezed out incumbent Tunney in a surprise victory. Most state propositions passed, with 13, the legalization of dog racing, and 14, the farmworker ' s initiative, among the major defeats. A record turnout highlighted the ASUC Fall elections held on Nov. 22-24. Pre-election campaigning included advocates of CAL PIRG (a Ralph Nadar based consumer and student group) speaking to lectures and canvassing by phone; senate candidates leafletting; and Apathy Party candidates spoofing the elections by dressing in costumes and harrassing people around Sather Gate not to mention their calls for registration of hand-held calculators. 1. Two students set up a voting booth in a polling place. 2. A campaign sign decorates a dorm bathroom. 3. Apathy and disillusion ... Election ' 76. 4. Two student volunteers at the Carter-Mondale table. GO L ' AT T obo for reside Abbreviations: HH- Hertz Hall LHS-Lawrence. Hall of Science LSP- Lower Sproul. Plaza UAM- University Art Museum WA- Wheeler Auditorium ZA- Zellerbach Auditorium ZP- Zellerbach Playhouse CONCERTS: Leo Kottke Oct 1, Mashka t shioda, Chamber Music: V 12:15pin, till Trio Concertane: V David Bean, piano 0 The Real 1 lectric Syi Leslie Tompkins, violin:: Aldo Ciccohno, pianotOG Pr ue tSt..rinuurt4 a h i0AA tiebaela, 0(.t 11 noon, I SP Promenade BerkJe‘ Pr ade Orchestra Oct I. pin. LECTURES: " Age-Related Decrease in I -Cell M I ‘an AND Oct. 4. 4 10pin. Donner Lab SEMINARS " " I he en Serk !Lc, and the I nem ment Mar • i psey c I ( nley omen e Bal erger Oct 12, Xi ..`NS 1 ' ramum R ' h‘ Are the pnt, ti, ' A c(treats tics Prof yro e THEATRI- The Maids andConte and (JO San Dieso ROperatory Theatre Oct 9, 8pm, ZA The Grand Magic ( ircus of Paris Oct 18, 8pm, A pin, EVENTS I .organ : A.W. BlA44 5pm, nte, J. Mercier, xcopii pm. Fifi Your New i t r s, 8pm. ngue Nov 5, 12 n4 .: S.F. a Nov 6, 8pm, HH •,y Dana Mack Nom 1H ndon w Peter M. D 8pM, ZA phony Orchestra N 1vis Nov 12, 12 n. rpschord Recital: D. Moroney No‘ 17. 12 15pm, HI-1 ity Chorus and Orchestra Nov 28. 8pm. HH aners Nov 19, 12 noon:1.SP d-Symphony Orchestra Nov 28, 8pm, 7A 20th Centur Flute-Piano Recital: K. Triest Dec 1. HH Berdah con. ctor Dec 3, 8pm, HH 7 I ol hess-: Wm. C ry. Bak n, WA n w o ut 1 e of Art-in CT 1 t ontiers and 1 wyts f ence iesskopf Nov 17v ot I ape N niergt IMIT " I MIN UMW ern Mee Mee Mei Mr titt Ilithitri NoN 8ph, ' ' ) ( (11A ree Rock and jazz concerts enlivened Lower Sproul Plaza three times a week fall quarter, and classical certs held every Wednesday at Hartz Hall, offered students a wide choice of free concerts given at noon nearly every school day. On-campus performances at Zellerbach Playhouse and Auditorium, Hertz Hall, and Durham Theatre at Dwinelle, spread across the spectrum from the so-so to the bizarre. Les Ballets Trockadero de Monte Carlo, a satiric dance company of men in drag who burlesque " great moments " in ballet, made their name with four performances here; the San Francisco Chronicle and the Daily Cal gave them rave reviews and the Berkeley audiences loved their wacky style. Crazy dian Steve Martin was another winner. In all, the quantity and quality of plays, dance or comedy performances, and concerts available to UC students for no or moderate cost was pressive. 62 FALL 1. Motorcycle and Bullet per- form for their fans. 2. The Magic Musician entertains a crowd under the trees in Sproul Plaza. 3. Bay City Reds tormant a spectator. 4. Band boogies near Sather Gate. SUPERB presents: 1. Steve Martin frowns thoughtfully during his comedy act in Zellerbach Auditorium. 2. Toots of the Maytalls belts out a reggae hit. 3. Two musicians from the Average White Band perform at the Berkeley Community Theatre. 64 FALL FALL 65 CAL Presents: 1. A member of Les Ballets Trockadero de Monte Carlo shows off his rhinestone studded costume. 2. The company of " Trocks " pose in their peasant costumes. 3. A memorable moment in the " 1k, a CAL production. Photo courtesy of CAL and photographer Nicholas Treatt. 67 Theatre, dance, and lectures on topics from genetics to Chinese culture filled the fall calendar of the Committee for Arts and tures. The Committee sponsors big-name dance companies as well as theatre groups and single performers. The productions are held in Zellerbach Auditorium or Playhouse. The Ik, a play put on by the International Center for Theatre Research, and the Royal Winnepeg Ballet were two favorites during the quarter. CAL advertises its events through their quarterly booklet, through a calendar sent to alumni, through the Daily Cal, and on the big sign hanging from Zellerbach Auditorium. CAL presents: 1. University Orchestra and Chorus in Hertz Hall. 2. The Royal Winnepeg Ballet. 3. The Prague Chamber Orchestra. 4. Jean-Pierre Rampal, flutist. 68 FALL 2 69 1. Student types paper in the early morning hours. 2. Apartment dweller sacks out during dead week. 3. ASUC textbook store is cleared to make room for Winter Quarter books. 4. The card catalogues at Doe Library. 5. Eshleman Library. 70 FALL ' 76: THE ACADEMIC QUARTER IN REVIEW: Many Administrative changes jolted Berkeley students this quarter. Among which, out-of-state tuition went up $150 (to a total of $847.50), and University President David Saxon suggested that tuition for California residents be raised at least $50 per quarter beginning Fall ' 77. A new deadline to add classes or to change a class to pass-fail, sent back to the third week instead of the fifth week, sent students scurrying to Campbell Hall to protest. A more controversial proposal came from Letters and Science ' s Dean Roderic Park. He suggested that students ' grades be qualified by putting class size and average class grade on students ' transcripts. This change would theoretically deal with " grade inflation " and present a more balanced picture of students ' academic record. Student opponents, led by the Undergraduate Economics Assoc., charged that " tampered transcripts " would make Berkeley even more competitive and force teachers to grade according to a rigid curve rather than on the basis of class performance. Deadweek, the " red-eye " special, came at a bad time this year: the week after Thanksgiving holiday. During that week, Moffitt Library was jammed with people frantically typing papers and poring over notes. A note on the suggestion board in Moffitt pleaded, " Haven ' t had time . . . it ' s been a hectic quarter ... ML. " Final examination schedules were changed also. The earlier times- 8-11 AM, 12:30-3:30 AM, and 5-8 PM- got students through with their exams and off campus at a safer time. The decision to start fall quarter a week earlier meant that, to the delight of many, Christmas vacation was almost a month long. The pace of the quarter, however, was frantic. FALL 71 T1 73 The varied beauty of the Cal campus: 1. One of the neo-Sumerian facades of the Life Sciences Building. 2. The elegant entrance to LeConte Hall, chemistry building. 3. The Chemistry Biodynamics tory, built in the 1960 ' s for special chemistry experiments. 76 FALL ■ VCZE ENR.0 Ø1 4- 155 JatAi. IB- 2000 dzia R ET01 Piu Et.utou, • • Z2,1 1b4 146 Dvstiy1 Thuy5. • WINTER CALENDAR Pre-enrollment, late registration: Jan. 6,7 First day of classes: Jan. 1 Study list filing: Jan. 17 - 21 President Carter ' s Inauguration: Jan. 20 " Roots Week " : Jan. 23 - 30 Deadline to add or drop class: Jan. 28 Valentines Day: Feb. 14 Washington ' s Birthday - Holiday: Feb. 21 St. Patrick ' s Day: March 17 Instruction ends: March 19 Final exams: March 21 - 26 Quarter ends: March 26 1. Baffled student checks schedule of classes. 2. Help Center in the ASUC aids students with pre-enrollment troubles. 3. Students check section assignment lists posted outside of LeConte Hall. 4. Rhetoric Department pre-enrollment information. WINTER 81 1. Student poses among life-size cardboard replicas of architecture students in Wurster Hall. 2. Paul Hanchock, English T.A., ponders notes in his English 1A class in Barrows Hall. 3. Phsyics research student in laboratory in Le Conte Hall. 4. Fencing action in Hearst Gym. 83 I. Identifying rock compounds in Hearst Mining Building. 2. Computer Science class. 3. An instructor at crucial midterm time. 4. Scandinavian language lab. 5. Biology class (worm in foreground). 84 Fifteen major academic subdivisions the Graduate Division, five colleges, and nine schools comprise Berkeley ' s broad curriculum. It is difficult to capture the diversity of Cal ' s academics in any depth. Therefore, we have selected six professors from six divisions humanities, social science, bio- logical science, fine arts, and an independent division to capture their perspectives of Berkeley in relation to their fields and personal lives. WINTER 85 William A. Jensen Why would a person interested in the Life Sciences pursue his education at Berkeley? Dr. William sen, chairman of the Biology Department, explains, " In the Biological Sciences, I don ' t think that one can compete with the teaching we do, the sources we have, and the people that are here. " sen is one of many outstanding faculty members who help to give Berkeley its stellar status. Besides acting as Chairman of the Biology Department, Jensen is the Head Advisor for the Biology Field jor, the instruct or in charge of the Biology 1 series, and a botany researcher. After receiving a PhB, MS, and PhD at the University of Chicago (with a year of graduate work in Copenhagen), Jensen went on to do post-doctorate work at Cal Tech, and spent 21 2 years researching in Belgium. He taught at the University of Virginia for one year, then came to Berkeley in 1956. With monetary aid from Federal and State sources, as well as private foundations, Jensen is heavily volved in " innovative teaching projects " . He has troduced a self-paced audio-visual program to his Botany 10 course and has compiled " multi-image tures " which are another type of audio-visual tation of lecture materials. In all his different capacities at Cal, Jensen enjoys teaching and researching equally. " The challenge of trying to get the two aspects to cross is kind of neat, " Jensen explains. " I feel a personal and fessional committment to teaching. I think that ' s what we ' re here for; yet we are also here for the research. " Berkeley is one of the few campuses where the dual role of professors as teachers and ers is recognized. The biggest recent change Jensen has seen among the Life Science students is their " loss of humor " . " I think it ' s because of the competitiveness of trying to get into professional schools. " Jensen senses that, " they ' re all taking things far too seriously. They ' d be much better off all around if they ' d re- Dr. Jensen ' s optimism and positive outlook are ident. He believes that Berkeley is " one of the best for those studying the Biological Sciences. " " The campus, " he enthusiastically states, " is huge in sheer diversity. " 86 WINTER William B. Fretter " I wanted to become a scientist ... in a uni- versity, " Professor William Fretter said of his decision to become a teacher. One of the best known and most enduring profs in the Physics department, Fretter discovered that he liked teaching over thirty years ago. He enjoys lecturing to large lower-division classes and says that the most rewarding part of teaching is the " informal contact " with students. Fretter enjoys the element of performing in lecture. The worst part of teaching is writing exams. " A graduate of UC Berkeley in 1937, Dr. Fretter, who also received his PhD at Berkeley, has seen changes over the years at Cal. He cited several factors which made Berkeley " a public university ranking with the truly great private institutions " including the wealth of the state of California, organiza- tion and public sup port of the University, and the important role of the professors in choosing the faculty at Cal. Fretter also had several ideas to improve the University as a teaching institution. His suggestions range from changing back to a semester system to shifting the balance of teaching involvement from graduate students to undergrads. Professor Fretter teaches pre-med physics (6ABC) and is well aware of the problems of competition for grades among students. He set up the course center for his Physics series as a " means of alleviating " these struggles, a place where students can come to get help from T.A. ' s or other students. The faculty representative on the Board of Re- gents since September 1976, Fretter attended a much publicized series of meetings with the Regents during the week of January 17. At these meetings, ex-officio member Governor Brown blast- ed the Regents for the " irrelevancy " of educa- tion. The soft-spoken professor said of Brown ' s charges: " I think that Brown ' s criticisms were the result of frustration with very, very serious problems with society, " but added that he thought the criticisms were not specific enough and that the University does solve problems in the long run. When asked if he thought Cal students were demanding Fretter mused for a while and then said, " No ... students expect a lot. Demanding isn ' t the word. They expect you to give a good class. " And are students expectations fulfilled? Professor Fretter answered simply, " Mine were, were yours? " WINTER 87 Lawrence Levine " Biography can be a focus to draw the stands of history together, " believes Lawrence Levine, an American history professor at Berkeley since 1962. He went on to explain the the history of a culture or period can be studied more clearly in the history of an individual life. Professor Levine ' s sympathetic and readable biography of William Jennings Bryant not only provided a major new interpretation to the last ten years of Bryant ' s life, but explored the contradictions of the late gressive period (1915 to 1925) as well. The son of Lithuanian immigrants, Levine grew up and was educated in New York City. He became interested in Bryant not only because of the differences between his urban Jewish background and Bryant ' s midwestern Protestant background, but because of the lairities of Bryant ' s faith and that of his family. Levine dedicated the biography to his parents. Professor Levine ' s calm, paternal manner, evident both in large lecturer classes (he has taught American history 17D for several years) and in small seminars, has made him one of the more popular and well-known history profs. He is currently teaching a history thesis class on American culture. His latest book, Black Culture and Black ness: Afro-American Folk Thought from Slavery to Freedom, was praised in a recent issue of the New York Times Book Magazine as a major contribution to the study of Afro-American culture. 88 WINTER Harry Edwards The tall, dramatic figure of Assistant Professor Harry Edwards appeared at press conferences and rallies Winter Quarter following the sudden de- cision of the Sociology Department to deny him ten- ure. An enormously popular lecturer, Dr. Edwards had the support of the Third World groups, the ASUC Senate, and the individual students as he pledged to fight the tenure decision. Professor Edwards, who received his B.A. from San Jose State University in 1964, was offered try-outs as a defensive player by the Minnesota Vikings and the San Diego Chargers. He decided to continue his academic career instead. " I knew, regardless of how much money I could make in athletics, I could make a greater contribution in academics, " Edwards said, adding, " I knew that after five or six years in pro-football, what would I have? A busted body .. . maybe a busted head . . . a stack of newspaper clippings and my B.A. Instead now, I ' ve got my Ph.D. and " he broke into a smile " I ' ve still got a stack of newspaper clippings. " An assistant professor at Berkeley since 1970, Edwards was recruited by the Cal Sociology Depart- ment from Cornell where he received his M.A. and Ph.D. He initiated the sociology of sport, and had written four books and many articles analyzing the function of sports in America. He called the effect of sports " a sickness " on blacks, charging that it de- tours black youths from more profitable endevors while leaving unchanged the economic structure of black communities. In lecture, however, he des- cribed professional sports as " the only institution of the dominant society in which blacks participate in numbers. " Probably the only teacher in PSL to lecture without using a microphone, Edwards describes his role as " someone who incites students to think . . . My most re- warding moments have been working with students. " He defines the learning process as " passionate ob- jectivity " . The association of scholarship with de- tachment is an unfortunate trend to Edwards: " I ' m not detached, you know, " he added with a smile. WINTER 89 Sunni Bloland " Berkeley has changed a lot from the Berkeley I knew twenty years ago, " commented Sunni Bloland who has taught yoga and dance in the Physical Education Department for sixteen years. Bloland, who came to Cal in 1955 with her former husband, says Berkeley has expanded immensely. " In the 1950 ' s there was no place to eat, " she laughed.-Now it ' s become a city! There are more stores now, and that ' s good, but everything here is duplicated ... such a concentration of population that people lack a choice even where to live. " Despite its drawbacks, Bloland still believes, " If you have to live in America, then keley is the place to live. " She savors the University ' s cultural opportunities, the young atmosphere, and the energy of Telegraph Avenue. Born in New York, she received her BA from Sargent College of Boston University, one of the first colleges of physical education for women. The University of Wisconsin awarded her an MA in dance. Describing herself as a conscientious student, Bloland said she enjoyed college, she always studied what she wanted to. " Berkeley students are bright and special people, " Bloland confides. " The highest achievement of my life is the privilege to teach here. I love my students very practically without exception. Students come first ... they ' re why I work. They ' re my real bosses. " 90 WINTER Joan Brown Art Professor Joan Brown carries her understanding of art far beyond the mechanics of putting paint to canvas. " Talent can be acquired; it ' s an internal mechanism that keeps people going, " says Brown. The individual determines the direction of his talents, Brown feels. " People tend to think of art as an ivory tower ... it ' s like anything else, it ' s simply the most comfortable area for those in Joan Brown has been teaching at Berkeley since April 1974. Currently she is teaching a grad- uate seminar and a beginning painting class. Several of her paintings have been exhibited at the Univerity Art Museum. Brown explains, " I got into art by accident. I wasn ' t interested in the usual colleges, and I didn ' t want to work. " After working with her first painting teachers something " clicked " and she began to appreciate the freedom and self-expression art provided. She received two degrees from the San Francisco Art Institute and has been teaching since. She says it is rewarding to see students develop: " There is a sense of pleasure in being a catalyst. " WINTER 91 Twenty-six libraries, including Doe, Moffitt and twenty branch libraries comprise the UCB library system. There are more than four million books plus pamphlets, periodicals, documents, maps, recordings, newspapers, and microfilms on campus. The size of the libraries range from over two million books in the Main Library System (Doe, Morrison Reading Room, and Bancroft) to less than five thousand volumes in the Optometry Library. Many additional volumes are stored in Richmond; these can be retrieved upon special request and a wait of a day or so. The crucial problem with the University ' s library system lies in Doe ' s closed stacks; the hidden umes are inaccessible to undergraduates who are not honor students or outstanding graduates of liography 1. Those who want to check out books in Doe without a stack pass must file a card at the service desk and wait up to an hour until their number flashes on a screen. It is only then that the anxious student finds out whether the book is available or if it has to be brought from Richmond. Undergrads at Moffitt Library are painfully familiar with the agony of waiting in the Closed Reserve line or of finding that desperately needed materials are checked out. Somehow Moffitt maintains its ularity at least twice each quarter, though. The fourth and eighth weeks of the quarter inevitably find the desks, cubicles, and lounge chairs filled and the noise level rising due to crowded study conditions. Despite the vastness of Berkeley ' s expansive library system, the facilities remain inadequate for its even vaster collection. The Library Chairman recently approved a proposal for adding a new library. Where and when remain to be seen. 92 1. Imposing bust of Hubert Howe Bancroft at the indoor entrance of Bancroft Library. 2. Doe Library ' s closed stacks. 3. The Morrison Library Reading room. 4. Transparent ceiling in Doe ' s stacks. 5. Not very studious dog in Doe Library. XXI EXT7-G I? OZ 94 1. Studying in Moffitt Library lounge chairs. 2. Sleeping at Moffitt Library desk. 3. Sleeping in Moffitt Library cubicle. 4. Sleeping in Moffitt Library lounge chair. 5. Moffitt Library reference section. WINTER 95 96 WINTER SPORTS Basketball tips off the Winter Sports Season for: Wrestling Gymnastics Rugby Badminton Boxing Volleyball Swimming Soccer Fencing WINTER 97 I. Doug True and Ray Murray battle an Oregon State player. 2. Ray Murray pumps one in. 3. Tom Schneiderjohn shoots over an Oregon State defender. 4. Ray Murray works inside. 5. Tom Schneiderjohn slam-dunks. 98 WINTER WINTER 99 Cal men ' s basketball had an exciting but losing season, with 12 wins and 15 losses. Memories of the season include: the grace of Ray Murray; Tom Schneiderjohn ' s stellar performances at UCLA; the pickpocket steals and body control of Gene Ransom. Coach Dick Edwards ' team started the season slowly. There were losses to USF and UCLA during a nightmare road trip. Cal recovered to unexpectedly whip Wash- ington, Washington State, Oregon and Oregon State. A victory over USC followed, but defeated to UCLA and Stanford stopped the dreams of greatness. The outlook is good for next season. Center Tom Schneiderjohn, Gene Ransom, and promising freshman Doug True will re turn in 1978. I. Murray pumped in 29 pts. against UCLA. Here he maneuvers around Bruin center Vroman. 2. Tom Schneiderjohn goes up with a juniper. UCLA American Marques Johnson (54) and Doug True battle for rebound position. 3. Surprise performer John Caselli drives left side against the Bruins. Quincy Fasette (33) prepares to follow. 4. Ray Murray, senior forward and leading Bear scorer, flies for two against St. Mary ' s. 100 WINTER 1. Flashy sophomore Gene Ransome ' s sleight of hand passing and acrobatic drive sparked Cal offense. Here he floats in over UCLA center David Greenwood. 2. Airborn against St. Mary ' s, Ransome prepares to pass off to Doug True (32). Angular center Tom Schneiderjohn shoots over Portland defender. 4. Dick Edwards ' expression reflects the disappointment, pain, and frustration of his fourth losing season in five years as Head Coach at Cal. 103 This year was one of the narrow margins and fought victories for Cal ' s Wrestling team, which outdid Wyoming 22-21, beat Arizona 22-19, and inched past UCLA, 18-16. The team finished third in the Pac-8, behind Oregon State and University of Oregon, with a season record of 13 wins and 9 losses. The Bear ' s c losest battle was in Bakersfield, when they lost the state championship by half a point. Coach Bill Martell feels " this is probably the best team we ' ve had since 1969 " , citing several members for their excellence. Team Captain Carlos Rodriguez finished seventh in the NCAA and was voted most outstanding team member, State Champions Leonard Jacobson and George Moskowite finished second and third in the Pac-8, Moskowite placed seventh in the NCAA. Neal Dorow captured second in the NCAA and Roy Glenn placed third nationally. Martell is optimistic about next year ' s group of grapplers. " This is a young team; I ' d say our prospects are very good. " 104 WINTER WINTER 105 I. Swimmers psyche themselves up before the dive. 2. They ' re off! 3. Cal swimmer splashes his way through the butterfly. 4. Diver poised above water polo-diving pool near Harmon Gym. 106 WINTER Berkeley ' s swimming team met with success despite acquiring what appears to be a mixed season record. The Bear ' s finished 5-3 overall and 2-1 in Pac-8 meets. The true indicator of the team ' s prowess, however, was an eighth place finish in NCAA competition. It was the first time within coach Nort Thorton ' s memory that Cal had placed in the top ten of NCAA swimming. The Bear ' s also pulled off victories against strong UCLA and Stanford teams. Thorton terms next year ' s propsects as " really good " since all but one of his many talented swimmers will be returning. Heading in the talent department was Graham Smith who won the NCAA finals in the 100 and 200 breaststroke, and placed third in the 200 meter individual medley. Other NCAA finalists from Cal were: Pete Tragitt in the 1650 meter freestyle, Jim Fairbank in the 100 meter fre estyle, Rich Thorton in the 200 meter butterfly, Jim Ballard in the 100 meter backstroke, and Jeff Freeman in the 200 meter breastroke. All of Cal ' s relay teams made it to the finals also. WINTER 107 Berkeley ' s Men ' s Gymnastics team placed second in the Pac-8 standings for the first time in ten years. Oregon edged out Berkeley to break the Bears ' streak of nine straight Pac-8 championship titles. Among the outstanding performers at the meet were Cal ' s Olympian Tom Beach, who was a titlist in the All-Around and the Horizontal Bar, and Warren Long who was a titlist in the Parellel Bars. Despite what coach Hal Frey describes as the abysmal facilities, Berkeley still has one of the most successful gymnastics records around. This record is an important factor in bringing new talent to the Cal team, according to Frey. Nevertheless, when top gymnasts come to Cal, few spectators are attracted to them. In past years low spectator turnouts have accompanied such Cal visitors as Peter Korman, Olga Korbut and Nadia Comaneci, all of whom were Olympic medalists. 108 WINTER bU l 2131N1AN, 1. Janet Patocchi. 2. Karla Nisley in full dive completely clear of blocks. 3. Cathy Cuhna kicks before entering water. 4. Janet Tsujimoto. Women ' s Intercollegiate Swimming Team doubled their size this year with 30 competing swimmers. Ending with an overall season ' s record of 8-2, the team was satisfied with the outcome; they finished better than their previous season. Cal ' s team, coached by Kaeti Ecker and Barbara Jordan sent 5 swimmers onto National Competition at Brown University in Rhode Island. These women included Cathy Cuhna, the first woman athlete to receive an athletic scholarship, Eva Jedson, Janet Patocchi, Janice Gillies, and Janet Tsugimoto, who unfortunately sprained her ankle badly and did not compete as well as she could have. The highlight of this year ' s season was the victory over Fresno and Chico at the combined meet. " It was the nicest thing that happened to us. " They also placed second at the NICAA Championship. lX INITUR 1 II The women ' s gymnastics team, coached by Molly Rackham, finished a mediocre season. In a series of three-way meets with California schools and with Reno, Cal always finished second. The team ' s only win came when they defeated San Francisco State in a dual meet. The last meet of the year was the NCIAC Champion- ship meet, held at Sonoma State. The Bears placed seventh out of eleventh, and top all-around gymnasts Judy Anderson and Cece Distefano qualified to go onto the WAIAW Regionals. Injuries, the scourge that afflicted the team all season, prevented them from competing. Although this year ' s team was not abun- dantly successful, things promise to be better next year. Many of this year ' s team were freshmen, and will return next year as experienced gymnasts. WINTER 113 The women ' s basketball team had an exciting and satisfying season this year, with 14 wins, 8 losses. Coached by Barb Iten and Assistant Ken Thompson, the team traveled as far as Hawaii and Riverside for their games. The team improved greatly over the course of the ' 76- ' 77 season; team member Dede Tully commented, " We did really well, compared to last year. " During February, the basketballers enjoyed a streak of five straight wins before losing a close one to S.F. State. The women finished their season in style, beating USF, 69 to 35, in an exhibition game in Oakland Coliseum. 1. Cal player heads for the basket during a game with Sonoma State. 2. Leading scorer and bounder Lynn Obendorf makes a jump shot. 3. Time out: Cal team gathers around Coaches lien and Thompson. 4. Two-on-one defense against Cal player. 114 WINTER WINTER 1 I 5 Joe Roth, 1955-1977 We honor his memory here because Joe Roth was a fine student, a dedicated and talented football player, and a brave young man. He wore the uniform of the Cal Bears with pride; he is now one of Berkeley ' s heroes. A cancer fund has been established in his name. " rre r g r N:i!ek 1 ' (fair, 116 WINTER WINTER 117 The exciting performances of several dance companies graced the winter quarter schedule of the Committee for Arts and Lectures. A free lecture-demonstration by the Paul Taylor Dance Company packed the orchestra level of Zellerbach Auditorium before their two night performances; the San Francisco Ballet presented a new production of " Romeo and Juliet " ; and the folk-ballet companies of Israel, the Phillipines, and Moravia delighted Berkley audiences. Shows by the American Theatre Ballet and the thrilling Alvin Ailey Dance Theatre ended the season in a whirl. The films of Harold Lloyd, shown weekly at Wheeler Auditorium, lured students away from studying every Tuesday night. Concerts by fullsize orchestras, chamber groups, and individual artists were also sponsored by CAL; the programs featured mainly classical music. 1. One of the Elliot Feld Dance Company dancers leaps joyously. 2. Diana Weber and Tomm Ruud, two of the leads in the SF Ballet, in a loving scene from " Romeo and Juliet " . 3. An exciting moment with the Bayanihan Phillipine Dance Company. 4. A scene from the dramatic productions of the Paul Taylor Dance Company. WINTER 121 CAL presents:1. The Albert McNeil Jubilee Singers. 2. Charles Rosen, pianist. 3. Hans Richter-Haaser, pianist. 4. The Julliard String Quartet. 122 WINTER 124 WINTER SUPERB presents: 1.2. Noon concerts. 3. Tim Weisberg. The University ' s two art museums— the University Art Museum on Bancroft and the Lowie Anthropology Museum in Kroeber Hall— are repositories of treasures; from artifacts of aboriginal California culture to a permanent collection of Hans Hoffman ' s abstract paintings. During the ' 76- ' 77 school year, the UAM featured amazing photographs of Victorian India and the works of Bay Area artists, to name just two of more than ten exhibits. Besides its traveling and permanent exhibits, the Museum, whose startling architecture of glass and grey concrete is an art form in itself, provides an esoteric setting for dance productions and concerts. Down stairs, " The Swallow " , a cosy little restaurant, satisfies the hunger and thirst of art lovers. Old and recent film classics from Pacific Film Archive are shown every evening in the UAM tre, and the 200 seat theatre is a hand facility for lectures and slide shows. The deep glass cases in Kroeber Hall give indications of the riches of exhibits inside Lowie Museum. Free for UC students and at minimal cost to the public, the folk culture exhibits from almost every country in the world make fascinating viewing for anthropology students and art conneisseurs. Loans from the Lowie Museum to the University Art Museum are frequent. AMMO " MA111.1011. Mar i.U■ ' TI AW A On OF TM IOU LOON IOUNOATKol N COUAKO. OF Mt UNISEIKWIN Mkt MOBEtrIC 1 IC ‘1 11S.IMED WINTER 127 1. The unusual interior of the University Art Museum. 2. The UAM bookstore on ground level. 3. One of the strange wooden " welcome " figures at Lowie Museum. 4. Samples of California Indian basketwea- ving at Lowie. 5. Maillol ' s sculpture " La Douleur " , a gift from the Norton Simon collection. Winter 1977 was a quarter to remember. Shortly before classes began, Berkeley students were shaken by a mild earthquake; reg cards were no longer the handy punch- out kind; Zoology professor Richard Eakin delivered his last lecture; and Joe Roth, Cal ' s outstanding quarterback, died after a struggle with black mole cancer. Tenure review became a hot issue during the quarter, as Harry Edwards from the Sociology department, DIGS Major Advisor Paul Von Blum, and English instructor Ishmael Reed were all denied tenure for controversial and (many thought) political reasons. At a conference held in crowded ASUC Senate Chambers, Professors Von Blum and Edwards, students, and alumni blasted the trend toward Cal de-emphasizing the undergrad- uate education. Drought plagued California all winter, an and water-rationing began in the East Bay. Signs posted in the dorms and I-House pleaded, " Water is life; don ' t waste it. " Students living in houses, apartments, and co-ops struggled to keep within their monthly allowance of water. The hands of the campanile were painted for the first time in years, while on another corner of campus the Naval Archi- tecture building was threatened with des- truction to make room for a new engin- eering complex. During the last few weeks of the quarter, the East Bay was blessed with much needed (but not enough) rain. The Strawberry Recreation Pool was not closed, as had been previously threatened due to the water shortage, but opened on the last day of finals, Saturday March 26. I. Save those drips! 2. Professor Eakin delivers a lecture dressed up as famous scientist. ELEVATORS AND STAIRWAYS: 1. Hearst Mining Building. 2. Sproul Hall- check disbursement time. 3. Davis Hall. 4. Sproul Hall. 5. Evans Hall elevator. NX TXTTFR 121 SPRING CALENDAR March 31 and April 1: Pre-enrollment and late registration. April 1: April Fools ' Day. April 3: Easter. April 4: Classes begin. April 7: Charter Day. April 11-16: Study list filing. April 22: Last day to register, add or drop classes. May 1: May Day. May 30: Holiday. June 13-18: Final examinations. June 18: Spring Quarter ends. I. Protest on the steps of Sproul in support of Soviet Jewry. 2. Action around the Young Socialist Alliance table on a warm afternoon. 3. Student takes leaflet that says, " Do more than vote. " 134 SPRING Sproul Plaza is always lively, never more so than during spring quarter. The hideous brown-stumped things that look like mud sculptures turn into real green trees again; the air is softer. On a hot day the masses idle in the central campus area talking to friends, listening to music. Political rallies occur at least once a week, usually on Friday at noon. People take leaflets with interest and snuggle with their honeys in the grass near Wheeler. SPRING 135 136 SPRING There are two pools, complete with diving boards and wading areas. There are ping-pong tables, vending machines, locker rooms, and grassy spaces for sunbathing. An elegant clubhouse and adjacent tennis courts complete the country club scene. Although it presents a country club facade, one only needs to take a quick ride on Humphrey Go-Bart and present a reg card to gain access to the facilities. The place is Strawberry Recreation Center, and during the spring, summer, and early fall, students and other guests swarm up tennial Road to play softball and tennis, to jog, swim, and lie in the sun. Haas clubhouse is put to good use throughout the warm season: from faculty barbeques to dances sponsored by the Gay People ' s Union. The area will continue in operation this summer despite the drought, barring unforseen emergencies. Swimming lessons for children and adults are scheduled as usual. 1. Whoosh! Diver takes a plunge off the high board. 2. Tennis player serves on the courts at Straw- berry Recreation Center. 3. One of the shaded areas around Strawberry Creek. SPRING 137 1. C. Ellis Crane and Elsa Johnson, class of ' 03, lead the procession of alumni into the Greek Theatre. They are escorted by Ms. Collette Seiple, executive director of the Alumni Assoc. TER) and their children. 2. Greek Theatre stage (L. to R.): Chancellor Cheadle, Santa Barbara; lor Angus, Santa Cruz; Chancellor Bowker; Pierre Trudeau; Regent Coblentz; Father MacKenzie; Rob Kamai, Davis, co-chairman, UC Student Body Presidents ' Council. 3. Prime Minister Trudeau swarmed by questioning tors following the ceremonies. 4. Former UC President Clark Kerr (LEFT) and former governor Edmund " Pat " Brown. 138 SPRING Demonstrations to save baby seals, appearances of the oldest Cal alumni, and a speech by Canadian Prime Minister Pierre Trudeau highlighted the 109th anniversary of Charter Day on April 7. The ceremonies began as alumni, professors, and guests of the University gathered at Sather Tower for the procession to the Greek Theatre. ROTC cadets carrying class banners led the parade. A full stadium watched as C. Ellis Crane and Elsa Johnson, class of 1903, walked slowly to their seats in the sand pit. While the Cal band played traditional hymns, Prof. Fretter, chairman of the academic council, led the academicians and honored guests to their seats on the stage. The crowd sat in their seats to listen to prayers by Father MacKenzie, speeches by the re- tiring chancellors of Santa Barbara and Santa Cruz, and a short address 13) President David Saxon. Tw o awards were given: The Elsie and Walter Haas Award to Israeli alumnus Menahem Rebhun, for water resource work; and the Berkeley Citation to former California governor Edmund Brown. Trudeau ' s generally bland speech about Canadian- U.S. friendship was spiced by his pronounciation of French explorers. Donald McLaughkin, engineer, scientist, and professor was named Alumnus of the year at the closing banquet held at the St. Francis Hotel. SPRING 139 Assessing student interest in the ASUC this year, Co-President Neil Taxy remarked, " It ' s growing. The ASUC ' s taking a ship role in campus issues. " This year there have been referenda on the Bakke case, Harry Edwards and tenure reform the Naval Architecture building contro- versy, and choosing a site for a new intramural sports facility. ASUC Senators ' activism was slowed because they were not able to vote for five weeks after the fall elections. The computer program that counts election returns was incorrect, and the new ators had to twiddle their thumbs until it was verified that all had been duly elected. Taxy ' s co-hort Jeff Bornstein, told a Blue and Gold reporter that " Buying People ' s Park is a top priority for both philosophical and pragmatic reasons. " He feels the Senate is " generally responsive to the issues " and that changing the Constitution will make the ASUC less of a " political circus " . He praised Student Advocate Trudy Martin ' s work: " It ' s the first time anyone ' s used that office for anything but resumes. " Taxy ' s desk is clean and orderly while Bornstein ' s is piled high. " What do you have to say about that, Jeff? " Taxy teases. " Me? " jokes Bornstein. " I ' m just not as nuts as you. " 140 SPRING 1. Wednesday night Senate meeting in the Senate Chambers that are located on the first floor of Eshleman Hall. 2. Eshleman Hall, headquarters of the ASUC. 3. ASUC President Neil Taxy. SPRING 141 University of California The University of California Rally Committee celebrated its 75th birthday this year with another successful season of activities. Consisting of 75 spirited students, Rally Comm coordinates the pre-game bonfire rallies in the Greek Theatre, designs and directs the halftime card stunts, fires the Victory Cannon, flies the California Banner, protects the Big C, guards the Standfurd Axe, and generally promotes ' Cal Spirit ' . A familiar sight in their white sweaters and blue and gold caps, Rally Comm members can be found on game day at 8:00 a.m. tacking stunt cards to the bleachers of Memorial Stadium, or gathered together at midnight singing ' All Hail ' over a pitcher or two of beer. During the weeks before Big Game, members stay up throughout the night to guard the campus against Stanfurd intruders. At basketball games, they can be found feeding comments about the referee ' s eyesight into their electronic message board. In addition to the traditional bus trip to Los Angeles, the Committee this year journeyed to football games at Oregon State and Arizona State, as well Basketball games at UCLA and Usc. Now if they could only get the rooters to stop throwing the cards. .. Rally Committee -Photos and layout by Doug Ng. WINTER 143 TORCH AND SHIELD FRONT ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Stephanie (rata, Linda Young, Cindy Buccholz, Lisa Nicolini, Mary Foard. BACK ROW: Pat Power, Nancy Denebeim, Susie Sheperd, Laura Russell. NOT PICTURED: T.J. Patterson. IAA CPT? IT ir; aia student chapter university of California, berkeley DEPARTMENT OF ARCHITECTURE BERKELEY, CA. 94720 803 WURSTER HALL PHONE (415) 845 - 6761 The student chapter of the American Institute Architects serves as the liason between the academic and the professional community of architects. We offer services to the college of Environmental Design students such as blue prints, seminars, office and building tours, a professional advising program and ad naseum. Laura L. Simons, President and Elizabeth M. Webster, treasurer. LEFT TO RIGHT: Diane Rupp, Bob Hagman, John Graves, J.Morgan, Lisa Webster, Jeff Pribyl, Gary Maxwell, F.L. Wright, and Ronnette Riley. SPRING 145 Honor Students ' Society To those Cal Students who have attained a 3.3 G.P.A. (or better), the Society provides social, cultural and sports activities as well as recognition for academic achievement. Our lounge, located in T-6, serves as a convenient meeting place for members. A free tutoring service is available to all students. OFFICERS: FRONT ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Mark Mosheim (ex. counc.), Ron Aronovsky (ex. counc.), BACK ROW: Danielle Pon (co-pres.), Shirley Chan (calligrapher), Delores Johnson (co-pres.). NOT PICTURED: Steve Arietta (v-pres.), Karen Sheldon (sec.), Frank Wagner (treas.), Mark Crownover, Bill Wood, Jeff Klonoff (ex. counc.). SAMPLE OF HSS MEMBERSHIP 146 SPRING Californians and Oski Dolls a • ' 14%111t 411114 11.1 " 10141 ,411M 100, Iftgll OSKI DOLLS 1976-1977: Kathy Wakai, President; Alison Herilhy, Secretary Treasurer; Karen Everest, V.P. Athletics; Kathy McKenna and Debbie George, V.P. Big Game Week; Debi Fink, V.P. Winter Project; Hana Shields and Gabby Wirth, V.P. Speakers Bureau. MEMBERS: Laurie Andres, Paula Aspeitia, Louise Bendik, Claudia Bishop, Karen Breen, Joan Cotton, D.D. Daiss, Nancy Daseking, Debi Davis, Liz Delehunt, Sue Fleming, Paula Franco, Jackie Giubert, Catherine Geraty, Sue Haase, Kris Hammar, Mary Anne Hays, Denise Howell, Maeve Johnson, Sarah Kiesling, Liz Lewis, Cathy Lutge, Debbie Macktinger, Kathryn McEachern, Lori Nelson, Nanci Neidorf, Juli Nickles, Patty O ' Lague, Lisa Parker, Dot Pedersen, Jane Ricksen, Roxanne Rockwell, Pam Roberts, Paula Sbragia, Jane Schmidt, Justine Schmidt, Kim Schulze, Sue Smith, Abby Stine, Betsy Sugar, Debbie Tully, Eileen Weddle, Carol Willoughby, Kris Wirth, Helen Wilson, Janet Young. CALIFORNIANS 1976-1977: Jeff Walker, President; Andy Katz, Vice-President; Tom Bradfield, Treasurer; Neal Dorow, Secretary. Members: Neal Dorow, Eppy Giles, Tevis Martin, Dave Delehant, Jeff Grady, Dave Helson, Trip Kloser, Doug Bryant, Craig Laguillo, Larry Starnes, Steve Ryder, Andre Naniche, Jim Weik, Jim Roberts, Bob Lalanne, Scott Erickson, Bill Freeman, Dave Martin, Tom Bradfield, Jeff Walker, George Vanderlieth, Scott McManus, John McAllister, Jon Toellner, Bruce Beagle, John Mitchell, Martin Delanteur, Bob Oliver, Mike Scardino, Dick Buckingham, Pete Anderson, Steve Azevedo, Andy Katz, Dan Gray, Perry Lange, Dave Bonelli, Robert Long, Dave Kovac, Larry Sarver, Peter Travers, Don Ruhstaller, Dave Amesbury, Minnis Patterson, Greg Davis, Bob David, Steven Rea, Steve Monticello, Allan Gutterman, Mark Myers, Jim Phede- lan, Claybon Holstine, Glenn Friedman, James Bogash, Ned Purdum, Dewitt Burnham, Steve Lopez, Greg Lintner, John Gezelius, Dan Heinrich, Greg Ma, Bob Nickerson, Paul Formosa, Richard Russel, John Marshall, Frank Boal. SPRING 147 1. Directory at Cowell shows wide range of health care treatment. 2. Going over test results. 3. Students wait anxiously for treatment at Cowell. STUDENT HEALTH SERVICE i.scrimian SOUTIES M ONODEMDIT 317 tosook wow HOLNIEKEEPINO 111 OMNI IMAM INFORMATION 11P1111ENT VENCE Doman INSURANCE Se LAMIONATORY 111 NUM MA ow mit LOST IL POUND MEM1415 NEWEL L. NUMMI Ir 00411101M11004 MAST inaLL. OPTOMETRY CLINICS OUTPATIENT SERVICES AA 04111411Aid, M.D. PHARMACY WNW G. OM, PO4MM. CI, PHYSICAL THERAPY AMMAN COLINELL, R OWES= MUM CMS MINT WOW STUDENT SERVICES ANN NOSIONI X-RAY mot ENVIRONMENTAL 481 HEA4Tilegi JACK E. CAIMPIILL PPOINThIENTS AMINIIIMUCTOR F1NAW2 CNN NCCANN UeMS$ SOP WILLS AMP NUL INS SWIMS ONNINNAN PHA 114 1REVOR JAPW NMI MA DON NON MILAN 3so rum PROORMI 11:2, 419 WON MLA NUM 104 361 NMI 148 SPRING Cowell Memorial Hospital on the east edge of campus houses such diverse services as dental care, drop-in emergency treatment, and routine check-ups. Perhaps the most widely-used and well-advertised health service is the gynocology-contraceptive clinic. Student volunteers advise students on birth control methods and help medical technicians give pelvic exams. The volunteers also write a weekly column for the Daily Cal called " Between the Sheets " , which examines sexual problems. The pharmacy supplies prescription and over-the-counter drugs at wholesale prices and most laboratory tests are free. The $52 of medical insurance which covers all Cal students each quarter is supplemented by Blue Cross Student Insurance. Whether for minor plagues like cavities and warts or surgery referral, almost all students make it into Cowell a few times in their college careers. SPRING 149 1. One of the nine T-buildings: shabby but well-stocked with ad- visors. 2. and 3. Students teach other students in the tutoring program. 4. Advising in Sproul Hall. 150 SPRING Counseling services at Cal run the gamut of students; interests and needs. A.R.C., the new name for haste St. House and still located on 2417 Haste, offers peer counsel- ing, a v.d. information hot line, and al- ternative health care, including massage and yoga workshops. A.R.C. is co-ordinated with the student advising center in Sproul. The WWII leftovers—the T-buildings are an important center for counseling on campus. T-5 offers short-term (10 sessions per year) personal counseling, testing, and therapy groups. Career counseling and liasions between the job market and students take place in T-6. The Women ' s Center in T-9 hosts seminars on issues affecting women; its services are used by alums a nd community women as well as by students. Cowell Hospital has a psychiatric center for more intense per- sonal counseling. SPRING 151 152 SPRING SPRING SPORTS Spring sports never seem to find their way into a yearbook that is distributed in June. Unfortunately, time and deadlines do not permit for in depth coverage of these sports. We did, however, try to take a photographic glimpse into the early spring seasons of: Softball Baseball Crew Volleyball Tennis Gymnastics Track SPRING 153 MEN ' S BASEBALL 154 SPRING SPRING 155 Men ' s Crew 1. Stroke! Stroke! 2. The Men ' s 1976 National Championship Crew Team. (LEFT TO RIGHT): Marco Meniketti, Dean Wright, Ulrich Lunke, Bob Guthrie, Neal Hoffman, Joel Turner, Mark Sutro, Jeff Walker, Keith Jackson. 3. Crew team during workout. 4. Eight-man scull rows home in the evening. 158 SPRING SPRING 159 4 . I t „ I , to , k--,!--1.-0.- ' i,,---r----r--r--„---r--ir--.„-,..i„, , i P-sr-- oirs.r.... p-, r- p....it 4 - - - 0-I- " -OP-4,-- P-- 1 " --- 0., ,_,-..„.-0......._ p -,-. ,...._,...... r_r.„, -r-st. " ---0---n----r-p-.----,----9---,..--H t t—r---1---1— f " -- P_ r---ii o ? f , ' -! , ir .• ' - ' 7,. (±, ••—• —s.---00--.0-0--- ---4. 4 i f-- 0-- • ■ • 0 MEN ' S TENNIS 160 SPRING SPRING 161 162 SPRING MEN ' S INTERCOLLEGIATE VOLLEYBALL. Cal vs. Stanford. SPRING 163 SPRING 167 166R SPRING WOMEN ' S CREW SPRING 169 WOMEN ' S TENNIS 170 SPRING SPRING 171 172 SPRING WOMEN ' S SOFTBALL SPRING 173 Meeting places around Berkeley .. The joys of Berkeley include many restaurants, coffee houses, and grassy areas where friends and classes can meet for conversation over their capuccinos. The presso Experience, on the corner of College and Bancroft, attracted many people with its outdoor benches and tables during the sunny days of late winter and spring. Both Southside and the north area around Euclid and Hearst offer a wide variety of places to eat, drink, chat, do work, or just settle down with the Sunday S.F. Chronicle and a favorite hot drink. 17 CPR IT■fr. SPRING 177 1. The little park next to the University Art Museum is a nice place to eat and converse on a sunny day. 2. Three students go over school work together. 3. Two of the weirder types one can find in a coffee house. 4. Student mulls over her book in Cafe Renaissance. 111 178 SPRING 1. Lawrence Hall of Science. 2. Bridge crossing the north fork of Strawberry Creek. 3. Eucalyptus Grove near the West Entrance of campus. 4. A student finds a quiet moment under a tree near LSB. 5. Hilgard Hall. THE FINAL FINALS: June 13-18 I. Crank that paper out! 2. Light at the end of the tunnel? 3. Student cradles her baby while studying for a final. 180 SPRING 1. Enough! 2. Posing for a senior portrait is bad enough, but... 3. After three-and-a-half years of Berkeley, one ' s perception of reality becomes a bit, well, warped. 182 SPRING Thoughts of a graduating senior ... The difference between seniors and freshmen is that seniors are more warped, and more tired. Three-and-a-half years of struggling to find housing, pay my reg fees, finish my papers, and decide on a major—all " in time " for somebody else—and my brain is fried. The pressures of grades, roommates, indifferent or over-eager T.A. ' s, landlords, impatient cashiers at Sproul, parents wanting to know " what exactly are you going to do with your history degree " , and my own expectations of the University of California at Berkeley have been grinding on me for a long time. I am not disappointed: I expected excitement and intellectual stimulation, and I got them (sporadically). I also made friends along the way, some of them weary seniors like myself. What I did not expect, and what disturbs me most, is the open hostility to undergraduate education. DIGS Professor Paul Von Blum, one of the best teachers I have had here, was told not to accept a teach- ing award because it would hurt his chances for tenure. WHY? The university is huge; bureaucracy smothers human contact. It is diverse: lack of common interests or goals separates students into atomized worlds of competition and provides little respect between the hierarchical layers of administration, teachers, and students. I value what I have learned at Berkeley, from the scummy sideshow of Telegraph to the discussion sections on cosmology and Machiavelli, but I also recognize how harassed I have been while fighting for that education. I have been known to talk back, and even sometimes to scream. But does anyone hear? Does anyone know who I (we) am? SPRING 183 ALPHA CHI OMEGA FRONT ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): JoNelle Hagan, Marie Rodrigues, Paula Anne Wright, Mary Ann Gilcrest, Sarah Jacocks, Frances Dugan, Betsy Kirschbaum, Diana Bukove (1st V.P.), Melissa Pontius, Kathy Walker, Vana Renfro. ROW 2: Ann Bloebaum (Pres.), Leslie Shelton, Lynne McNeil, Janet Brunn, Colleen Mahoney, Anrisa Fannin, Joy Foss, Leslie Churchill, Cory Benson (2nd V.P.), Dede Sembler, Pam Goldschmidt, Karen Kristovich, Dianne Wyatt, Karen Wyatt, Mary Jane Kaiser, Valerie Tookey. ROW 3: Cindy Brougher, Nancy Wildenradt, Alice Berka, Kathy Simanek, Leslie Roach, Monique Young, Meghan Elliott, Cheryl Croft (Rush Chm.), Annelise Pedersen, Teri Ravel (3rd V.P.), Jenny Bender, Wendy DeGabriele, Susan McCamont, Paula Hagan, Jackie White . NOT PICTURED: Sue Krauss, Mimi McIntosh. 186 GREEKS ALPHA DELTA PHI 2422 Prospect St. FRONT ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Philip Larson, Steve Solari, Steve Ghiselli, Dave Jones, Barry Wagner, John Trueb, Juan Simon, Carl Lundgren. ROW 2: Tom Skewes-Cox, John Olsen, Steve Wilson, John Boyle, Markos Kounalakis, Vince Morris, John Spees. ROW 3: Brent Constance, Mike E. Edwards, James Carlson, John Gould, Buck McClellan, Tom Hardy, Dave DeMatteo. NOT PICTURED: Bill Craig, George Barry, Brad Barney, Mark Courtney, Dick E. Mazzera. GREEKS 187 ALPHA DELTA PI PSI CHAPTER 2400 PIEDMONT 1. Freshman Class. FRONT ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Janet Davies, Suzie Cain, Tamara Lewis, Kathy Rowe. BACK ROW: Ellen McKissock, Kate Blackburn, Jane Elliot, Jane Gazzola. 2. Sophomore Class. FRONT ROW: Colleen Robinson, Pikke Allen, Liz Fordyce. ROW 2: Jan Hunt, Suzanne Cole, Donna Probert, Karin Cotta, Jan Biggerstuff, Marybeth Kloser. ROW 3: Richelle Kelner, Ann McCrea, Julie Hyde. 3. Junior Class. FRONT ROW: Stacey Heidig, Nanci Neidorf, ROW 2: Sarah Kiesling, Marsha Matsunaga, Robin Kahn, Sharon Kong, Nancy Lind. ROW 3: Lisa Bonsall. Carin Postma, Donna Hashnouck, Debbie Grouse. 4. Senior Class. FRONT ROW: Mary Jane Trubitt, T. J. Patterson, Teri Fracchiz. ROW 2: Sue Bell, Susie Strong, Ellen Birr, Mary Olsson. ROW 3: Susan Haase, Nancy Daseking, Kimberly Schulze, Marcia McCune, Jill Farwell. 1 RR C;RFFKS ALPHA GAMMA DELTA •• •4;-.t.,1))4. , • -• • ;„• ..,,, ■ ' •, .V)p, C). Founded at Syracuse University May 30, 1904 Omicron Chapter established March 12, 1915 114 Chapters ABOVE: Patricia Chan, Nancy Peshon, Delores Johnson, standards chrm., Kathryn Bates, treasurer, Kathleen Zivic, Adair Mumby, standards, Barbara Smith, activities chrm. Cheral Stewart, president, Laurel Begovich, panhellenic delegate, Elaine 011erdessen, guard, Bonita Smigel 1st VP, TOP RIGHT: Debra Tognetti, Alison Friedman, Eileen O ' Conner, Victoria Kuhns, Lora Nelson. Lois Broadway, Carla McDonald, Justine Medina. MIDDLE RIGHT: Eilley Weddle, corresponding sec ' t, Kim Wollenberg, editor, Teresa Schaefer, alturistic chrm, Barbara Mohorovich, Rosalind Hunt, Vicki Nelson, Anna Estrich, Carol Griffin, Suzan Salter, chaplain, Karen Pressler, Janet Tsugimoto, Gina Brusatori, Majorie Raymond, Jane Patocchi, Amy Dolan, recording sec ' t, Marguerite Devaurs, scribe, Missy DeRobertis, Patti Donzelli. BOTTOM RIGHT: Sarah Smythe, rush chrm, Leslie Shaw, Janice Donnelly, Erin Burgin, Lizabeth Lufkin, house chrm, Sandra Freymuth, Patricia Bolding, Carol Schmide, Kathryn Franotovich. NOT SHOWN: Giselle Bosc, social chrm, Judith Boyko, Nancy Bublitz, Cynthia Campanile, Lynn Cleary, Catharine Collins, 2nd VP, Sue DiGrazia, Catherine Ferrer, Alison Gravelyn, Jane Gregorich, Lisa Johnston, Anne Meyer, membership chrm, Karla Nisley, Diane Neudek, Anne Rockwell, Lisa Stewart, social chrm, Maki Tsuyama, Karen Wallsten. GREEKS 189 ALPHA GAMMA OMEGA Beta Chapter 2713 Haste St FRONT ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Charley Garraway, Justin Jelincic, Steve Gregoritch, Daryl Wilkins, Jim Carucci, Jeff Anderson. ROW 2: Mark Compton, Dave Hammes, Erik Jorgensen, Joel Caldwell, Paul Davis. ROW3: Rob Hillberg, Rob Culp, Mark Littlejohn, John Lind, Tim Keil, Gray Pennell, Toby Anderson, Dan McGuire. NOT PICTURED: Martin Holdrich, Greg Blackburn. Behold, how good and how pleasant it is for brothers to dwell together in unity -Psalm 133:1 190 GREEKS ALPHA OMICRON PI Sigma Chapter 2311 Prospect For some very special people -J. Suzanne FRONT ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Mimi Righetti, Susan Forrester, Helen Holbrooke, Laura Greenberg, Toni Barnhart, Cindy Tuthill. ROW 2: Maggie Dietz, Mary Jo Salvo, Anita Angotti, Linda Taylor, Dianne Wehmeyer, Rita Yeraka, Lila Chestnut. ROW 3: Lisa Lucheta, Ann Haberfelde, Mary Paterson, Danit Frank, Tina Spitzer, Kerry Yarkin, Becky Smith, Nancy West, Suzanne Tocci, Jennifer Cook, Darrie Ganzhorn. ROW4: Elissa Koch, Carmelita de Urioste, Irene Visser, Dianne Lamon, Sylvia Hansen, Cindy Hansen, Mindy Persoglio, Lisa Parker. ROW 5: Christine Rippe, Cathy Noll, Carol Wilhelmy, Paula Lim, Debi Fink, Claudia Bishop, Alyce Dibble, Janet Vail, Debbie Stone, Joanne Coyne, Kathleen Walker. ROW 6: Terry Cadenasso, Nora Lapidus, Amy Hizenski, Mary Bagnaschi, Cindy Buccholz, Dede Tully, Gwen Ortmeyer, Rosemary Dunn, Vicky Quinn. NOT PICTURED: Julie Harter, Karen Bertero, Clare Polansky, Pat Power, Sue Elderkin, Leslie Benhke, Karyl Robbers, Karen Hanson, Carol Redden, Jasmine Hinton, Louise Rondesvedt, Jani Shaner. GREFKS 191 ALPHA PHI 2830 Bancroft Way TO THE SIDE ON THE LEFT (TOP TO BOTTOM): Patty Rohrkemper, MaryLou Cullinan, Alison Herlihy, Diane Gurrazzi. FRONT ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Carol Feigenbaum, Helen Wilson, Mary Pardo. ROW 2: Cathy Wynn, Janice Zeller, Carol Pearsal, Tracy Seek. ROW 3: Liz Salman, Anne Stewart, Carolyn Swartz, Catherine Geraty. ROW 4: Markey Leeds, Dana Peugh, Julie Raymond, Jennifer Scott. ROW 5: Mary Fadhl, Ginny Johnson, (house mother), Becky Oliver, Sally Grenfell. ROW 6: Greta Henahan, Cindy Jewett, Katherine King, Heidi Clendenin. ROW 7: Joanne Ohland, Cherie Stein, Jane Dolliver, Lynn McArthur. ROW 8: Susan McDaniels, Jenny Dales. ROW 9: Kathy McCutchan, Lynda Poppers, Stephanie Di Marco, Aimee Boyle, Kit Huber. ROW 10: Kelly Houston, Maggie Kavalaris, Lisa Huberette, Barbara McCutchan. 192 GREEKS FRONT ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Rich Bingham, Matt Brewster, Spencer Eldred, Flint Dille, Chris Hamm, Tom Colhurst, Keith Logan. ROW 2: Paul Koenig, Harry Nelson, Matt Pavone, Ted Moody, Brian MacKuellar, Larry McDonald, Bob Gerugty, John Davenport, Matt Lynde. ROW 3: Tom Schreck, Ken Gammage, Jim Farnsworth, Doug Seiler, Frank Bosl, John Hoy, Peter Prescott, Valon Cross, Kevin Norman, Scott Peters, Steve White, Toby Pontin, Jay Sato, Lane McVae, Otto Roelle. ROW 4: John Reece, Steve Boeri, Doug Herman, Jeff Raabe, Pat Flannigan, Lenny Kalm, Alan Swimmer, Bill Charlesworth, Rich Kellam, Randy Malat, Rick Powell. ALPHA TAU OMEGA 2327 Warring St. Founded in 1865 at the Virginia Military Institute, the Alpha Tau O mega Fraternity sought to bring together in brotherhood the former antagonists of the Civil War. The Gamma Iota chapter was established on the Berkeley campus in 1900, was active until 1969 and then recolonized after a five-year hiatus in 1974. Presently we are the largest fraternity on campus with fifty-four live-in members. Our house philosphy embraces tradition while recognizing the unique and innovative atmosphere at Berkeley. We feel that we have achieved a balance between these poles of tradition and innovation, demonstrated by the diversity of interests and outlooks among the members of our house. We ' re a house of individualists, but we ' ve come together for common reasons: to have a good time and to make friends. Give us a call sometime and check us out. It works. GREEKS 193 BETA THETA PI 2728 Channing FRONT ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Richard Woodard, Danny North, Hugh Thorne, Gary Burns, Bruce Goedde, Robert Whitehead. BACK ROW: Doug Raish, Chip Wiser, Craig Welch, Mark Richter, Burt Haffman, Tom Fianson, Brad Agler, Crabby-Joe Williams, Tom Fortunado, John Dubois. 194 GREEKS CHI PHI 2722 Durant Ave. FRONT ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Rick Sutter, Ned Purdom, Mike McDonough. ROW 2: Jim Goldhawk, Tom Lufkin, Ray Raskop, Phyllis Preston, John Christian, Cliff Raisbock. ROW 3: Frank Tai, Mike Santos, Mitch Friedman, Damon Wood, Greg Maxwell, Ed Wright. ROW 4: John Cochran, Mark Hoffmann, Jim Wraith, Paul Magruder, Joe Hawkins, Eric Pressler, Randy Mayer, Clay Collier. ROW 5: Joe Graziosa, Dan Magid, Darrin Flemins, Art Fisher, Tony Larkin. GREEKS 195 CHI PSI Alpha Delta Delta Chapter FRONT ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Doug Callow (Hasher), Rob Krantz (Headhasher), Rick Brucia, Lance Henderson (President), Cathy Holstine (Vice-President), Steve Towle, Bruce Simon. ROW 2: Paul Killion, Mike Dickey, Steve Puccinelli, Bob Delsol (Secretary), Don Bruce (Out Member Chm.), Dupley Fournier. ROW 3: Dave Mark, Brian Schmidt, John Fisher, Scott Garland, Luis Maimoni, Brent Holden, Jim Bogush, Kevin Nickels (Social Chm.), Jeff Callison (Rush Chm.). ROW 4: Glenn Friedman (Scholarship Chm.), Pierre Rabano, Jeff Ryan (Treasurer), (House Manager). NOT PICTURED: Ben Johnson, Tom Wisdom, Roger Oser, Steve Erickson. The Pledge Class of ' 76- ' 77 196 GREEKS CHI OMEGA 2421 Piedmont Ave. FRONT ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Teresa Finn, Danuta Zaroda, Debi Davis, Kristi Nyberg, Amy Wandel, Sue Selby, Claudia Stibbe, Debbie Lagapa. ROW 2: Marsha Honda, Mara Orsini, Julie Twitchwell, Ann Robinson, Alison Penny, Connie Mahler, Mary Anne Hays, Denise Howell, Lisa Nesson, Marva Mayfield, Diane Hood. ROW 3: Maureen Cunningham, Catherine Marshall, Liz Brittain, Kathy Wakai, Jane Schmidt, Stephanie Arata, Anne Nolan, Debbie Watters, Debbie George, Diane Tussay, Jane Ballantine, Laurie Thor, Amy Herberholz. ROW 4: Nancy Paxton, Angie Wong, Carrie Thriller, June Gordon, Kathy Eustis, Beth Silverman, Connie Anderson, Kathy McEachern, Brady Nordland, Anne Drozdiak. GREEKS 197 DELTA DELTA DELTA 2300 Warring Pi Chapter FRO NT ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Cathy Lutge, Debbie McGee, Teri Tanasovich, Stephanie Cleavelin, Laura Pressler, Clare Fleig, Kym Eaton, Bettina Bents, Lynne Koll. ROW 2: Carol Anderson, Cheryl Tyler, Leslie Silver, Kathy Anderson, Mae Wong, Marian Scotto, Anne Post, Lyn Ciullo, Katie Stuart, Karen Ruxton. ROW 3: Ruthie Thompson, Laura Glines, Stacey Snow, Cathy Tyler, Linda Borenbough, Michelle Walsh, Carolyn Walker. ROW 4: Laura Russell, Monica Whitlock, Phyllis Gaskins, Diana Williams, Barb Everett, Karen Gray, Kelly Walsh, Laurie Deck. ROW 5: Cindy Tasker, Tracey Flinn, Karen Spinardi, Jennifer Quock. ROW 6: Betsy Young, Janet Darr, Marti Hutchcraft, Judy Anderson. ROW 7: Jean Cunningham, Beth Brinkman, Tyana Role, Judy Secnini, Janet Anderson, Lisa Meyerhof. ROW 8: Carol Schneider, Kathy Bolenbaugh, Karen Jensen. ROW 9: Liz Osborne, Kathy Balmes, Margaret Agamenoni, Carolyn Tobiason, Cali Sutter, Lynn Anders, Teresa Viskovich, Diane LeBeouf. NOT PICTURED: Amy Anderson, Denise Bernstein, Jeanne Burner, Barb Calvert, Sandy Chapman, Debbie Fisher, Kathyn Hill, Megan Hill, Anne Kobeick, Rose Marrero, Vicki McGee, Peggy Miller, Kathy Norton, Anne Paganelli, Lisa Pomeroy, Nancy Stiff, Nancy Webber, Debbie Zeigler, Debbie Elliot. 198 GREEKS DELTA GAMMA 2710 Channing Way 1. SENIORS FRONT ROW: (LEFT TO RIGHT): Mary Benedict, Mary Ellen Sundius, Janet Bergien, Nancy Witter, Julie Palmquist. ROW 2: Susie Cullington, Nancy Bower, Tracy Lagos, Susan Napper, Laura Wolfe. ROW 3: Synn Wylie, Nancy French, Holly Zamzow, Lisa Nicolini, Kathy Guerra, Terri Malone, Mary Barstow. 2. SOPHOMORES. FRONT ROW: Kim Stansbury, Dana Philips, Susan Gallup. ROW 2: Kathy Mossi, Melissa Frost, Sue Stitt, Marianne Jacobs. ROW 3: Liz Bassi, Julie Harton, Paula O ' Neil, Lynn Jones. 3. FRESHMEN. FRONT ROW: Liz Black, Nancy Wils on, Chris Danelle. ROW 2: Susan Roudebush, Cathy Cumba, Kathy Kelly, Jenise Smith. ROW 3: Danelle Ruggard, Suzie Lalanne, Robyn Skiffington, Keely Postma, Gorgi Nicholau. ROW 4: Mary Lange, Cici Christiansen, Kathy DeSilva, Barbie Nott. 4. JUNIORS. FRONT ROW: Kathy Stickler, Liz Janes, Betsy Gallup, Debbie Blitz, Bodee Corby. ROW 2: Denetra Petropulos, Kathy Hagler, Terre Nicholau, Diane Herrerias, Lynn Lyan, Loretta Cumming. ROW 3: Lisa Danati, Laura Bowhay, Lori Mark, Pat Harwell, Linda Ruxton. GREEKS 199 DELTA SIGMA PHI Hilgard Chapter 2347 Prospect St. " It is better to die a hero, than to live a murderer. " Gary Gilmore With the close of the 1977 school year, we would like to take the time to salute our graduating seniors: Kevin Powers (President), Bruce Mentch (Secretary), Dave Chisholm, Henry Cole, Mike Acton. We would also like to extend a special thanks to John Thomas. FRONT ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Chris Miller, Mike Lee, Jim Nolan, Kevin Powers, Phil Magrini. ROW 2: Reed Harris, Bob Maguther, Jeff Kelly, Steve Pyle, Denny Gonsalvas, Jay Sparks. ROW 3: Henry Cole, Tom Fuller, Tom Williams. ROW 4: Geoff Flavell, Chuck Crosby, Bruce Mentch, Kurt Stoffers, Davis Chishome, Phil Decay, Paul Burrel, Kurt Kidder. ROW 5: Rich Meunter, Rich Lucas, Alan Koski, Jim Picket. 200 GREEKS DELTA UPSILON 2425 Warring KNEELING (LEFT TO RIGHT): Rich Hagler, James Trouble Sullivan. ROW 2: Bruce Gaertner, Steve Hill, Gary Bruce, Tom Kelly, Gary Brewer. ROW 3: Matt Friedman, John Harris, Dennis Lynn, Dave Wemmer, John Sutton, Steve Housen, Steve Foster. ROW 4: Chris Feder, Andy Penny, Keith Simon, Steady Ed Kerwin, Keith Novotry, Nelson Lamb. ROW 5: John Loe, Tom Klitgaard, Rube Burke, George Nicotine, Saul Lemmon, Jeff Brauner. GREEKS 201 GAMMA PHI BETA 2732 Channing Way FRONT ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Nancy Knudsen, Kris Hammar, Patty O ' Lague, Gina Owen, Linda Young, Tricia Jump. ROW 2: Lori Nelson, Cathy Veretto, Candy Matson, Susan Richardson, Betsy Rosenthal, Carianne Galik, Cathy Innes, Anne Menard, Kathi Hoerhing, Ann Azevedo. ROW 3: Debbie Macktinger, Tracy Logan, Toby Mallen, Jenny Buttimer, Margie Hoff, Susan Spitzer, Ellen Wynn, Gail Godsey, Cheryl McLaughlin, Sue Kimball, Katie Barron. ROW4: Jean Peters, Linda Brooks, Katie Inderkum, Kris Wirth, Sue Trebino, Laurie Audres, Michele Furlan, Paula Franco, Linda Shoemaker, Shelley Smith, Bess Gur- man, Janiele Maffei, Jeanne Banfield, Janet Weik. ROW 5: Roxane Rodewell, Kelly O ' Lague, Carol Willoughby, Dyan Piontkowski, Nancy Hogeboom, Gailyn Awenius, Beverly Skirvin, Kim Parmele, Jessica Hoover, Lucy Carrico, Julie Wilson, Jamie Wells. NOT PICTURED: Judy Chiao, Jackie Guibert, Barbara Gurkey, Sue Holt, Gwendy Longyear, Jane Lubeck, Sheri McBride, Dana Styles, Sharon son, Nancy Berdrow, Kathy Boyd, Peggy Robinson, Vicki Styles. 202 GREEKS KAPPA ALPHA THETA 2723 Durant Ave. FRONT ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Nancy Evans, Shawn Waste, Nancy Wilder, Char Spanjian, Phyliss Vehisa. ROW 2: Lisa Baker, Andre Gardner, Trish Sheperd, Sue Bowen, Jane Maushardt, Yoshie Hashima, Diane Johnson. ROW 3: Pam Powell, Kathy McDuffee, Sara Schuler, Susy Kaplan, Wendy Enkema, Analee Cole, Pam Roberts, Karen Steil, Bambi Mayer, Susan Thomas, Carol Juhl. ROW 4: Nancy Williams, Leigh Hunt, Connie Nitta, Maggy Wells, Sara Whittles, Collette DeNevers, Kris Spanjian, Carol Goepp, Jeannie Bixby, Nancy Denebeim. FRONT ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Jane Maushardt, Sue Bowen, Shawn Waste, Char Spanjian, Sherry Chilton, Julie Nickles, Justine Schmidt, Andie Gardner, Tammy Doyle, Pam Critchfield, Diane Johnson. ROW 2: Debra Stewart, Sara Whittles, Kathy McDuffee, Karen Crowell, Carla Baird, Lisa Baker, Phyliss Vehisa, Lee Wilder, Wendy Enkema, Susy Kaplan, Ann Simpson, Karen Westmont, Carol Juhl, Kris Spanjian, Nancy Williams, Suzanne Bundy. ROW 3: Leigh Hunt, Kathleen Moody, Nancy Wilder, Jeannette Johnson, Bambi Mayer, Shannon Duthie, Pam Roberts, Kitty Falconer, Nancy Denebeim. GREEKS 203 KAPPA DELTA RHO Who are these men? What excuse do they have for themselves? These men need none, for they are members of an academic society. Put another log on the fire, U.C. Berkeley. A fraternity of brotherhood dedicated to Academic Achievement and the London Homesick Blues. The Cat in the Road. Located at the intersection of Durant and Bancroft, this building has been declared a national landmark. The toboggan-run. The Year of the Snake. The Oven-Maker. KDR. For the good time. FRONT ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Andy Katz, BuFu, Brad McBride, Brad Jack, John Fernbacher. ROW 2: Perry Lange, Vince Gritch, Rob Lenahan, Brian Conlisk, Phil Castaneda, John Jameson, John Jack, Pete Markauage, Dave Schrienei, Jim Greers, Stu Roberts. ROW 3: Dave Bonelli, Curtis Leviant, Dave Herring, Sam Whiting, Rob Thomas, Larry Gray, Mr. Ruffin (chief cook), Peter Rocca, Doug McDaniels, Tom Pace, Flag, Gordie Buchan, Art Beckman, Jim Akeson, Mark Newsom. 204 GREEKS KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 2328 Piedmont Ave. FRONT ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Susan Reynes, Christie Platt, Jill Welch, Sta Adams, Tracy Powell (President), Marget Watson, Emily Penis. ROW 2: Jody Vayessie, Judy Stefanki, Kathy Finney, Anne Rodgers, Mary Shea, Pam Lemmon, Martha Harris, Martha Abrams, Diane Edelstein, Susie Smith, Ann Began, Sue Schultz, Lisa Mann, Marcia Porteus, Susie Koch- smier. ROW 3: Abby Blak, Cindy Morris, Janice Regimbal, Sue Russel, Katie Sebanius, Karen Wiele, Holly Engs, Erin Biggs, Kim Wilson, Carol McKnight. r;-p FFICS KAPPA SIGMA 2400 Warring FRONT ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Kip Bettencourt, William P.Schneider, Pete Sawyer, John Rodgers, Whitney Skala. ROW 2: Dave Hamilton, Bob Flinn, Jake Prader, Rick Graffis, Dave Sheridan. ROW 3: John Gorin, Allen Tyler, Jamie Sherman, Dick Hunt, Tom Juterbock, Pete Cardons, Don Bartell, Brian Howard, Darrel Crow, Jim Tufts, Chris Hostetter. ROW 4: Charles Rossiter Stuart IV, Jim Scneider, Curtis Maine, Rhys Thomas, Bruce Unger, Jeff Erwin, Joe Armstrong, Paul Prioleau, Kevin Daly. NOT PICTURED: Jeff Saake, Chris Baudouin, Brian Haggerty, Paul Hoskins, Dave Sullivan, Scott Murray, Bruce Beckett, Jon Froug, Tim Lahey, Dewitt K. Burnham Jr., Jeff Camp. 206 GREEKS LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 2421 Prospect FRONT ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Eric Meub, Joe Marshall, Terry Fast, John Gezelius, Greg Hill, Tom Carson, Phil Schrager. ROW 2: Shon O ' Toole, Doug Foris, Rick Opich, Sam Traina, Jeff Sayles, Rob Williams, Terry Garnett. ROW 3: Tim Taylor, Dave Case, Tim Eyster, Pat Buscovich, Greg Smith, Jeff Lamont, Rob Ritchie, Steve Forsgren, John Stancyck. ROW 4: Gerry O ' Driscoll, Jeff Leuchi, Jeff Gundall, Jeff Gross, Fred Turner, Dave Berta, Doug Elsner. NOT PICTURED: Randy Cannon, Jay Jacobson, Bill Power, Greg Zitani, Jim Sollecito, Greg Lintner. GREEKS 207 PHI GAMMA DELTA 2395 Piedmont Ave. FRONT ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Mark Melton, Don Curotto, Mark El lis, Dan Turner, Rick Miller, Jim Buckingham, Ron Eliggi, Mike Chinn, Bob Fores, Kevin Smith, Bill Kendall, Randy Proctor, Art Hampton, Jesse Chen. BACK ROW: Brad Kronuskap, Bob Warnock, Tony Pinelli, Don Dianda, Tom Ley, Doug Becker, Mark Allen, Jed Bittner, Pete Anson, Tim Lien, Sam Ware, Jim Stoll, Chris Lehman, Dave Graves. PHI SIGMA KAPPA 2312 Warring St. • skarn 11111•11 Min IM INIIM walla MOW WNW i.ALIIIM1111111191P MILL IMMO NW " - MOW MOW WS( elt f,17?Fit SAWN FRONT ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Joe Chairez, Alan Hu, Leland Saito, Mike Rego, Jim Lincoln. ROW 1: John Winche, Larry Guslani, Al Casera, Craig McBride, Paul Oliverio, Greg Dix, Randy Schaffer. ROW 3: Ed Goldberg, Jeff Lotz, Eric Irwin, John Hunter, Steve Azevedo, Bob Oliver, Gary Foster. ROW 4: Mike Chilcoat, Dirk Fledderjohann, Steve Washburn, Don Conant, Steve Roberts, Gary Olds, Ken Macumber, Ken Kardash, Russ Sataki, Martin Delateur, Matt Burgen, Brad Dorken. ROW 5: Rod Garcia, John Mitchell, Randy Bare, Tom Coule, Dave Hoyt, Charlie Rego, Norm Swenson, Dave Nano. CIDULIIC Ina SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 2722 Bancroft Way Beta Chapter SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON ' 76- ' 77: Dan Mayer, Eric von Geldern, Dave Schultz, Robb Broom, Kent Halkett, Mike Roullier, Bob Peresina, Mike Hazlett, Mark Ross, Tim Minahen, Tom LeMieux, Terry Deming, Todd Stone, Jon Steele, Brian Hoppe, Eric Schneider, Brian O ' Toole, Rob Gillanders, Pete Hellman, Paul Hohnsbeen, Lee Dresser, Mark Biestman, Jeff Peralta, Mike Menachof, Larry Stefanki, Mark Mittler, Ed Silver, Andy Jordan, Tom Hawkins, Kurt Weharton, Lee Spelman, John Peek, Randy Scott, Rich Guldin, Gary Scherer, Dave Prend, Todd Palmaer, Tim Moriarity, Terry DeVeau, Mike O ' Brian, Bill Monheit, Bill Baxter, Colby Anderson, Jack Schwartz, Scott Lancanster, Scott Collins, Craig Watson, John McIntosh, Greg Beltran, Mark Downie, Pete Howes, Dick Steiny. 210 GREEKS SIGMA CHI " IN HOC SIGNO VINCES " Alpha Beta Chapter (1886) 2345 College Ave. Berkeley, California OFFICERS Fall ' 76 Winter Spring ' 77 Guy Tobin President Greg Ryan Greg Ryan Vice-President Bill Bisesto Vince Roacha ... Annotator Terry Burke Walt Gill Rush Walt Gill Mike Grant Social Jim Phillips Seniors: Jeff Heller, Guy Tobin, Chuck Hart, Dusty Mahoney, Randy Yamada, Biseto, Mike Grant, Bob Snook. Juniors: Greg Ryan, Mark Milani, Mike Gartia, Charlie Lee, Tony Roacha, Jim Phillips, Geoff Raaka, Mike Milani, Blake Gunderson, Wayne Heusinkueld, Dave McCall, Luis Cadiz. Sophomores: Vince Roacha, Walt Gill, Kevin Sullivan. Freshman ( " the kids " ): Ted Vavoulis, Dave Rhine, Shawn Crane, Terry Burke, Steve Smith, Bob Pond. And: Elsye Thompson. (R F.F.KS 21 1 SIGMA KAPPA 2409 Warring Founded 1874 Lambda Chapter Founded 1910 FRONT ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Sheree Wong, Yvette Saunders, Sue Kennedy, Eliana Caltagirone, Holly Melton, Ann Beck, Lynne Utter. ROW 2: Lisa Fouhse, Ellen Martin, Ellin Nevins, Hana Shields, Mary Dudziak, Laurie Robertson, Carol O ' Brien. ROW 3: Judy Weil, Hilary Katz, Susan Lisker, Carol Beebe, Robin McConnel, Angela DeCarli, Sarah Blackwelder, Dawn Hull, Cindy Noble. ROW 4: Linda Nichols, Barbara Winslow, Geri Freeman, Chris Johansson, Nancy Jurich, Janet Evans, Patti Lundburg, Carol (Wiki) Steidtman, Carol Buckles, Lisa Snaufer. ROW 5: Michele Skinner, Sarah Jacobs, Gabrielle Wirth, Pam Lewis, Chris Simon, Karen Nelson, Nancy Coleman, Maeve Johnson, Nancy Hacker, Wendy Ankele, Alice Ghiglieri, Nancy Gentry, Diane Rosasco, Michelle James, Nita Patil, Laurie Wallace, Anne Konda, Barbara LeMaster. NOT PICTURED: Janet Coates, Sue Lentz, Kim Machado, Joanne Murphy, Maryellen Skeels. 212 GREEKS SIGMA NU 2710 Bancroft Way Beta Psi Chapter FRONT ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Tim Iben, Matt Alexander, Barry Westerwick, John Kavalaris, Keith Galiano, John Swift, Lindsay Spiller. ROW 2: John Hunter, Bruce Beagle, R eed Payne, Mike Callaghan, Steve Fowler, Bill Han, Bob Lewis. STANDING: Bob LaLonne, Chris Frasco, Buzz Hines, Jon Toellner, Steve Nystrom, Bill Banks, Mark Gelow, Bob Spurzem, Dan Cullinan, Bill Freeman, Dan Begovich, Dave Depuy, John Funk, Tim Mascheroni, Scott McManus, Andy Mascheroni, Pete Koenig, John Scott, Dave Martin, Ron Silva, Bob Iaconetti. NOT PICTURED: Tom Bradfield, Gary Champagne, Dan Cotton, Mark Dorenburg, Scott Erickson, Dick Lee, Jim Masters, Doug Ose, Jan Reber, Pete Thomas, George Von Der Lieth. Ian vzisszzl% KEA au.. GREEKS 213 SIGMA PI 1. (LEFT TO RIGHT): Steve " Header " Alten, Doug " Fag " Gaffin, Mark " Curly " Lipshutz, Dave " Kahuna " Wittenburg, Curtis " Papaya Seed " Tom, Bob " No-Name " Wilder, Kirk " K-Dub Gak " Schnack, Bluto " Steve " Pisenti, Chris " EH-J " Burkhart, Dave " Iggy " " Iggs " Haneline. 2. Tim " Farmer " Fayram-foreground, Evan " Rag " Field-background. 3. Tim " Farmer " Fayram. 4. (RIGHT): Andy " Ego Joe " Alenick; (LEFT) Phil " T.R. " Kerig. 5. David " Kahuna " Wittenburg. 5. (CLOCKWISE FROM LEFT): Mark " Curly " Lipshutz, Brad " Hacker " Sherman, Kirk " K-Dub " Schnack, Steve " Jerimiak " Sellers. 6. Rob " Tune-up " Crawford, LEFT; Steve " Header " Alten, RIGHT. 7. Tom " Gom " Gardiser (LEFT-BACK): Steve " Bluto " Pisenti (LEFT-FRONT): Steve " Header " Alten (RIGHT). 9. Ron " Azol " Loza. NOT PICTURED: Scott " Quicksilver " Sibley, Bob " Sacker " Sherman, Kent " Pendejos " Emmons, Andy " Lips " Millar, Bernie " Roger " Allen, Bob " Rookie Schord, Garo Gallo " Kalfayan, Bill " ? " Ford, Mitch " Itch " Fine. 214 GREEKS THETA CHI 2499 Piedmont Ave. FRONT ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Rick McDonald, Ed Ritelli, Phillip Pifer, Eric Van Stone, Vince Ritson. ROW 2: Mike Cianfichi, Craig Kennedy, Norm Stuart, John Way, Ed Peggs. ROW 3: Doug Smith, Dean Aldinger, Dean Heatherington, Tom Vallee, Robert Knudsen. NOT PICTURED: Bill Kuester, Rick Rosendale. GREEKS 215 THETA DELTA CHI 2647 Durant Ave. FRONT ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Tim Bradlee, Andre Naniche, Pat Murray, Tevis Martin, Dave Delehant, Eppy Giles, Steve Shifflett, Eric Tomich, Jim Weik, Tony Kloser. ROW 2: Mike Heffernon, Tom Tormey, Dave Helson, Jeff Grady, Tony Jones, Jim Roberts, Tim Walsh, Doug Bryant, Hab, Mark Stofle, John Greer, ROW 3: Kevin McKenna, Rich Antony, Steve Ryder, Mark Krueger, Rich Jacinto, Muggy. NOT PICTURED: Rick Tywoniac, Pat Croar, Howie, George Muskowite, Bob Zeller, Dave Nason, Sandy Parknan, Stewart Wu, Ken Scheider, Larry Starns, De Costa, Nick Schommer, Dantes Shreda. 216 GREEKS ZETA BETA TAU The University of California chapter of Zeta Beta Tau was founded in 1921. The current brotherhood consists of 40 members who are interested in making full use of the many opportunities available at the University. Our academic ranking was among the highest for fraternal organizations, and our involvement in athletics (both intramural and intercollegiate), journalism, community affairs, and an active social program, makes for a well rounded house. SEATED (LEFT TO RIGHT): Peter Cuhn, Mike Armstrong, Rob Ferry, Dan Clifford, Mark Mendenhall, David Saltzman, Tom Gibbons, Martin Ebert, Kenyon Scott, Al Bannatyne. ROW 2: Mark Bressler, Keith Tandowsky, Barry Gold, Jeff Trenton, Jim Baer, Joel Katz, Earl Knutson, Pete Taylor, Jeff Green, Jeff Mintz, Don Hanna, Joel Hausman, Steve Bersch, Mark Feldman, Mark Myers, George Palogalou, Steve Gomberg, Bill Black, Scott Weinberg, Seth Mitchner. GREEKS 217 Nightlife Key to Success 219 Flexible Administration Requt Individualized Attention 270 Academic Freedom Intellectual Stimulation Unit Requirement This requirement Residence Requirement is required University Requirements This requirement irements for the A.B. Deg requirements for the A.B. degree ir Admission Requirements Federal Requirements Degree Requirements Requirement for Transfe Scholarship Requirement Enlightened Lecturers 221 BRUCE AIZAWA E.S. CHIRAGH AK BAR E.E.C.S. N.E. RICHARD ALENA E.E.C.S. DOROTHY ALEXANDER Soc. OLGA ALEXANDRATOS Phil. JEFFREY ALLEN Econ. MARK ALLGIRE Bus. Ad. GAGE CHASE ALLING JR. Rhetoric ERIC ALLMAN E.E.C.S. BARBARA AMBLER Poli. Sci. FRANCES AMEMIYA Soc. DAVID AMESBURY Bus. Ad. GERALD ANAMA Bus. Ad. ROSS ANDERSEN E.E.C.S. CAROL ANDERSON MANUEL ABAD C.E. EDWARD ABINSAY Phil. DONNA ABRAHAMSOHN English TIM ABROTT C.E. MUCHLIS ACHMAD MICHAEL ACTON C.N.R. PHILLIPS ADAMS Psych. ROBIN ADDISON S.W. ROBERT ADER Poli. Sci. LESLIE AIROLA Spanish Anthro. MAJOR ABBREVIATIONS: African Studies A.S. Communications Comm. Afro-American Studies Af.-Am, Stu. Comparative Literature Comp. Lit. Agricultural Economics Ag. Econ. Computer Science Anthropology Anthro. Conservation of Natural Resourves C.N.R. Archaeology Archae. Developmental Studies Dev. Stu. Architecture Arch. Dietetics Diet. Asian American Studies As.-Am. Stu. Division of Interdepartmental Astronomy Astro. and General Studies D.I.G.S. Bacteriology Bact. Dramatic Arts Dram. Arts Biochemistry Biochem. Economics Econ. Bioengineering Bioeng. Electrical Engineering Biological Science Bio. Sci. Electrical Engineering and Biology of Natural Resources B.N.R. Computer Science E.E.C.S. Chemistry Chem Electronics Electro. Chemical Engineering Chem. Eng. Environmental Studies E.S. Chicano Studies Ch. Stu. Forensics Foren. Civil Engineering Forestry For. Christian Studies Social Science C.S. Soc. Stu. Geophysics Geophys. Health Arts and Sciences H.A.S. History of Art Hist. of Art JERRY ANDERSON Rhetoric LINDA ANDERSON R. TOBY ANDERSON Bus. Ad. JOLIE ANDLER Arch. ANTHONY ANGELLOTTI English ANITA ANGOTTI Spanish CHRISTINE ARABOGLOU History BEVERLY ARATANI Stat. MAUREEN ARCHER English COLLINS ARENGO NICOLA AYERS DIGS-Soc Sci. STEPHEN AZEVEDO E.E.C.S. STEVEN AZEVEDO Poli. Sci. RICHARD BAILEY For. KATHERINE BAKER Comp. Lit. BENNETT ARNBERGER Poli. Sci. ROBERT ARTHURS C.N.R. RONALD ARONOVSKY History JANICE AU-YOUNG Bact. ROBERT AVALON JYL BALDWIN N.E.S. THERESA BANKS Bact. JULIE BARRETO History BRIAN BARSAMIAN Biology LISA BARSHAY Human Development Human Dev. Philosophy Phil. Humanities Hum. Physical Education Industrial Engineering Ind. Eng. Physical Science Phys. Sci. Journalism Journ. Physiology Physio. Landscape Architecture Land. Arch. Political Science Poli. Sci. Latin American Development L.A.D. Psychology Psych. Library Information Science L.I.S. Public Health Pub. Health Linguistics Ling. Religious Studies Material Science Scandinavian Languages Scan. Mathematics Math. Social Science Soc. Sci. Mechanical Engineering Social Welware Medical Illustration Med. Ill. Sociology Soc. Medical Physics Med. Phys. Statistics Stat. Naval Engineering Urban Social Psychology U.S.P. Near Eastern Studies N.E.S. Urban Studies Nutrition Nut. Women ' s Studies W.S. Operations Reasearch Zoology Zoo. Optometry Opt. Oriental Languages Pest Management SENIORS 225 MARY BARSTOW Hist. of Art DENISE BASSO S. W. NATHAN BATTLE Arch. JOHN BECICH E.E.C.S. CHRISTOPHER BEE LAUREL BEGOVICH English MIRIAM BEHAR Biology MARYLEE BEHRENS Psych. DEREK BELL C.E. ELIZABETH BENTLEY Dram. Arts BART BERGER E.E.C.S. MADELINE BERGMAN English DONNA BERGSTEDT Russian KEITH BERMAN Biology BRUCE BIGELOW English WILLIAM BISESTO English CLAUDIA BISHOP Soc. Soi ALAN BLACKBURN Econ. ABIGAIL BLAK Comm. DAVID BONELLI Poli. Sci. JOHN BOOTH Soc. JEFFREY BORNSTEIN Poli. Sci. FRANK BOSL Econ Poli. Sci. DAVID BOWER For. CHARLE BRAU Bus. Ad. JOANNA BREEN Bus. Ad MICHAEL BRENNER Phys. Sci. STEVEN BRITTENHAM E.E.C.S. BARRY BRODSKY Econ. CINDY BROUGHER Comp. Lit. LINDA BROWN Soc. LISA BROWN P.M. RICK BROWN E.E.C.S. RIC BRUCIA Music 226 SENIORS ANNE BRUSH C.S. Soc. Sci DOUGLAS BRYANT History KAREN BUCHEA History CINDY BUCHHOLZ English RICHARD BUCKINGHAM E.E.C.S. BARNEY BURKE U.S.P. ALAN BUSH Bus. Ad. LARRY BUSH Physics PAMELA BUTLER Psych. KENNETH BYCH Eng. Sci MAGDALENA CADIZ Diet. JOEL CALDWELL Bus. Ad. JOHN CALLAHAN Astro. Physics ENRIQUE CALPE Art DAVID CAMPEN Physio. ANNE CAPRON Soc. MARIA CARDENAS History FREDDIE CARE, JR. MARLENE CARLSEN History THOMAS CARSON Geology SENIORS 227 PAUL CASALE Forensic Sci. JON PAUL CASELLA Psych. RICHARD CERVISI M.E. GAYLA CHAN C.S. HUNG PIU CHAN Chem. Eng. JIM CHAN E.E. LANETTE CHAN Soc. LAW PING CHAN Bus. Ad. LILY CHAN Applied Math PETER CHAO Bus Ad. QUIDA CHARLES M.B.A. YOH-WAI CHEN M.E. KENNY CHENG E.E.C.S. C.S. MIKE CHENG Chem. Eng. LYNDA CHESTNUTT Arch. RUTH CHEUNG Econ. JULIE CHEW C.S. NANCY CHIANG C.S. JUDY CHIAO Bus. Ad. KEVIN CHIARAVALLE Poli. Sci. 228 SENIORS SHERRY CHILTON Soc. CALVIN CHIN Soc. GAN CHIN Bact. ANGELA CHINN Ling. STEVEN CHINN Bact. DAVID CHIU Music SONG CHIU E.E.C.S. ROLAND CHO Bus. Ad. TONY YUEN-WAI CHO E.E.C.S. N.E. CLEMENT CHOW FRANCES CHOY Chem. LAUREL CHRISMAN-WING English GREGORY CHRISTIE Arch. ELAINE CHU Psych. JIM CHU E.E.C.S. RAYMOND CHUI Eng. ELYNNA CHUNG Bus. Ad. LYNN CIULLO Econ. JUDITH CLARK Slavic STEPHANIE CLEAVELIN Psych. CATHERINE CLENNEN Bus. Ad. ALICE CLOUSE Bus. Ad. KENNETH COATES Chem. Eng. JOHN COCHRAN Chem. JUDY COENSGEN Physio. MARSHA COHEN N.E.S. PATTI COHEN Psych. RONALD COHN Biology JAMES COLBERT Bio. Sci ROBERT COLE NANCY COLEMAN Biology PATTI COLLINS Geophys. SORIN COMANESCU Arch. ROBERT COMBS Econ. MELI COOK D.I.G.S. C.N.R. SENIORS 229 GLENN COPPE Math. Econ. ANN CORLEY Comp. Lit. DANIEL CORVELLO Arch. WILLIAM COURCHESNE Genetics STEPHEN COX L.A.D. WILLIAM COYSH Psych. STUART CRANER Bioeng. THOMAS CREAGH C.N.R. CEDRIC CROCKER English DEBBIE CRONIN Human Dev. CORALIE CROSS For. LENETTE CRUZ A.S. MARYLOU CULLINAN Physio. MARY LOUISE CUNNINGHAM D.I.G.S. Soc. Sci. MAUREEN CUNNINGHAM C.N.R. FRANK CZUCHMAN English ROBERT DAHLBERG E.E.C.S. DONA DALTON Art DWAYNE DALTON C.N.R. WILLIAM DALY Biochem. DIANE DAME Art COREY DARE NANCY DASEKING Art ANN DAVALY Dram. Arts ROGER DAVENPORT Physics MARK DAVIS Poli. Sci. 230 SENIORS ARNOLD DEALMEIDA Poli. Sci. ANGELA DECARLI Bus. Ad. MARGARET DEITZ Rhetoric DAVID DELEHANT Bus. Ad. ELIZABETH DELEHUNT Econ. MARTIN DELATEUR MARK DEL CERRO Electro. HUGO DELGADO Bus. Ad. ROBERTA DEMNITZ Psych. NANCY DENEBEIM Econ. WILLIAM DEOCAMPO Land. Arch BARRY DIAL FLINT DILLE History LIZ DILLON Psych. MARLA DISHMAN Nut. MARK DODGE Physics PATRICK DODSON C.N.R. RODERICK DOHS KEN DONIGER Eng. Physics NEAL DOROW CHRIS DOWNEND E.E.C.S. CAROLYN DOYLE Bact. CHARLES DREW RUFUS DRURY KURT DUKLETH French German LESTER DUN Bus. Ad. SENIORS 231 LINDA DURSTON Rhetoric RICHARD EAST Econ. MARTIN EBERT Bus. Ad. THOMAS ECKERT Bus. Ad. Poli. Sci. VALERIE EDWARDS PATRICIA EGAN Dram. Arts Dance GEORGE ELLIOTT Bus. Ad. JAMES ELY Bus. Ad. GENEVIEVE ENGALLA As.-Am. S. WENDY ENKEMA English MICHAEL ENRIGHT C.E. WILLIAM ENSOR N.E. History and Arch. STEVE ERICKSON Econ. TIMOTHY ERICKSON Bus. Ad. DONALD ERNST Bus. Ad. PATRICIA ERNST S.W. SHERRI ESENARRO Psych. SAMUEL ESTRADA Ch. S. REYNALDO EUGENIO M.E. N.E. KATHEEN EUSTIS Bus. Ad. EDWIN EVANS Econ. GARY EVANS Psych. JEWEL EVANS Soc. DON EWING Bus. Ed. WILLIAM EZAK I JOHN EZIKE E.E.C.S. CATHLEEN FAH Y Math for Teachers JAMES FAISON Rhetoric KATHERINE FALCONER Phys. Sci. WILLIAM FARASAT E.E.C.S. MARGARET FARRELL Af.-Am. S. JILL FARWELL Journ. TERRY FAST Bus. Ad. SHIRLEY FEELEY Art JERRY FIELDER Bus. Ad. 232 SENIORS BRUCE FIELDS Soc. ALEXANDER FIFE History JEFF FINSTAD Bus. Ad. Finance KATHERINE FISHER French THERESA FISHER Anthro. DIANE FISHMAN Soc. SALLY FISKE Scan. ROXANNE FITZGERALD- GUTIERREZ Music CLARE FLEIG Rhetoric ROBERT FLETCHER Land Arch CLAYTON FLORANCE Bio. Sci. JUDY FONG Bus. Ad. NEWTON FONG Applied Math JOHN FORD Econ. GARY FOSTER Poli. Sci. TWILA FOSTER Poli. Sci. LISA FOUHSE Soc. CHARLES FOURNIER Bus. Ad. LOUISE FOX BETSY FOXMAN C.N.R. KENNETH FRASER Art History WILLIAM FREEMAN III English J. ROBERT FRISCHKORN Chem. LINDA FROMM Genetics BRUCE FURUYA P.E. SENIORS 233 WILLIAM GAEBLER P.E. ALBERT GALLARDO JR. Physio. BEN GAN Chem. Eng. CATHERINE GANZEN Psych. DANILLO GARCIA Math. ANDREA GARDNER Land. Arch JAMES GASTON English RICK GAVAllA E.E.C.S. BARBARA GEE E.E.C.S. EDWARD GEE Biology JOSEPH GEESMAN Bus. Ad. MARKUS GEISLER Arch. RICHARD GERLACH E.E.C.S. WILLIAM GHIRARDELLI III History JENNIFER GI BBENS Music DOUGLAS GIBBS English WILLIAM GIBSON III Bus. Ad. DAVID GILMORE History ROBERT GILMORE Econ. ALVIN GO Biology 234 SENIORS LESLIE GOLDEN Land. Arch DEBRA GOLOGORSKY Phil. JULIAN GOMEZ BRAD GOODWIN Bus. Ad. JUNE GORDON Genetics MICHAEL GOTO Bact. SCOTT GRABILL Med. Phys. RICHARD GRAFFIS History ELEIZABETH GRAFTON Biology EDWARD GRANT Econ. JEFFREY GRAVES Bio-Physics DANIEL GRAY Poli. Sci. AYLCE GREEN Zoo. SANDRA GREENEY STEVEN GREGORITCH ARTHUR GRINSTEAD Anthro. J. RUSSELL GROVE Biochem. KATHERINE GUERRA Journ. JOANN GUERRERO Soc. PAUL GUERRERO Bus. Ad. BESS GURMAN Econ. DAVID GUTZLER Eng. Physics KAREN HAAG Art SUSAN HAASE Bus. Ad. ANN HABERFELDE English LISA HALE Bus. Ad. RICHARD HALE BRUCE HAMILTON Chem. Eng. COLLEEN HAMMER Land. Arch. PATRICIA HAMMOND English MARIAN HANNAN H.A.S. KENNETH HANSEN E.E.C.S. BRETT HARRELL Poli. Sci. Econ. THOMAS HARRINGTON For. DONALD HARRIS Ind. Eng. O.R. SENIORS 235 MARY HARRIS C.N.R. CHARLES HART JR. Biology DIANE HEADLEY Earth Sci. JOHN HEALY History PAMELA HEINEN P.E. MARTHA HELENA Ent. JEFFREY HELLER Bus. Ad. SCOTT HELTON Psych. KATHLEEN HEMENWAY Psych. HELENA HENZL German SHELITA HERBERT Diet. ROBERT HERMENS Chem. Eng. JOSEPH HERRON Bus. Ad. Accounting LYNDA HETLAND Arch. KIE-HIUNG HIE Eng. JANET HIGGINS Anthro. MEGAN HILL Comm. Pub. Policy RONALD HILL Bus. Ad. Accounting SUSAN HOESCHLER Hist. of Art NANCY HOGEBOOM Psych. HELEN HOLBROOKE Biology ANDREA HOLLAND Zoo. JOHNNIE HOLLOWAY S.W. FRED HOM Biology IL YOUNG HONG M.E. DIANE HOOD Chem. 236 SENIORS JOSEPH HORN Poli. Sci. CHRIS HOSTETTER M.E. MARY HOUSTON C.N.R. DENISE HOWELL Bus. Ad. MICHAEL HUDEC Bus. Ad. WINSTON HUNDS Econ. STEVEN HUNTER E.E.C.S. PAUL HURST E.E.C.S. MARK HYPNAR Econ. DEBORAH INGRAM S. W. MARIO INGRASCI RICHARD ISONO Econ. PENNIE ITO JOY JACOBSON Poli. Sci. CYNTHIA JAMES Econ. DARRELL JAN Bioeng. TIEN-AN JAN RONALD JANG C.E. Math Sci. Eng. WILLIAM JANSSEN Biophysics DENISE JEFFREY Soc. THOR JENSEN Poli. Sci. SCOTT JENSEN Bus. Ad. WILLIAM JENSEN Psych. PATRICIA JESCH Journ. NELTON JOE C.N.R. LISA JOHNSEN Psych. SENIORS 237 BRYNTE JOHNSON Bact. DELORES JOHNSON S.W. DIANE JOHNSON P.E. THOMAS JOHNSON Econ. VIVIAN JONAS Genetics ELIGHA JORDAN Arch. SUSAN JORDAN Poli. Sci. THERESA JUE Pub. Health EDWARD KAHN Pub. Health YUKIHIRU KAKIKI Anthro. LIBBY KAMIKAWA As. S. SUSAN KAPLAN P.E. LAURA KARIYA Psych. TOHA KARTA C.E. SUSAN KASA ANDREW KATZ Poli. Sci. TALBOT KATZ Math. CHARLES KAUFMAN Bus. Ad. RANDALL KAUMP Biochem. MARGARET KAVALARIS English GARY KAWAKITA Physics JORDAN KAY Bio. Resources GREGG KEELING Art KEVIN KEEN Bus. Ad. GISUZY KEENE Dentistry 218 SENIORS KATHLEEN KEENEY P.E. TIMOTHY KEIL Econ. KEITH KEILMAN E.E.C.S. THOMAS KELLEY Poli. Sci. RONALD KELLY Biochem. PAUL KEMPEL Arch. MARTHA KERNER German GENE KEZIRIAN Bus. Ad. KATHERINE KICENIUK Hist. Ling. JANICE KIEFT English BRAD KING Poli. Sci. JOSEPH KING, JR. Chem. KATHERINE KING Rhetoric CATHEL KIRCHGASSNER Psych. RAYMOND KITASOE JIM KLEWER Bus. Ad. THOMAS KLITGAARD Math. TRIP KLOSER Econ. ROBERT KNUDSEN Ind. Ing. WILLIAM KNUDSON Econ. DANNY KNUTSON Phys. Sci. JOHN KOO Biochem. GLENN KOORHAN Bus. Ad. TOM KOPAS Arch. MARK KORNBLUH History. CYNTHIA KOSTOLNY Psych. MARIAN KOYAMA Foods Nut. Sci. RICHARD KRAUS Poli. Sci. RICHARD KRAVIT Bus. Ad. MARK KRUEGER Bus. JAY KUBOKAWA Psych. SHERYL KUMAGAI DONALD KUNSTADT Rel. S. WEI HUA KUO EMMALNUEL LA:=PACAN Poli. Sci. SENIORS 239 RAYMOND LAGPACAN H.A.S. TIMOTHY LAHEY D.I.G.S. Soc. Sci. HOWARD LAKS Arch. DIANNE LAMON Bus. Ad. SCOTT LANCASTER Econ, JON LANGSAM Psych. NORA LAPIDUS Bus. Ad. CATHERINE LAU Nut. Sci. PATRICIA LAU Food Sce. Nut. VALERIE LAU Bus. Ad. WAI-CHI LAU E.E.C.S. WAI-FUN LAU E.E.C.S. C.S. LAURA LAUE German History ALLEN LAVEE Med. III. CATHY LAVIOE Anthro. DAVID LAW Physio. STEPHEN LAWTON Econ. ALICE LEE Psych. BOWMAN LEE Econ. BOWMAN LEE Nut. 240 SENIORS MADELEINE LEEK English JAMES LEETHAM Econ. JENNIFER LEIMONE History PAUL LEIMONE Rhetoric PATRICIA LENT Soc. SAMUEL LEE Soc. SIU-CHUN LEE M.E. N.E. SIU-YING LEE C.E. WAYNE LEE E.S. WENDY LEE C.E. LORINA LEE S.W. MICHAEL LEE Physio. NANCY LEE Bact. PATRICK LEE E.E.C.S. N.E. RONALD LEE Bio. Sci. ELAINE LEE P.E. ERNEST LEE Biochem. GRACE LEE Pub. Health IRENE LEE Diet. KIN LEE C.E. SENIORS 241 STEVEN LEONARD C.S. BENJAMIN LEONG C.E. DAVID LEONG Bio. Sci. LELAND LEONG Econ. ROBERT LEPPLA For. JEFFREY LERMAN Bus. Ad. BRUCE LEUNG Accounting JEFF LEVINSON Poli. Sce. MARK LEVY Bus. Ad. IRENE LEW Geography MICHAEL LEW E.S. STEPHEN LEWEY Journ. ELIZABETH LEWIS French JOLIE LEWIS Soc. Journ. MARILYN LEWIS S.W. PAM LEWIS Poli. Sci. Dutch S. DAPHNE LI Applied Math. GEORGE LI E.E.C.S. DIANE LICHT Land Arch. MICHAEL LIEPMAN Bus. Ad. DENNIS LIEU M.E. BERT LILBURN Eng. JUNNY LIN C.E ANTHONY LO Econ. KEITH LOGAN Bus. Ad. YVETTE LOGAN P.E. HILARY LORD Bus. Ad. EDWARD LOSS Bus. Ad. CLAUDE LOUDERMILL Ag. Econ. GARY LOUIE Opt. RANDALL LOUIE Bact. KATHERINE LOURENTZOS Bus. Ad. TERI LOVELAND Genetics GINA LOW Bio. Sci. LARRY LOWE Zoo. 242 SENIORS 111( CHARLES LUDWIG C.E. LINDA LUED KE English KAREN LUN Asian Stu. CATHERINE LUTGE JOHNNY MA English Math ROSEMARY MACAULAY D.I.G.S. Soc. Dir. MARC MACHBITZ Chem. Eng. KEN MACUMBER C.E. MANMOHAN MAHAL M.E. N.E. SHEILA MAHER English FRANK MAHONEY III Econ. THEODORE A. MAHR Anthro. Law Dev. Stu. ANDREW MAIN C.S. JOHNSON MAK Biochem. TONY MAK C.E. TOBY MALLEN Psych. TERRI MALONE Italian ELAINE MARCHESI For. DON MARIANO Arch. BRUCE MARKOVICH B.N.R. Biore, Sci. SENIORS 243 244 SENIORS SHELLEY MARSHALL S. W. RICHARD MARTIN E.E. C.S. KEITH MARVIN Biochem. LYDIA MASLOW Eng. Math. KATINA MATIS Psych. CANDACE MATSON Psych. MICHAEL MATSUMOTO Genetics RAYMOND MATSUMOTO Bus. Ad. CARLOS MATTA S.W. LIZ MAXWELL Stat. BEVERLY MAY Psych. PHILLIP MAZUR Bus. Ad. CATHERINE MEE C.N.R. MARIE-JOSE MELIEF Bus. Ad. BRUCE MENTCH Econ. PATRICIA MEYER English FERNANDO MICHELI Land. Arch. JUDITH MIDDLES WORTH Poli. Sci. CHARLES MILLER Physio. PAUL MILLER Mar. Bio. VALERIE MILLER Psych. JEANETTE MINA S.W. HENRY MOCK E.E. DAVID MOLES History BILL MONSEN Eng. Physics DUGAN MOORE French JOANNA MOORE Geography MARIANNE MOORE E.D. RICHARD MOORE E.E.C.S. English KENJI MORITA Econ. CYNTHIA MORRIS Psych. PATRICK MORRIS Poli. Sci. ROBERT MOSS Bio. Sci. MICHAEL MOZZETTI Biology JIM MULGREW Econ. TIMOTHY MULLINS ADAIR MUMBY D.I.G.S. Soc. Sci. JOANNE MUNEHIRO S. W. ANN MURPHY ,1St , BRIAN MURPHY Geography RAMONA MURRAY Poli. Sci. JOHN MCAL ISTER Account. LYNN MCARTHUR Physio. DAVID MCCALL Phys. Sci. JOANNE MCCANN English TIMOTHY MCCARTHY Biology ROBIN MCCONNELL P.E.N.R. LEONARD MCCORD French Spanish DAVID MCCRARY For. ROBERT MCCULLOUGH Chem. Eng. Land. Arch. SENIORS 245 MARCIA MCCUNE Poli. Sci. JANET MCDANIEL Poli. Sci. LUCIE MCDONALD English DEBRA MCGEE Bus. Ad. JOE MCGEE History JOHN MCGINITIE E.E. C.S. DANIEL MCGUIRE English Art AMY MCLAUGHLIN Art History ROBERT MCMANUS C.E. MARGARET MCPHEE Art History MARIE NAKAGAKI Econ. MARI NAKAMURA P.E. STEVEN NAKANO Poli. Sci. ANDRE NANICHE Bus. Ad. SUSAN NAPPER Bus. Ad. MELBA NEAL E.E.C.S. N.E. ALAN NELSON Soc. RICHARD NELSON Music LISA NESSON Psych. DONNA NEWELL P.E. ANNA NG Nut. Sci. EVA NG Chinese L.I.S. PATRICIA NG Bus. Ad. WILLIAM NG M.E. CLIFTON NGAN Chem. Eng. JAMES NICHOLS D.I.G.S. Soc. Sci. RAYMOND NICKELS Poli. Sci. JULIA NICKLES Poli. Sci. LISA NICOLINI Bus. Ad. Account. SNEZANA NIKOLICH Poli. Sci. TERESA NISHIKAWA B.N.R. KARLA NISLEY Anthro. BETSY NOBLE Psych. CYNTHIA NOBLE Art ANNE NOLAN Psych. 246 SENIORS CATHERINE NOLL D.I.G.S. GERARD NOTARIO Physio. KRISTINE NYBERG P.E. JOE OCHIE Med. Phys. LINDA O ' DONNELL Eng. TIMOTHY O ' HARE Bus. Ad. PHILIP OHLSON Biology GERARD OLDS Bus. Ad. Econ. ALEXANDRA OLIPHANT Poli. Sci. ABRAHAM OMRAN SENIORS 247 WILLIAM O ' NEILL History SCOTT OPPENHEIM Poli. Sci. ELIZABETH ORCA S.W. MARA ORSINI P.E. LISA ORTA English STEVEN OSAKI Biology DOUGLAS OSE Bus. Ad. MEG O ' SHAUGHNASSY Psych. BRUCE OSTERSTROM Bus. Ad. ABOUL OTHMAN Econ. DUANE OTO E.E.C.S JONATHAN OW Pub. Health CAROL OWENS Spanish NARCISO PADUA S. W. ANNE PAGANELLI Bus. Ad. LISA PALERMO Zoo JULIE PALMQUIST History VIRGINIA PANLASIGUI E.E.C.S. REED PANOS Neurobio. RANDY PARENT Music DAVID PARKER M.E. 248 SENIORS LISA PARKER M.E. KIMBERLY PARMELE Poli. S ci. GARY PARSONS Anthro. THOMAS PASSANISI E.D. MARY PATERSON Art History KATHLEEN PATTERSON Geography KATHLEEN PATTON Bact. MATTHEW PAVONE Soc. TERESA PEACOCK Poli. Sci. JOHN PEEK Bus. Ad. LUKE PERKOCHA Biochem. MARK PERRY History MELANIE PERRY Zoo. NANCY PESHON History GARY PETERS Bus. Ad. HAL PETERSON C.E. DANIEL PFISTER Soc. JOSE PICO Bus. Ad. A.D. PIERCE English JANE PIERI Poli. Sci. NANCY PINKERTON Bus. Ad. DYAN PIONTKOWSKI S.W. RANDALL PLEASANCE E.E. JEROME POLITZER Econ. GUM PON E.E.C.S. DIANA POSEY Bus. Ad. JULIE POSEY P.E. ANNE POST Nut. Diet. CHI HANG POW E.E.C.S. KEVIN POWERS C.E. ERIC PRESSLER Bus. Ad. KURT PRESSLER Econ. STUART PROC TER Econ. ALFRED PURSELL Poli. Sci. Econ. RHONDA PURWIN C.N.R. i SENIORS 249 250 SENIORS LARRY QUAN Poli. Sci. RIYANTO QUEMENA Biochem. MICHELE QUINN Neurobiology ALEXANDER QUINTANA Chem. Eng. JENNIFER QUOCK Botony BRIAN RALEY For. MARIA RAMOS S.W. NICHOLAS RATTO Physio. BELINDA RECTOR P.E. GEOFFREY REED Bus. Ad. ELIZABETH REINHARDT Anthro. PETER REINHARDT Anthro. JEFFREY RHOADS Arch. SANDY RICHARDS Pub. Health ROBERT RING Econ. RICHARD RIOS M.E. PAMELA ROBERTS Econ. ROXANE ROCKWELL Soc. GLENN ROEDER Zoo. VIVIANA ROGERS Econ. PATRICIA ROHRKEMPER French Poli. Sci. VICTOR ROJAS P.E.N.R. DIANE ROSASCO S.W. MARY KAY ROSE Anthro. STEVEN ROYCRAFT FERNANDO RUBIO, JR. Econ. DIANE RUPP Arch. KAREN RUXTON Poli. Sci. STEVEN RYDER Arch. LINDA SAKAMOTO Psych. ELIZABETH SALMON Econ. RICHARD SALTSMAN Soc. Sci. MARY JO SALVO Bus. Ad. GLENNA SANDERS Physio Psych. MICHELLE SANDERS Rhetoric MARY SATORI JAY SATO Ind. Eng. HENRY SAUNDERS Bus. Ad. GEORGE SCAFIDI Art LEAH SCHATZKI Econ. STEVE SCHIRLE Econ. JUSTINE SCHMIDT Comm. JANE SCHNUGG LINDA SCHOMAKER English PAUL SCHOOS Bus. Ad. MARY SCHUBA Art BRUCE SCHUENEMAN English CAROL SCHWAB Comm. DEIDRA SCHWAB Bus. Ad. KENYON SCOTT B.N.R. MARIAN SCOTTO Geography JUDY SECHINI Pscych. KAMBIZ SHADAN Eng. SUZANNE SHALJEAN Bus. Ad. CECILIA SHANN Food Sci. SENIORS 251 DANIEL SHEA Naval Arch. PAT SHELDON English VIVIAN SHEN E.E.C.S. DEBRA SHIMAMOTO O.L. JOHN SHIPP Geology SALIM SHWEIRY Ind. Eng. RONALD SILVA Chem. ROY SILVA E.E.C.S. PAULA SIMON S.W. LAURA SIMONS Arch. CINDY SINK Bus. Ad. MARK SLAY Slavic Lang. Lit. ELIZABETH SLOVICK C.S. BONITA SMIGEL W.S. AMANDA SMITH Geology ARLO SMITH Poli. Sci. BARBARA SMITH Art History MAUREEN SMITH French STEPHEN SNOW Bio. Sci. SHARON SO Bus. Ad. LEIF SODERLING Bus. Ad. DREW SORENSEN Psych. BOUNMY SOUMDUNTHA C.E. CHARLES SPANJIAN Bus. Ad. K. M. SPARROW P.M. CAROLYN SPENCER Psych. RICHARD SPENCER Astro. SUE SPIEGELMAN Art History SUSAN SPITZER History MICHAEL SQUIRES C.N.R. 252 SENIORS JEFFREY STAHL Arch. MARK STAPKE Poli. Sci. LAURENCE STARNES Environment Stu. KIM STEEVER French KAREN STEIL Bus. Ad. JO STENSRUD German PAMELA STEPICK Bact. CLAUDIA STIBBE Anthro. LISA STIFFLER Art History SUZANNE STODDARD English JOHN STODDER English STACEY STOICHEFF English DEBRA STRAUSS Bact. SUSAN STRONG History LAURA SUGIMOTO Econ. BARBARA SULLIVAN Psych. LINDA SUMMERS MARY ELLEN SUNDIUS French Civilization TIMOTHY SUNG Biology CHIU SZETO Bus. Ad. SENIORS 253 HAU-LING SZETO Bus. Ad. EUNICE TAM C.S. LOUIS TANG Bact. NANCY TANKERSLEY C.N.R. LINDA TAYLOR P.E. BILL TEE History KATHERINE TENG Bus. Ad. KENT THIELE Nut. JOSEPH THOMAS Afro-Am SE HUM RANDOLPH THOMAS Biology SUSAN THOMAS Hum. French Lit. HAROLD THOMPSON E.E.C.S. REBECCA THOMPSON S.W. ROBERT THORNE Soc. AL TIMPSON Dev. Stu. GUY TOBIN Geography BILL TOM Arch. DEBBIE TOM Nut. JOCELYN TOM Bact. JONATHAN TOM Bact. 254 SFNIORS STEVE TOM JANE TORO Land. Arch. JOHN TRESEDER History LINDA TROEDSON Soc. BARBARA TRUTNER Scandinavian Lang. Lit. ARLINE TSUCHIYA Physio. DENNIS TSURUMOTO Biology THOMAS TUCKER Zoo. JOYCE TURNER NAOMI TURNER C.N.R. FLEETA TURRENTINE English KEVIN TVEDT Econ. PHYLLIS UEHISA Bus. Ad. SUSAN ULREY E.E.C.S. J. VICTORIA UMPHREYS Rhetoric LORI UTSUMI Psych. LYNNE UTTER B.N.R. JIM VAN BUSKIRK Soc. MARY VANDERPOORTEN Nut. Diet. JOHN VAN DUYL Arch. History JOELE VAYSSIE Art DONALD VERTZ Arch. ROBERT VILLA Ch. Stu. SENIORS 255 CHRIS VITAKES Bact. GERALD WAGNER Poli. Sci. KATHLEEN WAKAI Psych. JEFFREY WALKER Econ. KATHLEEN WALKER Physio. JANET WALKUP History SUSAN WALLS History MICHELLE WALSH Poli. Sci. MIN WANG C.S. PETER WANG Bus. Ad. 256 SENIORS MARK WARD Poli. Sci. MARTHA WATERS Chem. KAREN WATHERWAX German CRAIG WATSON History SUSAN WATTS S. W. ELIZABETH WEBSTER Arch. MADELINE WEISE Psych. DOUGLAS WEITZMAN Bus. Ad. CRAIG WELCH History DEBRA WEST French CHERYL WESTBERG Bus. Ad. PAUL WESTBERG Bus. Ad. BARBARA WHEELER Nut. Diet. DIANNE WHITAKER Arch. CAMILLE WHITE Zoo. STEPHEN WHITE Arch. STEPHEN WHITELEY E.E.C.S. RANDY WIDEN E.E.C.S. ART WIDTFELDT Bio. Sci. ROBERT WIECKOWSKI Poli. Sci. LEE WILDER NANCY WILDER Psych. CAROL WILHELMY DIANA WILLIAMS C.N.R. EILEEN WILLIAMS Comp. Lit. HOWARD WILLIAMS Psych. LARRY WILLIAMS Rhetoric ROBERT WILLIAMS D.I.G.S.-Soc. Sci. STANLEY WILLIAMS Poli. Sci. YVONNE WILLIAMS Bus. Ad. STEVE WILLING Bus. Ad. GREGORY WILSON MICHAEL WILSON Psych. MARK WINN Italian THOMAS WITTEN Land. Arch. CL ' XTICIDC 1C-7 CAROL WISDOM Math. LAURA WOLFE S.W. SARAH WOLFE S.W. SUSAN WOLFE S.W. ALEXANDER WONG C.E. M.S. English ANGELA WONG Bact. CATHERINE WONG Diet. CURTIS WONG Bus. Ad. DIANA WONG Biochem. EDWARD WONG GAIL WONG Land. Arch. GORDON WONG Bact. HELEN WONG C.S. HOI-PING WONG Physics JAMES WON G Chem. KATIANN WONG E.S. KIMBERLY WONG Bus. Ad. MAY WONG Psych. PETER WONG Chem. Eng. RICHARD WONG Bus. Ad. ROBE RT WONG Bus. Ad. ROSALINE WONG Arch. SHARON WONG Bus. Ad. SHIRLEY WONG S.W. GLORIA WOO Psych. CAROL WOOD Bus. Ad. MICHAEL WOOD History ROBIN WOOD S. W. BILL WRIGHT Comm. DIEDRA WRIGHT C.N.R. MICHAEL WRIGHT M.E. PETER WRONA C.E. JEFFREY WRUBLE English DEBORAH WYLIE Arch. COLEEN YAMAMOTO Bact. 258 SENIORS 51SZ4 FIRSt BLUE 8110 G ' JO ANNE YANAGISAWA Foren. KERRY YARKIN Psych. KAREN YEE Art History KENNETH YEE History PETER YEE Eng. PHILIP YEE Bus. Ad. BIROL YESHILADA Neurobiology MAY-YIP Psych. AKIFUMI YOSHIDA M.E. JAN IS YOSH ISATO Biology BONNIE YOUNG Bus. Ad. LINDA YOUNG Arch. BENNY YU Bus. Ad. DONALD YU E.E.C.S. HYUNG YU Bus. Ad. ALAN YUNG C.S. FAROUK ZAMAN Arch. JANICE ZELLER Soc. Sci. JAN ZILBER Rhetoric KATHLEEN ZIVIC Chem. Eng. SENIORS 259 PHOTO CREDITS PETER BRANSTEN: 32(2-4) PAUL CHINN: 8(1), 12(1), 15(3), 42,43,48,49, 127(3-5), 145,146, 162-165, 191,199,205, 213,259 RONDA FLANZBAUM: 56-59, 78,89, 148-151 ERIC vonGELDERN: 156,157 DAVE GORDON: 10(2), 11(1,2), 20(3), 21(3), 33(1), 108,109,152 RICK GOUGH: 129(2) PETER HALEY: 1,4, 6(1,2), 7(4), 12(4), 18(2), 19(2), 22-27,30(2), 33(2), 62(2), 70(2), 72-75, 76(3), 80-82(1-3), 84(1,4,5), 86,88, 92-95, 96(1), 118,119, 124,(2), 128(1), 130-135, 140,141, 178,179, 193, 196, 200, 210, 218-224, 236-238, 240, 241, 243, 245, 247, 248, 253, 254, NEAL HOFFMAN: 46(2), 147 DAVID HUGHES: 32(I) LEIGH HUNT: 8(3), 20(2), 21(2), 70(1) SUE KAHN: 110,111,114,115 JODI KAUFMAN: 30(3,4), 62(3), 64(3), 70(4), 112,113, 124(1,3), 136,137, 153 CHRIS KONDO: 14(1), 54,55, 64(1) LORI MANNING: 186 PETER OUYANG: 16,17, 34(1), 40(2), 62(1,4), 70(3) STAFF MICHAEL PALCIC: 5(3), 6(5), 10(1), 11(3), 36(2,3), 40(3-7), 50-53, 82(4), 96(3), 172,175, 223 ANDY PARTOS: 15(4) MICHELLE PAYMAR: 66, 67, 90, 91, 166, 167, 176, 177, 180, 181, 194 JOHN REED: 18(3), 19(3), 67(1,2), 78,79 FRANK SMITH: 2,3,5(2), 8(2), 9,14(5), 18(1,4), 19(1,4), 20(1), 21(1), 30(1,5), 158,159, 184,185, 188,189, 197, 201-203, 208, 209, 212, 215, 255, 261, 268 MARY KAY STURLAND: 7(3), 14(2) MICHAEL TIBBOTT: 13(3), 28,29, 36(1,4), 38-40(1), 46, 47, 96(2,4), 107, 154, 155, 168, 169, 227, 228, 231, 232, 234, 251 CRAIG WHITE: 138, 139, 153, 160, 161, 170,171 RALPH WONDRA: 84(2), 126 JIM YUDELSON: 44,45, 116,117,182, 183, 261 SPECIAL THANKS TO: COURTESY OF C.A.L. D. KNIGHT: 68(1) PUBLICITY OFFICE THE ROYAL BALLET: 68(2) COLUMBIA ARTISTS MANAGEMENT, INC.: 68(4), 120-123 DELMA STUDIOS, HENRY POSNER: SENIOR PORTRAITS SUTTER STUDIOS: 195 ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS 256 EDITOR: Julie Harter PROD. EDITOR: Janet Walkup PHOTO EDITOR: Frank Smith BUS. MANAGER: Glenn Cappe PRODUCTION STAFF: Karen Bertero Phil Deacy Nora Dowley Rob Eskilden Kurt Kicklighter Steve Lewey Lisa Lucheta Terri Malone Mark Melton Judy Middlesworth L isa Nicolini AD SOLICITORS: Beverly Wood Jan Zilber PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF: Paul Chinn Ronda Flanzbaum Eric vonGeldern Dave Gordon Peter Haley Neal Hoffman Leigh Hunt Jodi Kaufman Chris Kondo Peter Ouyang Michael Palcic Michelle Paymar John Reed Mary Kay Sturland Michael Tibbott Craig White Jim Yudelson I would especially like to thank the following people, for without them, the production of the 1977 BLUE and GOLD would have had numerous more headaches and barriers to overcome. These arc the people who helped guide a new and relatively inexperienced staff through the signing of contracts, the coordination of sales, and the organization of staff. They extended their services and lent their advice. I thank: Ms. Raymonde Adams, Ms. Vicki Bryant, Mr. Jim Howell, Mr. Sonny Low, Vice-Chancellor Norvel Smith, Mr. Robert Baronian, Mr. John McCasey, Mr. Jim Yudelson, Mr. Sam Fields, Mr. Pat Campbell, Ms. Angi Merlone, Mr. Henry Posner, Ms. Kori Lockhart and C.A.L. At this time, I would also like to thank " the staff " for bearing with it all. This boo k could not have been done without you. Julie Harter, Editor, 1977 BLUE AND GOLD I. PHOTOGRAPHERS: Frank Smith (AT CAMERA), photo- editor; (KNEELING, LEFT TO RIGHT): John Reed, Peter Ouyang; (BACK ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT): Jodi Kaufman, Peter Haley, Ronda Flanzbaum, Michelle Paymar, Leigh Hunt, Paul Chinn. NOT PICTURED:Eric vonGeldern, Dave Gordon, Neal Hoffman, Chris Kondo, Michael Palcic, Mary Kay Sturland, Michael Tibbott, Craig White, Jim Yudelson. 2. PRODUCTION STAFF: FRONT ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Lisa Nicolini, Terri Malone, Janet Walkup. BACK ROW: Rob Eskilden, Mark Melton, Steve Lewey. NOT PIC- TURED: Karen Bertero, Phil Deacy, Nora Dowley, Kurt Kicklighter, Lisa Lucherta, Judy Middlesworth. 261 BERKELEY ' S FINEST DEPARTMENT STORE Established 1872 SMATTUCK AVENUE at KITTREDGE DOWNTOWN BERKELEY 845-1100 The Store the Service Built LA VAL ' S PIZZA 1834 Euclid Ave. Berkeley When it starts this good, you know the finish is great! We use only the finest ingredients from top to bottom (whole wheat crust on request) to go or order ahead 843-5617 All savings point to San Francisco Federal 1,41 If HIGH palm 0% ee4i, : SkiinJ %say) ClIt° FEDERAL ilgou„ rri vit noes 9Etn With $1,000 qualifying savings balance tThrough a statewide commercial bank $2,000 savings balance to qualify (no minimum for age 62 and over). SAN FRANCISCO FEDERAL SAVINGS and Loan Association SAN FRANCISCO FEDERAL SAVINGS OFFICES: IN SAN FRANCISCO: Main Office: Post and Kearny Streets • Chestnut and Pierce Streets • 1570 Geary Boulevard • 1040 Grant Avenue • 232 Montgomery Street • 653 Irving Street Other Northern California Offices: BERKELEY: 2000 Shattuck Avenue • FREMONT: 39138 Fremont Boulevard • GREENBRAE: 200 Bon Air Shopping Center • LOS ALTOS: 350 So. San Antonio Road • ORINDA: 37 Orinda Way • PALO ALTO: 2401 El Camino Real SACRAMENTO: 2150 Watt Avenue; 931 K Street; 7901 Greenback Lane, Citrus Heights • SAN JOSE: 110 W. Santa Clara Street; 88 Valley Fair Shopping Center • SAN LEANDRO: 1300 E. 14th Street • SAN MATEO: 37 E. 4th Avenue • SANTA CRUZ COUNTY: 1501 - 41st Avenue, Capitola • SANTA ROSA: 745 Coddingtown Center • WALNUT CREEK: 1577 Botelho Drive ' FEDERAL NOW 263 UNIVERSITY OFFICE Berkeley Main Office Elmwood Office North Berkeley Office South Berkeley Office West Berkeley Office 2460 BANCROFT WAY 2144 Shattuck Ave. 2959 College Ave. 1800 Solano Ave. 3290 Adeline St. 1095 University Ave. And 17 additional banking offices serving Alameda, Oakland, Emery- ville, Piedmont, and San Leandro. FARGO BANK 264 Ads Textbooks Natural History Books Maps, Globes, Atlases, Rare Titles and Sets Used Books of all kinds LUCAS BOOK COMPANY 2430 BANCROFT WAY BERKELEY 848-3311 Yee fti MANUFACTURING JEWELERS CERTIFIED GEMOLOGIST AMERICAN GEM SOCIETY Nle 2200 SHATTUCK AVE., BERKELEY TH3 6410 265 .4 cp • scCI Serving the Campus Community Photographic Needs Since 1910 ALL FILM PROCESSING AND PRINTING DONE AT OUR OWN PLANT 1177 SAN PABLO 2311 TELEGRAPH 526-5511 845-5268 Cal Book Importers and Dealers in; Books Stationery School Supplies 2310 Telegraph Ave. Berkeley, California 94704 ti 266 ADS UNITED CALIFORNIA FOLEY DRUG COMPANY BANK 2312 Telegraph Avenue 2175 Shattuck Avenue Berkeley Berkeley 848-1545 271-9290 Lynn M. Sims, Manager Class of ' 66 CAL CLEANERS SEVEN PALMS 2531 Telegraph Avenue Grocery Store and Delicatessan Berkeley 1801 Euclid Avenue 849-2944 Berkeley 843-9513 LARRY BLAKE ' S ZIMM ' S SURPLUS RESTAURANT 2136 University Avenue " THE RATHSKELLER " Berkeley 843-8683 JC PENNEY `your friendly downtown department store ' 2190 Shattuck Avenue Berkeley 843-8683 ADS 267 ,...i...,••••■•■■■•.111••■•• " A TOUCH OF MAGIC " by Julie Harter 268 i! ”
Suggestions in the University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) collection:
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
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