University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA)
- Class of 1981
Page 1 of 351
Pages 6 - 7
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Text from Pages 1 - 351 of the 1981 volume:
I -Jr7V;slaILE 4 arrIlitt A:Osirter7a.s. kir BLUE GOLD University of California Berkeley 1980 - 81 r f • .` Table of Contents Honors Organizations 18 Sports 38 Events 118 Greeks 148 Dorms 224 240 Seniors 260 Advertising 334 Though this be madness - yet there be method to it. " Hamlet " — William Shakespeare Mon is by nature a political animal. — Aristotle 6 There is always something to upset the most careful of human calculations. — !hare Saikoku 8 CAL 28 - STANFORD 23 In every bit of music hides the opportunity for o smile. Anonymous It is in the quiet that we may remember the most. — Anonymous I 11 r 3. °mewl• 2THDIR Rimer YOslitto• A) YJII.1911 YAW ) %wet t HONORS AND ORGANIZATIONS •110LIS INC • ENVIRONMENT -ENERGY -CONSUMER RIGHT`. 01ANNIN6 VVAY • I I (K ILLY --nrril _HMO I? 1 CHANCELLORS 23 Chancellor Ira Michael Heyman Ira Michael Heyman became the sixth chancel- lor to reign over the Berkeley campus on July 1, 1980. Chancellor Heyman has been of Berkeley since 1964 serving as o professor of law and os vice chancellor. The new chancellor inherits a campus, which during its ' deceinniel accredation was found to be " the preimminent public institu- tion in the United States. " But Chancellor Hey- mon hopes to make substantial progress in the undergraduate program at Cal. According to Heyman, the makeup of the undergraduate population has changed significantly. To meet the needs of the lower division students, which ore increasingly large, os more and more students spend the full four years here, instead of transfer- ring Chancellor Heyman stresses the importance of having greater course selection before having to declare o major. Heyman also desires to in- crease faculty involvement. " I also would like to see Col go to the Rose Bowl, " he added. 21 VICE CHANCELLORS Above: Rodeltk B. Pork. Left: Robert S. Kerley ALUMNI SCHOLARS The Alumni Scholars is a group of 1250 students who have each received a scholarship from the California Alumni Association. Involving these stu- dents in activities, events, and students service projects is the main purpose of the club. Another major aim of the organization is to acquaint these students with one another and to help personalize the experience of attending Col. Throughout the year, the Scholars met regularly at Alumni House to plan their many activities. Some of these events included o white-woter raft- ing trip, sponsoring of the Bloodmobile on campus, o Chem 1 A tutorial program, and theatre parties. A newsletter was published quarterly to report the club ' s activities. Alumni5th°tors met for the first time ot o reception ond photosession during the first week of classes. 23 ASUC OFFICERS Academic Vice President Noncy Skinner Administrative Affairs V.P. Richard Chostong Executive Via President Down Chobon President Mom Litchmon IN ' T PAY! 24 ASUC SENATE ASUC SENATE — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT: Drew Planting, Eunjoo Kong, Catherine Lew, Laurie Dreyer, Ledo Crook, Morkne Kim, Veronica Wilson, Gory Warner, Christina Novorrette, Laura Rodriguez, Roy Torn, second row: Kurt Riedel, Kathy Keod, Mott WertNem, Diane Hanvhich, Robert Failes, Mani Low, Lee Trompkosure, evades Larson, Down Osabon, Tonh Photo, Kevin Dolley, Aliz Mitgong, Bock row: Diane Tossoff, Bridget O ' Rourke. 25 THE CALIFORNIA MARCHING BAND With its largest membership in recent his- tory, the 158-strong Cal Marching Bond up- held its fine tradition of supporting intercol- legiate athletics at Berkeley. After rigorous preliminary training, the Marching Bond mode on impressive debut at the San Francisco 49ers-Cardinals game. Featuring original routines of precision- based choreography and traditional favo- rites as the " Col " script, the bond enter- tained before crowds at all home football games and, after hectic scheduling, per- formed in the L.A. Coliseum for the Cal- USC game. In addition, bond members apprehended some Stanford pranksters attempting to hang a derogatory banner over the side of the Campanile during Big Game week. During basketball season, the less formal version of the Marching Band, the Straw Hot Bond, provided musical support at home basketball games, along with appear- ances around the campus and community. The remainder of the year was concen- trated on the preparation of the annual Spring Musical Revue. The Col Marching Bond officers for 1980- 81 were: Robert Briggs ' 51, Director; Richard Kim, Senior Manager; Bill Matte, Drum Major; Susie Mattson, Student Director; Wode Williams, Public Relations Director; and Nancy Williams, Executive Secretory. rt i h n -st n i nn n .. i fit 11 ; li.; r 1 .r. . i‘ ,Ctrl -)„1 W.; ...., ) I yvvr I 1 4 i ' i i ' l . , , ' A - A thy,- it A - :h.-- it il 1 ti n- 26 FAR LEFT: Drum Major 8411 Matte flamboyontly cods the bond into Memorial Stadium. FAR BELOW LEFT: The Col Marching Bond performs to the score from " Evito. " LEFT: Ty Affleck finds someone in the bleachers more interesting than the game. BELOW LEFT: John Comozzi and Jackie Cross ore not very impressed with the Stanford bond. BELOW: Carlos Delos Rios and the sousaphone section make their choreography look easy despite the weight of their instruments. FAR BELOW: The 1980.81 California Marching Bond. r • - — ..• . orrn7 tnerneSIIIIMIS saiserreves- :givanorrrnrSda allSaressaanne T. ' et.? " 31111•1010 27 YELL LEADERS and POM-PON GIRLS ABOVE: Joe Tobrisky, Pomelo Chkchi, Mire Polka, Koren McGiIs, are Lori Cretin spark Col spirit after o touch- down. RIGHT: THE 1980.81 POM- PON GIRLS — Kathy Lucas, Pamela Chiechi, Mary Jo Lawler, Korea McGil- Es, and Susan Breshears (Not Pictured: Carolyn Correia). 28 LEFT: The Col Marching Bones halftime performance ot the Col-Oregon game makes Damon Moore go into hysterics. BELOW: Kathy Lucas is surprised by on omorous °ski. BE- LOW LEFT: THE 1980-81 CAL YELL LEADERS — Cod Conoporo, Mkt Polka, Mary Fleming, 1041 Collin, oe Tobris- ky. and Damon Moore. 29 RALLY COMMITTEE Since 1901, the Rally Committee has been, in the words of chairman Jeff Davine, the " guardian of tradition and spirit on campus. " Through the tremendous amount of effort and time spent by its members, the committee put on three rallies, as it does each, and organized the cord stunts performed at half-time during football season. The committee maintains the victory cannon, the California banner, and Big C on the hillside. Yet another responsibility of the Rally Committee during football season is to guard the campus from possible Stanford sabotage for the two weeks prior to the Big Game, as well as on-going guardianship of " the Axe. " But Rally Committee activities are not limited to football-related events. Committee members, easily identifiable in their white sweaters and blue-and-gold beonies work at nearly all sports events: basketball games, soccer matches, and alumni functions, to mention but a few. The Committee often brought the California banner to these events, and helped to usher and check AP cords. Overall, the Rally Committe ' s activities touch more students than the activities of almost any other orga- nization at Col. Members:. Sheri Ahlheirn, Joel Bartlett, Janet Belordo, David Chen, Inhwo Choi, Nancy Choy, Jeff Dovine, Rob Duffolo, Tod Elkins, John Ferros, Beth Finkelstein, Robert Fang, Karen Fugate, Melinda Hoag Sosho Hanes, Ed Flozorobedion, Kathleen Helsing, Cynthia Hess, Valerie Ho, Goil Hoffmann, Rondo° Kern, Charles Kim, Kasten Kligel, Bob Kozberg, Jonnet Kristensen, Belle Kuo,Crystol Load, Deborah Lee, Carol Leong, Lourie Leong, Koren Lingel, Dionne Martinez, Leslie McNeill, Cathie Musni, Sandy Overacker, Michelle Ruccio, Ken Roust, Nancy Recta, Brooks Robinson, Virginia Roche, Lisa Sue Sisson, Doug Smith, Julie Soo, Jock Toniguchi, Lynne Tyon, Eleonor Yee, Jonathon Wong. OSKI DOLLS The Oski Dolls, an organiza- tion of over 150 women, is one of the most active service groups at Cal, along with their co-workers, the Californians. Since 1957, the Oski Dolls and Californians have performed three main functions each year. They plan all the events for Big Game Week, except the rally; they help wherever they are needed in the area of athletics, whether that be taking tickets or working in the pressbox; and they run the Speakers ' Bureau, going to high schools in the vicinity to talk about Cal. CALIFORNIANS The Californians and Oski Dolls, aside from car- rying out their set responsi- bilities, also perform infinite other services. They have acted as ushers and aided in the preparation of the Chancellor ' s Ball. They pro- vided their services at the dedication of the Golden Bear statue and of the Char- ter Day luncheon. When the Alumni Association, the Berkeley Foundation, or almost any University orga- nization, needed people to help, they called the Califor- nians and Oski Dolls. VISITORS CENTER Student leaders — Left to Right — Front Row: Mode Teixeira, Cecilia Rodrigo, Gayle Tom, Mitzi Menailog, Leslie Carlin. 2nd row: Martha Geroty, Bill Coyle, Potty Spigtonin, Lyndon Wong, Brion Cohen, Joanne Shephord. Bock row: Michelle Furlon, John Brooks, Fannie Jeffrey, Greg Compell, Liz Clayton, Kathy Morello. The Visitor ' s Center provides student-led tours for prospective UC Students, California citizens and tourists from across the US and around the world. More than 13,000 take campus tours each year and thousands more visit the Center, in the Student Union, for information on one of Amer- ica ' s best known universities. HONOR STUDENTS SOCIETY KALX The Honor Students Soci- ety, 2000 students strong, is a social organization in which Berkeley ' s honor stu- dents can meet new friends and go to activities of cut- rote prices. They also pro- vide an extensive tutoring service free to the campus community in which all of the tutors are volunteers from the Society. Their acti- vities this year included such events as ploys, musi- cols, parties, wine tasting, and dinners. Left to right: Gordon Garcia, Data Wong, Norman Tien, Sob Taylor, Willie Tong, Geri Levitt. KALX, U.C. Berkeley ' s own radio station, started broadcasting in 1967. Oper- ating on 10 watts and in the process of moving to 500 watts, KALX provides on the air training for over 120 stu- dents in the areas of broad- casting, production, manage- ment, public affairs, news, and sports. A fundraising campaign is being set up to help the station gain the necessary capitol funding to make the expansion to 500 watts. KALX — Left to Right — Front Row: Keith Nesson, Louis Tucciorone, Alan Davis, loon lac, Vidgo Toloni, Eric Siegel, Dove Feld- man, Diane Koplon, Robert Silverman, Pamela Flinn. Bock row: Chris Miller, Robin Spalding, Nick Krotz, Chris Lowry, Stuart Weber, Doniol Musicont, Boa Gerson, Mike Boyle, Torn Simon 33 MORTAR BOARD Mortar Board, a National Senior Honor Society, has been on the Berkeley Campus since 1926. Dedicated to the promotion of academic excellence and leadership, the Theta Gamma Chapter consists of the following seniors. FRONT ROW LEFT TO RIGHT — Susan Miro, ShelleyHarris, Brion Cohen, David Plotter, Monica Oakley, Parke Boneysteae. Not Pictured. Deann Sashay, Kathleen Burnett, Morro Copeland, Daniel Dektor, Michelin Devours, Robert Faits, Rebecca Elio, Gordon Garcia, Monique Henderson, Denise Humphreys, Anthony Ivoncovich, Mork Kelsey, Wou Lam, Tommy Mociulus, Kevin Moyer, Stephen Mozur, Pom Mills, Indent Rye, John Spahr, Ann Marie Lange. ACE OF CLUBS ACE OF CLUBS — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Joy Franich, Megan McDonald, Peggy Conroy, Debbie Albo, Corey Hoglund, Jeanie SYmeS, Laura Doschboch, Joanne Pillsbury. BACK ROW — Lori Arostegue, Soro Tindall, Kathleen Maguire, Leslie Mills, Michelle Montgomery, Lindsey Stansbury, Lauren Biggs, Jamie Stone. NOT PICTURED — Sue Albritton, Debbie Bollentine, Denise Cooper, Alicia Donahue, Undo Geary, Nancy Hoyden, Jeannie Milken, Trish Moran, Jill Tomsic. 34 PELICAN CALIFORNIA PELICAN — LEFT TO RIGHT — Forley, Richord Dienst, Richard Cork, Joel Drucker, Lee Ann Merrill, Bill Peironnet, Mork Palmer. Ion Sege, Derek Kro use, Andy Alverez, Robert Wright, John, Paul, George, Ringo, and Mazur the K. 35 DAILY CALIFORNIAN Since it was founded 107 years ago, the Daily Californian has reflected the changing faces of the university and the student body it serves. Although the paper once gave more prominent attention to frivolous campus activities, the paper now covers a much brooder news base, focusing both on university and city issues. Following a controversial editorial in 1971, on the anniversary of People ' s Park, the staff of the paper voted to sever ties with the university and move off cam- pus. Now, 10 years later, having weathered some difficult financial times, the Daily Californian sur- vives as an independent student-run corporation employing more than 120 people, reaching 50,000 readers each week. Right: Spans Editor Gory Pomerantz (back), Aut. sports eater lorries Ramey (foreground). Below: Left to right: City echo( Barbara Sefton°, Editor in Chief Ken Weiss , Managing Editor Cynthia Harrison, City Editor Jonathan King, Staff Representative Cindy Hecht. Editoriol page editor Nino Easton 37 MEN ' S SPORTS FOOTBALL HAS A SLOW START FOOTBALL. Just the mention of the word reminds an one of the excitement following a Col dirve; the re- feree ' s arms raised to signal o score, 30,000 screaming students, fans, and alumni rising to their feet as the cannon thunders its ' approval, followed by a spirited " Fight for California " by the band. An exhilarating scene indeed, but one which failed to materialize often enough for the Bears, as they stumbled through a 3-8 season. Col ' s season opener in Tampa set the trend for upcoming games os the Golden Bears fell to the Gators 41-13. Even the record-breaking performance of, pre- season Heismon trophy candidate, Rich Campbell could not counter-balance the mistakes which plagued the team. During the game, Campbell completed 43 of 53 posses for 421 yards to set numerous school, Pac- 10, and NCAA records. Unfortunately, the some game produced two fumbles, on interception, and a long punt retum which aided Florida in four second- half touchdown drives, all started in Cal territory. The next three games proved to be no different, os the Bears continued to beat themselves through numerous fumbles, penalties and interceptions losing to Army (19-26), Arizona (24-31) and Michigan (13-38). Fol- lowing the Michigan ga me, the weary Bears returned home to heal their battle wounds. This seemed to be the turning point for California. During Mid-October, Col hosted our northern neigh- bors from Oregon. In an unforgettable first victory of the season, Cal (14 point underdogs) played brilliantly to de fect Oregon 31-6. Led by Campbell ' s golden-arm, the Bears surpassed the Ducks in nearly every cate- gory, gaining 395 total offensive yards to Oregon ' s 295. The defense was another important factor as they forced four key tunrovers to clinch the game for Col. The following week sow Theder ' s squad defeat OSU in a well executed but unemotional match. The road to o winning season now seemed within reach, as the Bears prepared for bottle against the Bruins. 4o cll. Iv VA io 0 ' 7-7 4;44 ,4101;19 °- ?S S 1 ,? -tits a Mika laal UPC car_ KIL,La..— BOTTOM FAR LEFT — Dove Palmer outrnonuevering his opponents. TOP FAR LEFT — Rich Campbell looking down( it4d os he tries to evade Arizona ' s Robinson. LEFT — Don Sprague noiled by Arizono ' s linebock. en. BELOW — THE CALIFORNIA GOLDEN BEARS FRONT ROW LEFT TO RIGHT — C. Williams, M. Hayes, T. Mozzucco, F. Williams, A. Anderson, E. Mixco, T. Wiley, M. Funckrburk; 2ND Row — B. Prothro, K. Kevorkion, F. Eddings, C. Eisenbrond, M. Boggs, K. Bell, D. Gray, G. Toler, S. Smith; 3RD ROW —M. Luckhurst, D. Palmer, G. Beagle, R. Rodgend. Paul, 1. Tuggle, C. Montgomery, R. Coccimiglio, N. Lozico, R. Otis; 4TH ROW —M. Ahr, K. Whitemon, E. Walsh, H. Smith, K. Moen, S. White, M. Lozico, C. Falkenstein, R. Wessels; 5TH ROW —1. Sullivan, K. Koroco zoff, J. Torchio, J. Stewart, P. Camera, R. Weigle, T. Wright, P. Nojorion, T. Golos, J. Blackburn; 6TH ROW — R. Dixon, G. Niuoliku, S. Dunn, P. Brady, C. Patterson, D. Wetherell, T. P4gor, R. Disney, B. Bailey; 7TH ROW — S. Cacciari, M. Bouzo, D. Marshall, S. Pos, T. Ootmon, D. Govon, M. Brody, U. Madison, D. Sprague, G. Stubblefield; 8TH ROW — P. Graham, C. Hampton, J. Hain, M. Slider, R. Rivera, S. Shotwell, D. James, D. O ' Con- nell, J. Breidenthol; 9TH ROW — B. Sorenson, G. Gilbert, S. Rochlin, T. Lucas, D. Wilkes, D. Mostly, D. Lewis, M. Moody, D. Pillsbury, .I. Covonv bias; 10TH ROW — L. Bel, B. Hillesland, T. Bailey, G. Loeberg, T. Smith, K. Moor, R. Stochowstai, B. Smith, B. Buchman, T. Greying; 1 I TH ROW 0. Hale, P. Mohler, 8. Orr, H. Salem, R. Campbell, R. Stelzmiller, S. Lovering, R. Camp, B. Fodor, D. Stenger, D. LoConte; 12TH ROW — R. Lynn, D. Freose, M. Church, G. Cunningham, Head Coach Roger Theder, A. Saunders, D. Pedro, J. Lupoy, C. Johnson, J. King; BACK ROW — F. Peoy, S. Stress, D. Alomon, J. Campbell, R. Hering, B. Rothfuss, R. Moorsheod, C. 13anaszek, D. Smith. THE SEASON CONTINUES ... UCLA. The team everyone dreamed of defeating, but for Col still only o dream. For the ninth consecutive year, California succumbed to the brutal charge of the Bruins, 32-9. This time no excuses could be made about a game determined by the number of turnovers recorded. The Bears were just overpowered. Led by the Easley, Townsell, McNeil and Eatman quartet, the Bruins recorded 400+ yards in their march over the Bears. According to head coach Roger Theder, " We got bent by a great football team ... " Little known to Theder at the time, the worst was yet to come. The month of November seemed to be nothing less than disosterous for the Golden Bears, as they began the first day of the month losing to USC 60-7 at Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum. The score however, foiled to reflect the true tragedy that day, as Rich Campbell was hammered by USC defender Charl es Usery in the first quarter, ending Campbell ' s college career and his bid for the Heisman with a knee injury. With Campbell gone, J Torchio was put to the test as he hit 14 of 23 passes for 217 yards and Col ' s sole touchdown of the game. After another knee injury put Torchio out of the game, freshman Gale Gilbert was faced with the task of completing the game against the iron wIl of USC. This time the wall held, as the Trojans handed Col its worst defeat since 1930 (a 74-0 loss to the Trojans). Lacking their greatest offensive weapon, o frustrated Col squad traveled to Arizona, only to have another crushing defeat, 34-6, handed to them by the Sun Devils, who repeatedly sacked Gilbert for minus 27 yards and held Col to 216 total yards. Now 0-5 on the road and 2-7 on the season, the physically and emotionally battered Bears returned home to Memorial Stadium to face the Cougars of Washington State. The Washington match-up produced scenes re- miniscent of Cal ' s earlier games as they again fumbled their way to a 31-17 defeat to the Cougars. " I ' m numb right now, " said Mott Bouza after the defeat. " When you lose week after week you get that way. You don ' t have any answers, just questions ... At this point, the Big Game would be our season. " Mott Bouza should have been a prophet ... 43 TOP FAR LEFT — Dixon on the Kill. TOP — Offensive coordnotor Cos Bono zek illustrating Col ' s frustration. ABOVE — Torchio on the run. LEFT Pot Graham exuberont over a Col score. FAR LEFT — Terry Wiley gaining yardage for Col. - 4. (.•• „eel . • aeteen n • CAL AXES STANFORD IN THE BIG GAME Entering the Fall Classic with a disappointing 2-8 record, the Golden Bears defied all odds by trouncing the heavily favored Stanford Cardinals 28-23 in the 83rd Big Game. Stanford, which leads the series, 39-35-10, had more first downs, more total yards, and a greater time of possession. The big story however, was told on the scoreboard as Cal stayed even or ahead throughout the game. Led by running back John Tuggle and the tight end John Sprague, the Bears crashed into Stanford ' s endzone within the first two minutes of the game. Not to be outdone, Stanford quickly came back on their first drive to tie the score 7-7. In the second quarter, a 19-yard pass from J Tor- chio to Tyrone Portee wrapped up o 69-yard march to give Cal a seven point lead. The dream to beat Stanford now became one of reality as a wave of enthusiasm engulfed both Col fans and players alike. The same reality hit Cardinal quarterback John El- way, as he fumbled the boll on his own four-yard line to give Cal yet another opportunity to score. On 3rd down, the Bears appeared to be at a standstill on Stanford ' s two, when Tuggle sprinted into the end- zone to give Cal a 21-7 lead going into halftime. The third quarter remained scoreless, as Cal with- held the opposition to retain their 14 point lead. The game was for from over however, as Stanford come back to score two fourth quarter touchdowns, one on a 32-yard pass from Elway to Vincent White and another on a four-yard run by White. Tie score: 21- 21 Deep in their own territory, a Cardinal fumble on a handoff between Elway and White gave Col ' s Dupree Marshall a moment of glory, and the Bears their second big break of the game. Following Torchio ' s three-yard touchdown run on the next play, the de- fensive squad was called in to hold the mighty Stan- ford offense. A 41-yard pass from Elway to White with 2:10 left had the Cards first down and goal to go. Things looked dim for the Bears as they met the Cardinal offensive line four-yards from California ' s endzone. After three downs, Stanford found them- selves back on the six-yard line thanks to o super effort by cornerback Freddie Williams, and a solid defensive line. On fourth down, a gutsy Cal blitz forced a pressured Elway to throw an imcomplete poss. The Cardinals were finished . .. no bowl game ... no nothing. Cal gave up two additional points on an intentional safety, but with 20 seconds to go, it did not matter. The Bears had held. 4d 45 rt. OPPOSITE PAGE — FAR LEFT —1 Torchio leading the Bears to victory. RIGHT — Floyd Eddings carrying the boll for Col. THIS PAGE — ABOVE — California bolding the Cardinals on a crucial third down ploy. TOP — With a win in the Big Come, the Bears denied the Cards any hopes for o bowl bid. LEFT — Mick Luckhurst adding another point for California. ' it CALIFORNIA : STANFOF:D 31 QTR. ••.: i•••7 • 11.• ••.• DOWN TIME OUTS LEFT TO GO BALL ON Straw Hat PIZZA WATER POLO MAKES NCAA FINALS ° 4W Si ' OS 440 W4 % I vkAt• 4o • • : ••• is, 4b 1 ' 0 • ‘. eA ItiMitio; a a, ,011. dew dor ' T 46 itc:Alcors For the seventh time in eight years, Coach Pete Cutino ' s water polo team made it to the NCAA Championships. Four of the seven appearances saw the team walk away with top honors. This year, the team placed second to Stanford, and in addition were the only team to bent the Cardinals during the regular season. Tha t particular game also mode the Bears co-champions of the Pac-10. The team was comprised of o strong nucleus of seven seniors, surrounded by o group of sopho- mores and freshmen which Coach Pete Cutino de- scribed as one of the finest group of young players in the country. Leading the team was four time 1st team All-American Kevin Robertson who was also chosen as co-MVP of the NCAA Tournament. Other standouts included 2nd team All-American Bob Diepersloot as well as Honorable Mention All- Americans John Schnugg, Peter Cutino Jr., and Tim Mascheroni. In addition to All-American hon- ors, members chosen to the National team in- cluded Kevin Robertson, Mike Grier, Peter Cutino Jr. and Alan Gresham. An important decision for Coach Cutino this year, was playing freshman Mike Grier ot the de- fensive 2-meter position rather than in the offen- sive hole where Mike garnered CIF " Player of the Year " as a senior in high school. According to Cutino, balancing the 2-meter position was one of the key aspects of the game, and Grier was one of the few players who could handle the 2-meter guard. Fortunately, the tactic seemed to have worked os the squad ended the season with a 31 -4- 3 record missing on NCAA title by two goals, losing 8-6 in the finals to Stanford. Commenting on the game, Cutino stated that " Stanford was the best in the NCAA ... no question about it. " Although they did not win the Championship, what made this particular season especially re- warding was the fact that this year ' s race for the Nationals was more evenly distributed between eight powerhouses: Col, Stanford, UC Irvine, Peperdine, Long Beach St., UC Santa Barbara, USC, and UCLA, rather than the perennial race between four outstanding schools as in the past, and in addition, the rise of the team from an under- rated pre-season sixth place, to the finals of the Notional Championships. " (And even though) this was prob ably the most competitive water polo year that I can ever remember, " stated Cutino, " the team was (also) the most enjoyable that I ' ve ever coached because they improved so much os time went on. " it, al tar` all1111111e11111 OPPOSITE PAGE — TOP — Kevin Robertson, four time first-team All-American, on the defensive for Cal. In the Background is goalie Tim Moscherono. BELOW— TOP ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Peter Cutino Jr., Mitch Dolton, Bob Diepersloot, Morgan Foley, Alan Gresham, Mike Grier, Tim Mascheroni. BOTTOM ROW — Alan Miller, Pot Murphy, Kevin Robertson, John Rodgers, John Schnugg, John Thompson, Mork Vigeont. LEFT — Allamencon Bob Diegeisloot. ABOVE—Mace Grier (33), John Schnugg (37), ond Rob Diepersloot (351410 ending Col territory in a victorious effort ogoinst Stanford ot Hannon Pool. ti 47 • •••• ' • • JP; • • • •••• ••••••• !11 • 414. • TOP FAR LEFT — Cooch Pete Curtin° oversees action during victorious Stanford game. LEFT — Bob Dieperstoot controlling the boll deep in Col territory. BELOW Mon Miller pressuring the opposition. BOTTOM— Ion MeCutcheon (37), Mire Grier (33), and goolie Tim Moscheroni trying to stop o goal for Stanford. BOTTOM FAR LEFT — Moscheroni making o super save ogoinst the Cardinals. • 14111-. .• vu 1 ' 24 ' 4 SOCCER STILL LOOKING FORWARD In what looked like a replay of lost season, Col Soccer ended the year with a 6-9-1 record. The Bears once again lacked o real punch in the forward line, often unable to capitalize on the advantage of a strong defense and midfield. Coach DiGrazia hopes to solve this problem next year. He is considering changing the team ' s 4-4-2 formation to a 4-3-3, adding on extra man to the frontline. And he said, " We are looking for o good forword. " The Cal Bears, as last year, was still o young and growing team. The squad was comprised of returning seniors Jeff Jorgensen, Joel Macy, Keith Teel, and Matt Bryant in addition to seven sophomore starters drawn from lost year ' s JV team. Along with these seven, a lot of other younger play- ers were given a chance at competition ploy os Coach DiGrozio substituted his strikers and midfielders heavi- ly. This s hould give next year ' s team a great advan- tage as they have already had a hard season behind them and will function well as a team unit next season Honors were won this year by several Cal players. Joel Macy, o midfielder, became the third Col player chosen for the Senior Bowl and also achieved an All- Conference Honorable Mention. Erik Kapelke, one of Col ' s starting midfielders, achieved First Team All- Conference honors as a sophomore. Verteran goalie Jeff Jorgensen also won an All-Conference Honorable Mention. RIGHT — Curt Olden!Mg on the move. TOP FAR CENTER — Mork Thompson outmonuevering opponent. MIDDLE FAR RIGHT — Erik Kopelke vying for con. trot. BELOW — Ron Solvenini and Mott Bryant taking charge for Col. so 51 -..1-misprPritier BOTTOM - THE CALIFORNIA GOLDEN BEARS — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT— Len Solvernini, Rob Jomieson, John Glenn, TeoleMatteson, Keith Teel, Scot Vorse, Joel Mocy, Erik Kopelke, Mork Thompson, Rafoel Gutirrez, Mork Robison, Assistant Gooch Bill Coupe; BACK ROW — Scott Wilson, Dennis Sodlowski, John Sirnoncic, Steve Molde, Curt Oldenburg, Don Martin, Dove Gustafson, Mace Biddle, Mott Seca ' , Mott Bryant, Mott MacPhee, Ron Solvemini, Jeff Jorgenson, Heod Coach Bob DiGrozio. k 1M= sun P IA M sr Tr CAL HARRIERS RUN OUT OF LUCK The Cross Country season be- gan with hop es os Col carried an extremely good record of two firsts and two thirds into the Pac- 10 Championships on November 15th. Those hopes however, were shattered when freshman Ian Clark, one of Cal ' s premier run- ners, limped off the course of the two-mile point, forced to drop out of the race because of o leg injury. One can only conjecture on the outcome of the race if Clark wasn ' t hurt, but according to Coach Brian Maxwell, " there could have been o 40 point swing if Ion was in the race. " Consider- ing Col was only 38 points behind third place Oregon, Clark ' s injury may have cost o trip to the Nationals. To compensate for the loss of Clark, the Bears needed strong performances from each of the other six runners, which simply did not occur. Cal had three runners in the top twenty: Sophomore Tom Downs come in 15th in 31:34 followed by junior Felix Elieff (18th) and Mike O ' Reilly (20th). After that though, the next Col harrier to finish was senior Mike Dyer (51st) followed by sopho- more Mork LoBonte (55th) and senior Rich McCann (59th). Sophomore Tom Downs seems to have summed up the dis- appointment and frustration of the day. " You train all season and it gets blown in one day. " e OPPOSITE PAGE — BOT- TOM—Mite Dyer taking o rest following a grueling race. TOP— Eric Elksen and Dove Smith. FAR LEFT Steve Shuman and Mike O ' Reilly. LEFT — Hol Schultz. BELOW — THE CALIFORNIA GOLDEN BEARS — LEFT TO RIGHT — Andy Clifford, Michael Dyer, loin Mickel, Rich McCann, Dove Smith, Eric Ellisen, Felix Elieff, Mark LaBonte, Steve Schuman, Mike O ' Reilly, Tom Downs, Head Coach Brian Maxwell. a ' . ]. . ___ a ... ■ __. - a •ST a • a , r .• • sr r a , a • CAL FIVE SUFFERS THROUGH TOUGH LOSSES As Head Coach Dick Kuchen began his third yeor of Cal, things looked very promising for the bosket- boll team. " Moving up in ' 80 " was supposed to the the perfect theme for the young Bears. Starters Michael Pitts, Darrell Haley, and Mike Chavez re- turned from a good first year. Senior Kevin Singleton was bock after sitting out o yeor with an injury. Two transfers, Mork MacNamara and Wes Howell, os well os two exciting freshman Butch Hoys and Sam Potter rounded out the nucleus of the team. The team breezed to a 9-1 start in the pre-season capitalizing on easy opponants os the Pac-10 season began, the team began to falter. Many experts had picked the Bears os the sleeper in Poc-10, to really make their presence known. The NCAA Cham- pionships seem a bit for away but a berth in NIT seemed within the teams grasp. But the team had their troubles. They could never seem to put it together. One night they played great defense, another night, like when Michael Pitts went 9-9 from the floor against Washington State, they jelled offensively. But rare was the evening when they put the two together. But the team had some thrillers. Led by Kevin Singleton ' s shooting performance the Bears, after leading most of the way through the game lost a heartbreaker in double overtime to fifth ranked Ari- zona State. The Bears played top ranked Oregon State e ven up most of the game of Harmon before falling apart. For the first time in many years, the Bears, Led by Mork MacNamara, kept UCLA Bruins close, but their poor free throw shooting proved to be the difference in a 72-66 loss. And in the final home game of the season the Bears finally got together erasing o seven point deficit in the last minutes to send the game into another overtime. Super Shooter Michael Chavez bent USC ' s Dwight Anderson to connect on a lost second shot from 10 feet out, clinching the Bears comeback 73-71. The Bears foiled to make good, on their preseason goal to the NIT berth, but they did bring the most exciting basketball to Harmon Gym in a very long time. 54 Ni - OPPOSITE PAGE — Sam Potter on o two-point jump shot for Col. ABOVE LEFT Mork McNomora gave the University of California ' s bosketboll program one of its greatest boosts when he transferred from Santo Cloro University a year ago. BOT- TOM ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Bob Owen, Jeff Copehan, Mike Chavez, Butch Hays, Tom Lord. MIDDLE ROW — Som Potter, Monger Bony Geisler, Head Coach Dick Kuchen, Manager Jim Rasmussen, Wes Howell. TOP ROW — Darrel Holey, Michael Fitts, John Ritchie, Mork McNomora, Buzoe Butler, Kevin Singleton. LEFT — Mike Chavez set numerous freshman records last year including best free throw percentage (.820), most assists (88) while alsorecords® third highest scaring output (320) and the second best field goal percentage (.435). 55 57 OPPOSITE PAGE — TOP FAR LEFT — Heed Coach Dick Kuchen watching action during the Col-UCSB game. TOP FAR RIGHT—Jeff Copehort scoring on o layup, as Michael Pitts (44). and Darrell Holey (15) look on. BOTTOM— Butch Hays moneuv. ers post on opponent. LEFT— Wes Howell getting the tip-off against UCSB. ABOVE — Butch Hays leads Col offense.. • LACROSSE ATTACKS FIELD FOR CHAMPIONSHIP For those who are not familiar with the game of lacrosse, according to Head Coach Dennis Gogomir- os " it ' s similar to playing many different, but familiar games of once. " It incorporates the throwing motion of baseball, picks like in basketball, and behind the net ploy os in hockey. It has been called the fastest sport on two feet, with the boll travelling at speeds close to 100 mph. Traditionally a ' hotbed ' on the east coast, lacrosse has seen a tremendous amount of growth and de- velopment in the west as evidenced by the extraor- dinary turnout of interested players on this year ' s team. " We have so many new players out this year, " laments Gogomiros, " that I don ' t know what to do with them. " This year ' s squad is characterized by a well ba- lanced group effort, along with a number of talented individuals. On defense, is John Winans. A transfer student from Washington Lee University in Virginia (o perennial top ten school in lacrosse), John should contribute heavily to the overall success of the team. Supporting John on the superb defense, which is possibly the best in the state, will be co-captain Mike Storret and Owen VonKugelgen. A solid mid- field core is led by the other co-captain Mark McLaughlin and freshman John Hooker Lee. on the attack is Poul Senior and sophomore Bruce Krill. A scrappy player, Krill has the knack for putting the boll in the goal. Indeed, this tremendous influx of new talent, together with the experience of the older players has Gogomiros ecstatic over the team ' s expectations. " If we just keep progressing the way we have been since the beginning, I see no reason for not taking the state championship. " Already, the team has rolled up a 2-0-2 record, with the two ties coming against the Son Francisco Lacrosse Club, the perennial cham- pions in Northern California Clubs. " Beyond just their playing ability, and winning games, the members represent themselves well on the playing field, and are a real cohesive unit ... This year, we are the team to beat. " OPPOSITE PAGE — BOTTOM — Two middles obout to oat ploy during the Stanford Tournament. LEFT — Larry Knott connoting for Col. BELOW — PS Senior (33) and Jeff Goldfein (2) vying for control against Sacramento. BOTTOM — T HE CALIFORNIA GOLDEN BEARS LACROSSE — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT —Jackson Riker, Andy Funkstick, Bruce Krill, Steve Olson, Mike Price, John Wiemon. 2nd ROW — Bill Dendbhelm, Weston Richardson, Shomut Ghose, Porker Phillips, Keith Losses, Marc Daddy McLaughlin, Frank Rogers, Jarred Eisenstodt, limn, Hill, Lorry Knot, Ala, Anderson, Mork Sneegus. BACK ROW — Coach Denis Gogornir- os, Weatherly Kemp, Jeff Goldfein, ;ark Tidd, Paul Senior, Doke Horvey, Bob Spinelli, Owen Von Kugeigen, Mike Storrott, Martin Koeningsberg, Matt Cole, Mike Branch, Derrick Mott Goodman, Steve Aspinol. NOT PICTURED — Jack Parsons. melon— - .4• RUGBY RUNNING FOR NUMBER TWO Although only a minor sport in the eyes of many Cal students, the Rugby team has proven itself to be a major competitor in the college ranks, os they captured Cal ' s first national collegiate rugby title lost year, and appear well on their way to defending it again this year. Cal opened its season January 10 with a 13-3 win against Santo Roso. Since then, Col has beaten Hastings 2413, and lost 22-15 to Col ' s alumni team, the Old Blues. A loss to the alumni is not a defeat to be ashamed of, as the Old Blues are a formidable team. Lost year while Col was wrapping up its victory in Iowa, the Old Blues brought home the National Club Cham- pionship. A winning rugby team is nothing new to Cal. One of the oldest of Col ' s sports, established in 1890, rugby has a post history of success to support its 1979 championship season. " Over the post thirty years Cal has probably been the most recognized rugby team in the U.S., " said Coach Ned Anderson. What is new to Col rugby, is the tremendous influx of players. Five years ago the team consisted of 35 to 40 players. This year, the team boasts over 100 members broken into four teams. Leading the Bears this season are two seniors and Cal football players; Mick Luckhurst, the rugby team ' s top scorer due to his kicking ability and Bruce Sorenson, whose strength and size are the driving force behind the forward line. He also directs the action on the field. Another key player is senior Tim O ' Brien. Lost year he was a member of the National Team, which con- sits of the top twenty rugby players in the nation. He is the first Cal collegiate player ever to be chosen for such an honor. " We are one of the best teams in the country, " said Mick Luckhurst, last year ' s National Touna- ment MVP. " We have yet to see if we are the best again, but we have a good chance. It should be an interesting year. " 60 AL.. r OPPOSITE PAGE — Mick Luckhorst odding more points for Col. TOP — LEFT TO RIGHT — Ed Kerwin, Chris Donoidson, and Fronk Helm on the move. LEFT — A scrum prior to the stort of ploy. ABOVE — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — RUGBY TEAM — Bruce Sorenson, Jeff McDermott, Don times, Fronk Hei m, Ken Meyersieck, Andrew Brooks, Ed Kerwin, Mott Secor. BACK ROW — Dove Clork, Tim O ' Brien, John Blockburn, Bob Bicker, Jesse Covorrublos, Mork Deoton, Brion Vincent, Dennis Squeri, Don Hooper, Mon Taylor, Mike Lerman, Buz Brown, Bob Williams, Chris Donaldson, Pete Andrew, Bob Tonoko. NOT PICTURED — Mick Luckhurst, Eric Butenhoff. 61 GYMNASTS HAVE A FLYING START Once considered the finest on the West Coast, the gymnastic s team is making a comeback. This year ' s goal, according to Coach Hal Frey, is to make it into the magical top ten at Nationals to be held his year in Lincoln, Nebraska. With many outstanding mem- bers, the possibility appears bright for the squad. This year ' s team is led by freshman Finn Gjertsen, Norway ' s notional champion and ranked number 31 in the world today. An inflamed right shoulder has kept Finn from performing of his potential. However, Frey is still enthusiastic about Gjertsen and will be relying on him heavily in future meets. Other new recruits who should make significant contributions are Ron Bortusiak, o freshman who was the Illinois high school all-around champion, and Tom Kratky, a sophomore transfer from the Uni- versity of Denver who captured the Connecticut high school championship in all six events. Paul Spinka and Patrick Tidd, two Berkeley High graduates who hold the number one and two Northern California all-around titles should also make their marks. Returning from lost year will be a load of talent, including junior Billy Paul; horse specialists Mike Bergman and Don Hazen; James Ely and Bob Regan on the rings; Randy Wickstrom on the floor excercise and vault; and Zia Modobber on horizontal bars. Billy Paul is Col ' s number two all-around performer, while Hazen is currently ranked in the top ten of the notion. Injuries, however, will also be one of the deciding factors in the Bear ' s performance, which could tor- nish the bright possibilities of the 1981 season. Already, two of Col ' s lending gymnasts, Mohammad Azarpy and Ron Hom, have been hurt, but both are well on the rood to recovery. Already, Azarpy had returned from a shoulder surgery to place fourth in the all-around competition against BYU and UC Davis, which Col won. That particular win over BYU was particularly in- spiring, as the Cougars were ranked 15th notionally last year, and are again one of the top teams in the country. During the meet, Col won five of the six events, scoring a total of 266.10 points to BYU ' s 257.70. Commenting on the meet, Coach Frey said, " We did pretty well. But just wait ... we have the potential to do a lot more. " In the coaching department, Frey is aided by Chuck Keeny, Sho Fukushima, and Eizo Kenmotsu who was on the famed Japenese Olympic team for three Olympics. " Gymnastics has always been a strong tradition at Cal, " smiled Frey, " and we ' re just trying to continue it. We have a very strong team which should do well. " 62 ABOVE — Finn Gjertsen about to finish o routine on the pommel horse. LEFT — lames Ely executing a perfect " iron cross. " TOP The GYMNASTIC TEAM — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT Assistant Cooch Eizo Kenmotso, Zia Modobber, Ton, Krotky, Mohammed Azorpy, Randy Wickstrom, Finn Gjensen, James Ely, Ron Banusksk, Bob Regan, Don Sperber, Assistant Coach Chuck Keeney, Head Coach Haro ld Frey. BACK ROW — Assistant Coach Sho Fukushimo, Ned Friedman, Lorry Edelson, Detlef Brow, Mike Brremon, Steve Godson, Don Hazen, Billy Poul, Patrick Tidd, Pod Spinka. OPPOSITE PAGE — Don Hozen was one of Col ' s best on the horse. 63 BASEBALL SEEKS TO REGAIN CHAMPIONSHIP Following a third place finish at the College World Series last spring, the Golden Bears ore looking for- ward to yet another spectacular season. Equipped with only two non-pitching starters (Greg Zunino and Jeff Ronk) from last season ' s club, head coach Bob Milano feels his crop of new recruits should able to do the job. " We ' re awfully young and that can be a problem in a league as tough as ours. But, our pitch- ing should keep us in most games and if our kids mature in the early season, we could surprise some people. " Cal ' s strength for the ' 81 season will definitely be in the pitching department. Four of the top five pitchers (Mitch Howley, Glenn Prater, Chuck Cory and Glenn Newton) from last year ' s conference — leading staff are bock after combining fora 26-9 record and a 2.51 ERA lost year. Reinforcing Col ' s solid mound crew will be senior Dave Granger, sophomore Bill Hawkins and sophomore transfer Dave Chiono, os well as freshmen recruits John Cox, Bryon Price and Brod Reiches. Behind the plate for the Bears will be sopho- mores John House and Rick Bolelo, both up from lost year ' s junior varsity, vying for starting positions. Heading the infield will by 1980 All-Southern Divi- sion selection Jeff Ronk. Leading California at the plate with a .359 average last year, Jeff ' s ability to turn the double play was a major factor in the Bear ' s unofficial NCAA-record 89 twin-killings last year. At shortstop will be a redshirt from lost year, .Craig Chorron. The corners will be covered by Bruce John- son at third and Jim Eppard at first. Johnson, o two- year letterman started at both second and third lost year and ended with a. 279 overage. Eppard, a trans- fer from Citrus JC, is a superb defensive first base- man as well os a fine hitter, finishing with o .408 last year at Citrus. After the loss of Col ' s entire starting outfield from lost year, Coach Milano will try to rebuild his outfield unit. As press time, only one starter has been chosen, that being Greg Zunino in left. Storting of third for the past two year ' s of Cal, Zunino has handled the tran- sition well and the coaches feel it is imperative for Greg to be in the line-up to provide some leadership for the young team. Zunino is a career .311 hitter and holds the school career record with 34 doubles. One outstanding returnee sure to make a strong starting bid is junior Michael Buggs. A two-year letterman, Buggs is o solid defensive center-fielder however, slumped a bit at the plate last year. Other players challenging for positions will be two JC transfers, Ken Freer and Darrel Varrelman, and three freshman Mike Zahn, Dave Hengel and Robert Woods. 65 OPPOSITE PAGE — Greg Zunino of bot. TOP — Cr oig Chorron rnoking o big ploy at third. ABOVE — " The error. test freshman pitcher we ' ve hod here: 8rod Rek hes, leading the CAL offense. LEFT — John House and Dove Grange guarding the ptote p. __...._ ' ' - .... .:, _ a. -toffs 111111.1111 . t .3 • 46. " . do- LEFT — A strikeout pitch by Bryan Price. BELOW — The BASEBALL TEAM FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT Robert Woods, Dove Chiono, Bruce John- son, Craig Chorron, Glenn Pratt,, Greg Zunino, Ken Freer, Mitch Howley. 2nd ROW — Head Coach Bob Mikmo, Dorrel Vorrelmonn, Glenn Newton, Jeff Ronk, Dove Henget, Mike Buggs, Jail House, Bill Hawkins, Mike Zahn, Assistant Coach Greg Worzecko. BACK ROW —Rick Bole- lo, John Cox, Dove Soul, Brion Guinn, Brion Price, Don Deaver, Brod Reiches, Dove Granger, Terry Greene, Jim Eppord, Assistant Coach John Hughes. • • CAL SWIMS TOWARDS NCAA ' S Entering the ' 80- ' 81 season, the Bears figure as a definite dorkhorse candidate for a third consecutive bid for on NCAA title. But if Coach Non Thornton were to have his way, he would not change a thing. In the post two years, the Bears have never seriously been considered in the run for the title, but much to the surprise of everyone, both years have seen the Bears walk away with the notional championship over such powerhouses as Florida, UCLA and Texas. On paper, the Bears have too many apparent weaknesses to support a third attempt. " We ' ll be striving for the top, but I think o realistic goal for us will be to finish in the top three, " said Thornton. " Our philosophy is to have everyone swim at their max- imum potential at the nationals and then we ' ll have to hope things fall into place. " So for, Thornton ' s plan seems to be working os the California squad demolished BYU (96-39) and Chico (96-37) at Harmon pool. In addition, the Bears caught two highly touted teams offguard, as they defeated Arizona State (62-51), and Arizona (61- 52). Said Thornton about the meet, " For o while it didn ' t look as though we had a chance, but the guys just kept scratching bock ... never giving up, even when it looked like it was all over. It was pretty amazing. " What ' s more amazing is the quality of the athletes. This year ' s team is led by world record holders Por Avidsson and Peter Szmidt, along with Olympic Sil- ver Medalist Pelle Holmertz. Adding proven veterans Paolo Revelli and Kirk Anderson, Thornton has more than enough talent to make the Bears o formidable threat in both dual and championship meets. Several other Cal swimmers appear capable of making significant contributions. Among them are co-captain David Santos— listed in Cal ' s all-time top five in four different events; junior Tom McMullen who added 21 points to the Bears total in Pac-10 finals lost year; David Wilson —national prep record- holder in both 100 back and fly, who has already beaten Arvidsson in the 200 fly; and Jimmy Johnson — who scored 42 points at last year ' s Pac-10 cham- pionships, specializing in breaststroke and IM ' s. Other standouts include sprint freestylers Dove Boat- wright and P.A. Magnusson, distance freestyler Todd Trowbridge, and breoststroker Bill Jacob. Thornton believes Cal will be o more potent big meet team rather than the dual-meets where Cal ' s lack of depth in certain events will become obvious. " Unless some of the freshman come through very quickly, we ' ll be hard pressed to match up against teams like USC and UCLA in dual-meets, but I think our points coming from our top guys will hold through the conference and notional levels which should be to our advantage. " LEFT— Pelle Hoknenz placed first in the fifty at Poc- I 0 finals. BELOW — Co-Coptain Dave Sontos placed fourth in both the 200 and 400 IM. BOTTOM— THE CALIFORNIA GOLDEN BEARS— LEFT TO RIGHT — SITTING — Pelle Holmertz, Bill Schmidt, Jim Johnson, Mike Kelly, Polo Revell. KNEELING — Ryon Ledwith, Dove Sontos,Poul Sims, Craig Hoigh, Diving Coach Daryl Jorgenson. STANDING — Dove Malin, Bon Cerer, Par Arvidsson, Mike Doyle Asst. Coach Kod Mohr, David MacNeill, David Mitchel, Kirk Andevson, Jeff Heinxris, Ralph Jones, Dove Boat- wright, Torn McMullen, Don Bull, Todd, Trowbridge, Chip Nielsen, Gerry Gray, Tim Cespedes, Dave Wilson, Bruce Sperber, Steve Ellberg, Bill Jocob, Peter Szmidt, Rod Wode, Pot Roy, PA Magnusson, Assts. Coach Tom John, Reed Jackson, Mike Grimm, Heod Coach Non Thornton. z‘z.t. , . I • ■■■■■■■■ Pr ' ill P 0%0%. ■■■0■111■111■ wron ve c 4 SWIMMING % 0 Al lb- .1 TENNIS - A SMASHING SUCCESS If the 1980 season gives any indication of the coming yeor, the Cal netters will again be a domi- nant force at this year ' s National competition. Last year, the Bears placed second of the Inter- collegiate Nationals, and first in the Notional In- door Championships. In the process, Cal also beat Stanford for the first time since 1969. This year ' s performance has been nothing short of spectacular, with the team capturing o first at the MGM-Adidas Invitational, and two seconds of the Marriott National Classical and Nor Col Intercollegiates. Leading the squad are Mike Bauer and his doubles partner Yair Werth- eimer. Blossoming into one of the most success- ful teams in the country, the pair grabbed the doubles title in the Marriott ' s Notional Collegiate Classic. Entering the tournament unseeded, Bauer and Wertheimer beat the second seeds Bill Neolon and Roger Knapp of USC, 6-3, 6-4, Venter and Don Soltz of UCLA by default, and Hous- ton ' s third-seeded team of David Dowlen and Nduko Okezor in the final, 6-2, 6-3, to win the championship. In the singles competition, Bauer continued to dominate the court, downing third- seeded Rocky Vazquez of Pepperdine in the quarter-finals, 6-4, 6-1, top seeded Scott Davis of Stanford in the semis, 4-6, 6-3, 6-4, and second- seeded Robbie Venter of UCLA, 6-3, 7-5 in the final. Together with returning lettermen Phil Lehnoff, Randy Nixon, Doug Stone, Miles Walker and the addition of a talented crew of new recruits, Coli- fornio tennis should once again prove themselves o s o potent force this year. RIGHT — Mice Boyer Placed first in the Marriott Classic. OPPOSITE PAGE—TOP LEFT—Junior JohnSevely. TOP RIGHT — Freshman Mork Wooldridge. BOTTOM — THE CALIFORNIA GOLDEN BEARS — TOP ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Joe Vlosok, Doug Stone, Coach Bill Wright, Phi Lehnhoff, Mork Wooldridge. BOTTOM ROW — Rondy Nixon, Mice Bouer, Miles Wolker, Voir Wethe:rner, John Sevely. 70 71 CREW LOOKING TOWARDS SUCCESSFUL SEASON California ' s men ' s crew opened its ' official fall training season the first day of classes. Due to in- creased interest in crew, o great number of enthu- siastic candidates turned out for the initial workouts at the Oakland Estuary. The fall quarter was spent in preliminary training with five days of rowing and land workouts, consisting of lifting weights, running the stairs of Memorial Stadium, and working with the rowing machine. Winter training saw a more concentrated and in- tense effort on the part of rowers and coaches alike in preparation for the spring racing season. Long hours (six days a week), were spent laboring over the estu- ary course, each team member giving unselfishly of himself in hopes that the whole group could face ri vals Washington and Harvard with the confidence of a well-prepared team. The team rows a Varsity 8, a Junior Varsity 8 and o lightweight 8 (under o separate program). In the one pre-season race, Heod of the Estuary held in Oak- land, the Bears come out with flying colors with the team taking the overall trophy for the boathouse. Competition races are generally run 2,000 meters, the internationally accepted distance, in boats rang- ing in size from single shells weighing 27 lbs. to 8-mon boots weighing up to 285 lbs. The boots are always long and narrow, and for the most part, made of cedar plonks. on eight-mon shell for example, is more than 60-feet long, 2-feet wide, with one-half foot thick sides. The size and weight of the oars vary, but sweeps used for rowing in 4 ' s and 8 ' s generally weigh 5 lbs. and are 12 feet long. In the words of Mike Livingston, veteran rower and coach for the team, " with the potential and commit- ment the men hove exhibited, they have the ability to be the fastest crew in the country this year. " 72 LEFT —Cooch Mike Livingston directing o practice session. BOTTOM—THE CALIFORNIA GOLDEN BEARS — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Rich Mukoi, Kevin Rogers, Brod Hubler, Peter Motthiessen, Mork Zembosch, Lothom Willioms, Dove DeRuff. 2ND ROW — Bill Wollonce, Jeff Cashew, Poul Morton, Jock Devoney, Rondy Thomos, Tom Goebter, Bruce Neilson, Jim Anderson, Brewer Stone. 2RD ROW — DAve Hultgren, Stelon Unnesch, Don Hernandez, Craig Yonemuro, Chris Huntington, Tim Devoney, Brod Stine, Hogen Hottmonn, Eric Fuller. 4TH ROW — Don Louis, Chris Clod, Dove Kurko, Robin Kneeland, John Colon. .11 KY EBRIGHT BOATHOUSE ir I ■ . , immanamon rum L. :1,1 73 TRACK DEPTH MAY LEAD TO MOST SUCCESSFUL SEASON EVER • Coming off of a phenomenal 7-1 dual meet season from lost year, California ' s track team is anticipating the ' 81 season with renewed strength. Back this year are Mike White and Dave Porath, lost year ' s top track performer and top field performer respectively. Already, White has run a 1:51.6 in the 800 and should easily break his PR of 1:47.1 this season. Porath, on the other hand, should provide depth in the field with a 59-11 2 mark in the shot put and 191 ' -11 " in the discus. Presently, Dave is in the top four of Col ' s all time list in both events. The return of Wolter Christie Award winner, Larry Cowling, along with Brutus Hamilton Award winner, Dave Steen, should odd additional strength to the mighty backbone of the Colifor- nio Bears. Cowling holds the school record in the 110 hurdles (13.6) while Steen tops Cal ' s all time list in the decathlon with phenomenal 7778 points. With the addition of California ' s distance runners Hal Schultz, Felix Elieff, Tom Down, Mike Dyer and Ian Clark, the Golden Bears will be a strong contender once again this season. LE) LI CP tFIKELEY S 75 OPPOSITE PAGE — BOTTOM — Peter Grimes (middle) and Jim Sconello (right) over the hurdles for Col. TOP — Gregg Thornton off the blocks in the 400. THIS PAGE — TOP — Rich McCann and Mork LoBonte (third from the left) in the grueling 10,000. ABOVE —LloydGossrindMikeWhitefinishing on 803. LEFT Honey Salem in the shot. OPPOSITE PAGE — BOTTOM — Leery Cowling leading the way in the 110 year hurdles. TOP LEFT — Gregg Thornton and Terry Wiley finishing one, two in the 400 yard dash. TOP RIGHT — Tony Hit showing good form in the dis- cus. THIS PAGE — LEFT Mike Dyer, Brian Brody and Andrew Boyd leading the pock in the 1500. BELOW — THE CALI- FORNIA GOLDEN BEARS LEFT TO RIGHT—FRONT ROW — Brion Brody, Rich McConn, Eric Ellisen, Jimmie Williams, Bryant NewbRI, Gory Kelly, Peter Grimes, Tom Philbert, Mike White. 2nd ROW —Paul Bates, Michael Dyer, Steve Schuman, loin Michel, Andrew Boyd, Mork LoBonte, Lor- ry Cowling, Bruce Porker, Ross McAlexcroder, Tim Covello, Felix Elieff. 3RD ROW — Coach Ery Hunt, Dove Cowell, Dove Smith, Bob Love, Derek Robinson, Terry Wiley, Jim Scannello, Dove Poroth, Ted White, Gregg Thorn- ton, B.J. Cormkhoel, Ant. Conch Brion Mawell, Andy Clifford. 4th ROW — Joy Kovor, Harvey Salem, Tony Hill, Peter Imperial, Eric Olson, Kimbel Goodman, Michael O ' Reilly, Lloyd Gun, Issac Bak, Floyd Eddings, Tom Downs, Ant. Gooch Mike Hurd, Mkt Nelson. Not Pictured—John Sup, Ion Clark, Hol Schultz, Cod Bonner, Jim Covender. 77 SCORE FOOTBALL SOCCER LACROSSE WATERPOLO SCORE DATE OPPONENT SCORE DATE 13.41 9 10 UC Dovis 1.1 2 7 19.26 9 13 8YU 1-0 2 21 24.31 9 16 San Francisco State 0.3 228 13.38 Cal State Northridge 1-0 31.6 9 26 St. Mory ' s 5-0 3 ' 8 27.6 10:1 Son Diego State 3.5 328 9-32 103 UCLA 1.3 4 ' 4 7-60 10 4 UC Santo Barbara Cancelled 45 6.34 107 Pacific 3.0 4 10 17-31 10 10 Santo Clara 1-2 4 ' 11 28-23 1015 Son Jose State 0-4 4:12 10 18 USF 1-2 1024 UC Santa Barbara 0-2 1028 Cal State Hayward 4-1 112 Fresno State 2-4 11 8 Stanford 0-2 III • .1 I r4 DATE CROSS COUNTRY 1 10 1 17 124 1 31 DATE OPPONENT SCORE 2 4 10 4 All Col Met First 2 7 10:11 Stanford Invitational Third 2114 10 ' 18 COI Invitational First 2 16 Poc•I0 Southern Dvision Third 2 21 11 15 Poc-10 Championships 8 Fifth 228 NCAA Regionals 3 7 2 14 321-22 411 OPPONENT SCORE US Davis 15.4 Santo Clara 27-I Palo Alto 14-5 UCSB 12-16 UCLA 9-10 Berkeley 14.2 Western States THIRD Western States Colorado College 7-11 USAFA 7.15 Colorado School of Mines 4.10 TEAM California BYU UC Davis California CSU Fullerton USC California Stanford UCLA California Arizona Michigan Colifomio Arizona State Michigan BYU California USC California Stanford San lose State Long Beach City College 270.05 Poe. I 0 Chompionships FOURTH NCAA Championships DATE 128 BASKETBALL OPPONENT UC Son Diego SCORE 81-56 I I L 12:13 Alcorn State 58.94 77.73 DATE 12 17 Col State Dorningueo Hills 75-59 1.24 12-20 Nevodo.Reno 78-59 1222 Seattle Pacific 88.72 1227 Chammade 91.67 27 1229 Univ. of Son Diego 60-56 3 Stanford 58-56 6 UC Santa Barbaro 69.62 2 13 Oregon State 53-80 12 Oregon 80-87 16 Washington State 52-63 220 17 Washington 74-65 24 UCLA 61.75 26 USC 66-72 2 21 31 Arizona 71.73 22 Arizona State IOT) 81.84 2 6 Oregon State 54-69 217 Oregon 85-77 228 2 12 Washington 75-98 2 14 Washington State 73-65 30 2 19 UCLA 66-72 2 21 USC (0T) 73.71 226 Arizona 72-83 228 Arizona State 68.81 3:19-21 17 Stanford 72-81 42.4 RUGBY OPPONENT Santo Rose RC Old Blues Hastings College UC Davis BATS St. Mory ' s UCLA UC Santo Barbara Old Blues Santa Clara Stanford Nor Col Collegiate Playoffs Monterey Notional Chomp Pacific Coast Collegiate Playoffs SCORE 134 15-22 15-3 31-3 17-36 Cancelled 18.6 15.21 9.15 36-6 18.13 FIRST TENTH FIRST DATE OPPONENT 9 13 Florida 9 20 Army 927 Arizona 10 4 Michigan 10 ' 11 Oregon 10 18 Oregon State 1025 UCLA 11 1 USC 11 8 Arizona State 11 15 Washington State 11 22 Stanford OPPONENT Son Francisco State ' Fresno State ' Univ. of Pacific ' Hayward State ' Son lose State ' UC Davis Univ. of Pacific UCLA " Hayward State " Long Beach State UC Irvine• • USC " Stanford " Powercline•• San Frorxisk State UC Santo Barbaro UC Santo Barbaro Be Olympic Club UC Davis UC Santo 8robaraa Stanford UC Son Diego UC Davis Long Beach State% Pepperdine% UC Irvine% VC Santa Barbaro UC Irvine UCLA USC - UCLA • USC + Long Beach State Stonford • Stanford UC Santo Barbara UC Irvine 8 Stanford SCORE 7-2 11-7 11.6 9.5 12-8 9.6 17.4 4-3 9-3 42 5-5 3-3 5.7 9.5 15-2 11.9 13.1 15-2 9.2 11-6 5.5 11.4 13.5 9.5 9-8 2-3 11.7 (0011.10 10-6 6-2 9-8 5-3 14-6 5-10 9-7 11.7 (009-7 68 DATE 9:6 9 6 9 6 9 7 9.7 9 7 9 12 9 19 9 19 9 20 9 20 9 20 9 21 9 21 9.21 928 103 103 101 10 ' 4 105 10 ' 10 10:11 10.17 10:17 10:18 10:18 1024 1025 1011 11 1 11 7 118 11 14 11)22 11 28 11 28 1129 • Cal Invitational •• UC Irvine Invitational (3rd) American Coaches Invitational (1st) % Long Beach Invitational (3rd) + Pac-10 Conference match NCAA Chornpionships (2nd) SCORE 266.10 257.00 242.65 266.85 268.85 229.80 264.95 256.95 278.40 265.45 262 80 261.20 269.70 268.55 260.45 264.10 277.05 251.70 276.70 255.60 233.30 1 r . • 11( ( ti t WOMEN ' S SPORTS FIELD-HOCKEY GAINS NATIONALS The Women ' s Field-Hockey team come into the 1980 season expecting to make a strong showing. They ended up almost taking the Notional Cham- pionship. The Bears played well throughout the entire season, finishing with a respectable, and winning, record of 6-5-1. On the way, the team captured the " stick " , the trophy that the winner between Cal and Stanford re- ceives, and they won a spot in the WAIAW Regional Tournoment for the fourth time in the tournament ' s 6 year existence. It was at this point that the team really took off. At previous Regionals the team had come back dis- appointed, without a coveted birth to the Nationals. Not this time; the Bears defeated a strong Arizona team and packed their bags for o trip to Carbondale, Illinois, the site of the National Tournament. This was the realization of all the hard work put in by Coach Donna Fong, seniors Marcy Place, Sandi Chamberlain, Kim Hunter, and Emily Schwegman, as well as the rest of the team. The Bears came into the tournament seeded 13th out of the 16 teams, but they soon gained the respect of the teams of the tourna- ment with victories over the 2nd, 8th, and 3rd seeded teams, respectively. The team put it together with good coaching, concentration, hustling, and what ever else it takes to win. The team won the right to play in the finals by defeating their NorCal adversary San Jose State. In the finals they faced the top-seeded team, Penn State. The final game of the season was one that was hard fought. The Bears let a close one get away, 2-1. Nevertheless, the team had gotten to Nationals and reached the finals, and they did do better than any team in Cal history. 82 BOTTOM FAR LEFT -- Ester Dohl ' ekes o spill during a drive towards Ari- zona ' s goal in 0 season tournament. TOP FAR LEFT — Senior Emily Schwegmon moves the boll up the field after successfully stopping on Arizona attack. LEFT — Defensive ployer, Marcy Place, tries to get a Quick pass off while a Long Beach opponent streaks in. BELOW — THE CALIFOR- NIA WOMEN ' S FIELD HOCKEY TEAM — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT—Emily Schwegmon, Kim Hun. lef, Marcy Place, Kathy Webb, Sandi Chamberlain, Shellie Onsteod. 2ND ROW — Terri Bonwell, Ester Oohl, Maureen Robbins, Melissa Nerone, Corinne Hanson, Renee Chotos, Jeanine Mon. BACK ROW — Asst. Conch Claire Nicholson, Head Coach Donna Fong, Asst. Coach Tom Shoer. 83 VOLLEYBALL SETS FOR NEW YEAR This year ' s volleyball team was led by Coach Chris Stanley, and returning players Toady Maher, Kim Carpenter, Debbie Anderson, Barb Dunne, Kelly McGarrey, and Liso Newman. Rounding out the roster are Maxine Erlund, Denise Allen, Drew Daine, Lori Purvis, and Leslie Rivera. The season began with high hopes and determina- tion to achieve o berth to the Region 8 playoffs. But many injuries plagued the team lending to a 6-6 record in the NorCal Conference, and 19-16 overall. TOP RIGHT — 1980 WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL TEAM— FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Moxine Edund, Coaching Intern John Kowol, Leslie Rivero. 2ND ROW —Asst.Cooch Jeff Mozzochi, Cyndy Lopez, Barbaro Dunne, Liso Newmon, Many Martinson, Heod Coach Chris Stanley. BACK ROW — Denise Allen, Toady Maher, Kim Carpenter, Sylvie Monnet, Drew Doine, Kelly McGorrey. TOP ROW — Mcityuussok, Debbie Anderson. 84 OPPOSITE PAGE — LEFT — Toady Moher connects on o spike. BOT- TOM FAR LEFT —Maher exalting after a hard earned point. BOTTOM — Cooch Chris Stanley preparing the team before the match. BELOW — Sylvie Monnet about to drive o hard shot into the hands of on opportent.LEFT — Denise Allen reaching for another Col score. X-COUNTRY RUNS THROUGH DISAPPOINTING SEASON This year ' s women ' s cross country team had four firsts, o second, o fourth, and on eighth place finish, with the last coming of the Nationals meet. So, why the disappointing season? According to Coach Vern Gambetta, the reason lies within the fact that the team was ranked as high os number two during the pre-season and Gambetta was counting on at least a number five finish. Yet, this was the third consecutive time that the Bears have placed in the top ten of Nationals. That is from a program that four years ago was lost in the region and only qualified one individual for Nationals, a feat that few if any teams could boost. Leading the team this year were junior Jan Oehm, and senior Alice Trumbly. Oehm, who was Col ' s most consistent performer, placed twentieth of the Notionols and was the first California harrie r to cross the finish line. Trumbly also had on excellent season by finishing thrid for Col and 61st in the overall competition. Much of the reason for the relatively ' poor ' per- formance of this year ' s team was due to o number of key injuries. Sophomore Cindy Schmandt was out for the majority of the season, but returned to compete in the Nationals where she placed o respectable second for Cal and 49th overall, but nowhere near what she could have done had she been healthy all year. Lynne 1-ljelte was injured of Notionols, but still decided to run in order to help her team remain in the top ten. Valerie Ross, another sophomore, received a stress fracture in her foot and was out for the entire season. " Those were three of our top seven runners that were not running at 100 percent, " said Gombet- to, " which finally caught up with us in the end. " Though the Notionols were a bit disheartening, the team hod many triumphs. Among them were the Col Invitational, where they bent Wisconsin (one of the top teams in the notion), and the Sportswest Invita- tional which was especially pleasing to Coach Gam- betta. " That race was the high point of the season ... It was the best team effort of the year. " During the course of the race, the Bears defeated highly ranked Oregon, who eventually placed fifth at the Nationals. " In retrospect, finishing 8th in the notion is not all that bad. It is just that our goals and expectations were so much higher. Over the past three years we have defeated 214 teams and lost to only nineteen. This record has been accomplished while competing in the toughest region in the country and with a tough competitive schedule against the best teams in the notion. " OPPOSITE PAGE — Colifornio on their way to another TOP — The CROSS COUNTRY TEAM — FRONT ROW LEFT TO RIGHT — Lynne Hjelte, Cheryl Flowers, Suzanne Richter, Jon Oehm, Jean McLoughlin, Karin Seifert, Nino Gottscholk. BACK ROW — Vokvie Ross, Cindy Schmondt, Ann Troson, Eugene Sorich, Kerry Martinson, Alice Trumbly, Sue lenkinson, Denise Ellestod. FAR LEFT — Jon Oehm was Col ' s top homier this year, ploeing 20th of nationals. LEFT Suzanne Richter was out toe much of lost season, but come back strong this year by Placing 84th at nationals. 87 WOMENS BASKETBALL In a year of outstanding women ' s athletic teams for Col, the women ' s basketball team seems to be one of the most outstanding. Tolent, depth, and experience perme- ate o team that was bucked by the solid coaching of second year coach, Gooch Foster. Leading the Bears back from last year ' s Regional Playoff team were eight returning letterwinners, along with three new freshmen players who showed great promise. Of these three players, one hod especially shown her talent through the first eighteen games of the Bear season. Karen Smith, a 5 ' -5 " guard — known as " Dr. K. " to some — was tied for the position of leading scorer on the team with 14.7 points per game. Nothing could eclipse the performance of the other leading scorer, Senior guard and All-American candi- date Colleen Gonoway, though. This phenominal player was the top scorer in Cal basketball history — men ' s and women ' s. Coleen, who can do everything, wrote herself onto the record books with her 2,000th point against Son Fransico State early in the Nor-Cal season. The Bear team, of press time, had achieved o respect- able 8-7 preseason record, defeating 18th ranked Clem- son tigers along the way, and the finish of the first three games of the season found the cogers undefe- ated, with victories over defending champions USF, UOP, and Santo Clara. The Bears played explosive offense and tight defense throughout these first three games, and Cal conch Gooch Foster and her team, which includes Mazetta Garrett, Chris Seelin and Anne Drake, were all optomistic, expecting at the very least to do well, and at the very best to win it all. 88 OPPOSITE PAGE — BOTTOM — Potty luergens (SO) on the tip-off, as Colleen Galloway (13) prepores for action. FAR LEFT — Ann Drake possing Meet the head of o Son Froncisco opponent. LEFT — Mozetto Garrett driving for the lay-up. BELOW — Garrett and Galloway on the move for Col. BOTTOM — THE CALIFORNIA GOLDEN BEARS — LEFT TO RIGHT — Karen Smith, Stephanie Guinn, Laura Loggains, Carol Chandler, Potty lumens, Chris Stalin, Sarah Thome, Ann Drake, Colleen Galloway, Brenda DeBacco, Sandi Satre, Mozetta Garrett. E T GYMNASTS TUMBLE THROUGH PRE-SEASON Entering the season with high hopes of reaching the Regionals, the Women ' s gymnastics team placed a disappointing fifth out of eight at the season opener Col Invitational. A big factor in their performance was the loss of their two top gymnasts of lost year — Jill Hansen, who transferred to San Diego State, and Sophomore Dori Suggs, who is out for the season with o bock injury. The bright spot on this year ' s squad however, lies upon phenomenal freshman recruit Karen KelsoII, who placed second in the individual competition at the Invitational, losing to Koren Beer from Denver by only one half point. Already a veteran international perfor- mer, Koren should gain the highest totals ever re- corded by a Col gymnast. Her many accomplishments include o twenty-seventh place at the 1976 Olympics, tenth place all around in the 1978 World Cup, and seventeeth place at the 1978 World Games. With such on exceptional background, it ' s no wonder that Coach Dole Kephart is high in her praise of KelsoII, noting that Karen ' s attitude and dedication are on example to the other members of the team. Another standout, at the number two position, is senior Cheri McLeod. Showing a tremendous amount of improvement in her past four years at Col, Cheri should have her best season ever. Rounding out the list of Col ' s four top all arounds are freshman Laura Warner, and sophomore Marilyn Hei- man. An experienced performer, Warner is an eas y- going athlete who can inspire her teammates. Heiman is another team oriented, enthusiastic gymnast whose skills are o definite asset to the Bears. Kephart has four other gymnasts on the roster who will be used in all around competition this season. They include senior Marco Weinberg, a three year veteran who is a conscientious, persistent performer; junior Laurel Brennan, who is in her first year of Cal and will lend depth to the Bear ' s squad; and freshmen Jennifer Hone and Nikki Honnes, both dynamic and promising performers. Col also boasts two other specialists — senior Rena Wong, an enthusiastic performer on the burs, and Renee Baldwin, also a senior and an energetic perfor- mer with explosive power on the vault. 90 OPPOSITE PAGE — BOTTOM — Olympian Koren Kelsoll led this yeor ' s gymnastics team. TOP — Senior Chen McLeod, cars number two on the balance beam. LEFT — Freshman Loam Warner on the floor exercise of the Col Invitational. BELOW — Kobell performing o difficult bock bond-spring on the bolonce beom, as coaches Dole Flonsoas and Homer Sordino look on. BOTTOM — THE CALIFOR- NIA GOLDEN BEARS — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Assistant Coach Homer Sordino, Monlyn Heiman, Cheri McLeod, Don Suggs, Laurel Brennan, Reno Wong, Renee Boldwin, Heod Gooch Dole Flonsoos. 2ND ROW —Marcia Weinberg. Koren Kelsoll, Louro Warner, hl ki Hennes, Jennifer Hone. SWIMMERS STROKE TOWARDS SUCCESSFUL SEASON Following o strong recruiting effort by Coach Koren Moe Thornton and a tenth place finish in the Nationals o year ago, the women ' s swimming team returns to Harmon Pool stronger than ever. Accord- ing to Coach Thornton, this year ' s goals include on 8th place finish notionally along with a tighter knit group of individuals working for the team. Although these are rather high expectations, Thornton has a strong foundation for this claim os pre-season action sow the Col Bears defeat Stanford in the NorCol Champions hips on December 6th and 7th. It was the first time that Stanford had not won the meet since its ' inception, which understandably made Coach Thornton very happy os well os enthu- siastic for the rest of the season. Returning this year to lead the squad are All- American Morgee MocForlond (free), junior Brigit Kress (breaststroke and IM), and sophomore Kim Anderson (free). The top newcomer for the team is Lene Jenssen, a 1978 World Championships medal- ist in the 100 free who should contribute a large part to the success of the team thi s year. Another top prospect is transfer Jill Symons, who took fourth in the 100 meter butterfly of the 1975 World Cham- pionships. Following o three year layoff from the sport, Symons returned to reach the finals of the 400 IM at the U.S. Championships. Rounding out the newcomers is a group of talented freshmen, includ- ing Leslie Bell (sprint free), Leslie Grimley (fly), Kath- leen Graham (free), Wendi Meyer (backstroke), Amy McClellan (distance free and IM), Rebecca Owings (backstroke), Sherri Laudensloger (breaststroke), Jill Tirpack (breaststroke), and Laurie Purdy (sprint free and backstroke). Nine of Col ' s newcomers have already met or bettered 1981 AIAW qualifying stan- dards in their respective events. Only mid-way through the season, Thornton has been very pleased with the Team ' s improvement, adding that, " (It has been) most satisfying to see such o number of people coming together as a team with each individual working for the team rather than themselves. " Col ' s success in swimming is directly linked to the drive and determination of Head Coach Thornton. With the addition of swimming star Debbie Meyer Reyes to the coaching staff, the Bear ' s program is destined to become known as one of the best in the country. 92 93 BOTTOM FAR LEFT — Two unidentified Col swimmers off the blocks of the Col Invitational. LEFT —Jenny Nute executing o bock one and oncholf on the one meter board. BELOW — Jig Symons in the 400 IM. Jill was o finalist of the U.S. Championships. BOTTOM— THE CALIFORNIA GOLDEN BEARS— LEFT TO RIGHT — 1ST ROW — Liso Smith, Shannon Alexander, Cathy Szoloy, Marti Anderson, Alison Poppe, Jamie McClellan, Ann Gorton, Jill Symons, Jenny Nute, Diving Coach Dory1 Jorgensen. 2ND ROW — Assistant Coach Debbie Meyer Reyes, Koren Schmid, Sherri Loudenalaller• Koren Martinez, Mic,helle Chin, Michelle Poppe, Lynn Wittstock, Brigit Kress, Kathleen Graham, Leslie Bell, Leslie Grimley, Couching Intern Mary Ellen Dosh. 3RD ROW — Kim Anderson, Betsy Henry, Magee Mocfodond, Susan Wheat, Lent Jenssen, Rebecca Owings, Susan Kigowo, Liz Prescott, Wendi Meyer, Stocey Hicks, Jill Tirpock, Head Coach Koren Moe Thornton. SOFTBALL SWEEPS PRE-SEASON 1981 promises to be another exciting season for the Cal women ' s softball team. After winning Con- ference and Regional titles in 1980, Coach Bonnie Johnson and her squad are favored to win both again, and are confident on improving upon lost year ' s ninth place notional finish. Such confidence stems from on incredible pre- season record of 8-0 in which the Bears have out- scored their opponents 38 to nothing, on extraordi- narily strong pitching and catching staff, as well as new young talent in hitting and defense. Leading Cal in the pitching deportment is phenomenal junior Les- lie Pooch. Completing an amazing 51-8 record with a 0.33 ERA in her first two years of Col, Leslie has been the key to this year ' s success. Returning with Partch is sophomore second baseman Pam Reinoehl. The statistical leader in about every category lost season, Pom is enjoying another fantastic year. Rounding out the list of lending returnees is Shari Fischer, the only Cal player to be named to All Conference, All Region 8, and All National Championship teams lost season. In addition to the outstanding depth, the Bears have a number of new recruits who should fill holes left by graduation, and make Cal practically unbeat- able. sasarc-al • - V- 4 fM , OPPOSITE PAGE — BOTTOM— Margaret Sutter on o straw out ptich too UC Om is batter. TOP— Kelly K$Ja4 at bat with Katy Mere at third cnteipatev a hit. LEFT—Gooch EtonnieJohnson congratulating Kelly on her first homerun of Col. BELOW — Ace pitcher Leslie Portch leading the bears to a 9-0 win over Davis. BOTTOM — SOFTBALL TEAM — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Gretchen Jacobs, to Baker, Mary Fleming, Leslie Portch, Jacque Bowman. 2nd ROW — Manager Iris Sisson, Roxi Bardwell, Kelly Kirldond, Cohen Gallo. way, Katy Meyer, Shari Fisher, Manager Lynda Cence. BACK ROW — Assis- tant Coach Jill VonAdelung, Trainer Undo Smith, Koren Smith, Margaret Sutter, Porn Reinoehl, Andria Sievers, Heod Coach Bonnie Johnson. cat BEARS TENNIS HITS A NEW PEAK As the season begons, Coach Jan Brogan could expect an outstanding year from Col ' s women tennis team. Lost year ' s record, the Bear ' s best ever of 18-7, included o top five finish in their region. The Bear ' s also managed on eleventh place finish of AIAW Nationals. Number one singles player Beth Fern- bacher is continuing to support the team. Other re- turning players are Barrie Bulmore, Lisa Bee, Mary Johnson, and Suzy Folck holding second, fourth, fifth and sixth positions respectively. Promising new ploy- ers include Nina Bland, Chris Breed, Kuulei McCalla, and Wendy Driver. Breed, Driver and McCollo have been notionally ranked as juniors and Bland was second ranked in Conodo. Col ' s strong returning team and promising newcomers will continue to lend the Bears to prominence. Cal has scheduled matches this year with the no- tion ' s top teams, including defending notional cham- pion USC and thirteenth ranked Pepperdine at home, and perennial powers Stanford and UCLA away. The team will be pointing toward WAIAW Regionals in May, and AIAW Nationals in June, and tough com- petition early in the season will serve the Bears well in championship play. 96 FAR BOTTOM LEFT — Beth Fembocher connects on o shot. ABOVE LEFT Barrie Bulmore puts the boll in ploy. LEFT — Nino Blond Follows through on her backhand. BELOW — Lisa Bee shows good form on her forehand. BOTTOM — THE TENNIS TEAM — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT—Coaching Intern Karen Chandler, Jill Toney, Kuulei McColl°, Nonette Johnson, Mary Johnson, Lynne Young. BACK ROW — Head Conch Jon Brogon, Tommy Neimon, Nino Blond, Corinne Crnckh, Lisa Bee, Borne Bulmore, Beth Fembacher, Chris Breed. CREW PULLS TO DEFEND NATIONAL TITLE Rowing, or crew, is one of the most graceful and lovely of sports that often becomes a consuming passion for those who commit themselves to it. The sight of individuals striving together, moving in per- fect harmony, and elegantly propelling a boot through the water, is one seldom, if ever, matched by other sports. Crew is one of the oldest of intercollegiate sports in the United States, doting bock to 1852 and a Hor- vord Yole race. Unlike other sports, both women and men have rowed since the late 1800 ' s. Women however, have only recently come to notional and international acclaim. Since the beginning of crew ' s affiliation with the Women ' s Athletic Association in 1974, it has been very popular. The Cal team has consistently been ranked of or near the top in Notional Competition, and several of the members have been chosen to compete for the U.S. Notional and Olympic teams. Last year, the team reached the pinnacle of collegi- ate competition by winning the National Women ' s Collegiate Championships in the Varsity 8 and varsi- ty 4. This year the competition for advancement to Nationals begins in April with the Son Diego Crew Classic and ends with the Pac-10 ' s at Redwood Shores, with Nationals at Loke Merritt right after. The Varsity t eam, with many of it ' s members return- ing from last year ' s National Championship team and with Coach Pat Seeney, are again this year ' s heavy favorites of Nationals. The Novice team, under the guidance of Coach Mentor John Murphy, are also expected to do well, showing good strength in preliminary races at the Oakland Estuary and Los Angeles Harbor. OPPOSITE PAGE — BOTTOM— The Varsity 8 During workout session. TOP — Coach Pot Sweeney will try to lend the crew teom to o second Notionol C hom. pionship. LEFT — The women ' s crew team begins another grueling practice session. BELOW — The novice souod, FROM LEFT TO RIGHT— Diane GB, Soto Brodley, Soroh Wong, Lorie Zorbel, Cynthia levikow, Anne Dethloff, Chontoy Taylor, Mary Ellen Fish, Lourie Sullivan, Cynthia Moh, Cindy Brener, Heidi Dieffenboch, Ceske Cerin, Beth Blankemeier, Scoot Bort, Corolyn Etildsoe, Lori Allio, Wynn Gunter, Cynthia Eastman. BOTTOM—THE CALIFORNIA GOLDEN BEARS — FROM LEFT TO RIGHT — REAR STANDING — Nancy Denison, Renee Russok, Dionne Mighetto, Pauline Velez, Alice Lee, Leanne Cox, Anne Dolan, Cynthia Eastman, Sunnie Lander, Jennifer Scott, Martha Plessos. FRONT SEATED— Non Bennodou, Katie Stone, Joy Stockton, Vol McClain, Signe Ween, Danielle Sergent, Liz O ' Connor, Lore Klocko. WOMEN ' S TRACK RACES TOWARDS NATIONALS After breaking into the top 20 at the 1980 AIAW Track and Field Championships, Cal Coach Vern Gambetta is setting his sights even higher in 1981. " A top ten finish is definitely a possibility, " Gambetta says, " if everyone comes through the way she should. " The 1980 team finished its dual meet season unde- feated, and Gambetta hopes the year ' s squad will do as well. The ' 81 schedule includes meets with some of the notions ' top dual meet teams in the University of Oregon, Washington, and Cal Poly San Luis Obis- po. Also on the Bears ' slate ore o number of invita- tional meets including Cal and Pacific Coast Invite- tionols at Berkeley ' s Edwards Stadium, as well as the Aztec Invitational and the Stanford ' s Woman ' s Classic. Even with o tougher schedule, the team should do well, since a number of top performers are back. Heading the list of returning athletes are a group who scored points for the Bears at the ' 80 Nationals, led by Alice Trumbly, Col ' s first track All-American. Trumbly returns for her final season and should do as well or better in her speciality, the 1500 meters. Junior Jon Oehm, who was sixth in the 10,000 meters last year, also returns. The final place winners who are back are two members of the fourth place 800 meter sprint medley relay team — Cheryl] Hawthorne and Connie Culbert. Several other athletes who qualified for Nationals but did not place also return, foremost among them discus thrower Gale Zophiropoulos, and distance runners Lynne Hjelte, Suzanne Richter and Cindy Schmondt. Hawthorne in the 100 and 400 hurdles is another notional contender. Just how well Cal does depends in port on its depth, or lack of it. And that depends on how well the freshman recruits and walk-ons perform. That group includes distance runner Kerry Martinson, Freshman high jumper Tricia King and hurdler Sally Menbress and transfers Cathy Hohman and Kim White hurdles and sprints respectively. OPPOSITE PAGE — Christine Viguie and Sony Meinbress running one, two in the hurdles. LEFT —Judy Robinson stretching it out in the long jump. BELOW —From left to right for California are Cindy Schmondt, Cheryl Flowers, and Sue Jenkinson. BOTTOM — THE CALIFORNIA GOLDEN BEARS — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Shelley Croig, Kim White, Kerry Martinson, Valerie Ross, Cheryl Flowers, Suzanne Richter, Koren Seifert, Jon Oehm, Casey Overfield, Cindy Schmondt, Christ- ine Voguie, Coach Banks. BACK ROW —Coach Vem Gombetto, Sue Springer, Alice Timm , Denise Ellsteod, Cheryl ' Hawthor ne, Allison Nemir, Connie Culbert, Phyllis Hatch, Lynn Hjelte, Cindy Grout, Judy Robinson, Sally Meinbress, Dona Hoyokowo, Sue Jenkinson, Kristin Engle, Coach MocEochen. SCORE FIELD HOCKEY VOLLEYBALL GYMNASTICS SCORE 0.2 1-2 1.0 4-0 1.1 2-0 2-5 0-1 3.0 0-1 3•1 3-0 1.2 0.2 3.0 1.0 2-0 2.1 1-2 Hawaii Howori-Hilte• Stonfonflr Fresno State " Oregon " . 10.8 CSU Sacramento Santo Clow 10 16 Stanford 10 18 Son Jose State 10.21 Japanese Collegiote Notional 10 23 USF 1028 UOP 1030 Santo Clara 11331. 10.3-4 Michigan State Portland State + Houston + USC + Aroma State + 11 6 Son Jose State Fresno State OPPONENT SCORE Ohio State 15-12,15-8,15-9 Long Beach 15-6,15-3,15-8 UCLA ' 5-15,13.15,1315 Arizona Stare ' 15-10,1512 Utah ' 10-1515-8,15-H UTEP• 15-6,15-8 UCSB ' 1315.13-15 Utoh State ' 9-15,1115 UCSB " 11,15,4-15,445 Pepperdine 12-15174512-15 15-6,1614 DATE 9 ' 15 917 9 19-20 9:26 927 12-1$,10.15,15-7 15-3,15-9 17.15,153,1510 4.15,13-15,10-15 1015,6-15 1215.1511.15.9 151,1416,15 12 51515-13,16-14 7-15,15-4 15.11,7-156-16 • 10-15 15-10,15-9,11.15 15-6 15-11,8-15)5-12 13.15,1045 15-9)5-12)5-8 11-15,5-15,9-15 Team 18.16,16-1415-4 6-15,2-15,15-2 12-15 15.12,1511,515 15.7 15-4,1015,15-13, 1315,4-15 ' 715,15-9,15 1510,11.15,10-15, 13-15,15-12,159 15-7 1513,715,14-16 6-IS 1513,153,1543 159,1145.315 16-14,12-15 6-15,4-15,345 8-15,5-15,10-15 • Son Diego State Invitational " Cal Invitational UCLA NIVT CROSS DATE OPPONENT 927 Fresno 104 Cal Inv ' ti ol 101 8 Sports t Iota 1018 Joyword vitotioni3L Nor Col shiPSr 11 I WAIAW Regionols Fourth 11 15 AIAW Nationals Eighth DATE OPPONENT 926-27 Son Jose State ' State ' 103 UC Davis 108 Chico State 100 1 Stanford Son Jose Store 10.24-25 Cal State Long Beach " Arizono• • Washington Stote• • Cal State Sacramento I UOP 7.9 Col State Long Beach - San Jose State + Arizona • I 19-22 Ursinus % Ntw Hampshire % So J e State % Penn State % ' Long Beach Invitational •• Cal Invitational + WAIAW Regionols (Third) % AIAW Nationals (Second) DATE 12 6 DATE+ 1023 11 1 11 1 11 15 1120 12 6-7 1 15 I 16 1 17 123 124 2 6 2 13 2-27 3 18-21 TEAM Stanford Collegiate Pairs Invitational Col Invitational SCORE 117.00-Third 120.25-Fifth California 25 15 Son Jose State 13.00 Fresno State 21 25 California 20.05 Col Poly Pomona 07 40 Arizona State 42 65 Oregon 30.00 Califonlio 19.10 UCLA Invitational I I 945-seventh Stanford 139.85 California 126.10 Ca ' ifornio 128.50 Un-versity of Arizona 133.00 Co ' ifornia 132.50 BYU 145.95 Oregon 136.80 California 128.85 UnW. Of Colorado 13 t.35 Univ. Of Denver 136.35 NorC.01Chornpionships Third WAIAW Regionals AIAW Nationals SWIMMING OPPONENT SCORE Frenso State 108.14 Pacific 100-22 Son Jose State 129-19 All Col Championship 289-First Stanford 46-103 NoeCoi Confe rence 1302.5-First Championships University of Calgary 69-45 BYU 103-46 Stanford Relays 96-First Arizoro State 68-80 Arizona 66-83 USC 62-87 Son Dego State 107-42 Stanford Invitational First AIAW Nationals 115-Tenth 2 13 2 15 221 228 36 37 321 327-28 4 1011 11 8 UCS8 11 14 USF 11 15 Fresno State JOP I I 21 Stanford 102 BOARD BASKETBALL DATE OPPONENT 1,21 UCLA ' 1,22 Utah State ' 1,28 Northwestern " 129 MeltIgen " 2 4 Pepperdine% 2 5 New Mexico% 2 6 Oregon State% 2 12 Long Beach 2 13 U SC 2 18 FullertonS 2 10 ArizonoS 2 20 SF Strad 2 28 Kansas 230 Montclair State 4 Clemson 9 USF 11 Chapman 14 Santo Clara 15 Pacific 17 Fullerton 20 SF State -23 Son Jose State .31 Fresno State 23 USE 2 6 Stephen F. Austin + 27 Nevado-Los Vegas + 2 10 Pacific 2 13 Santo Clara Stonford 2 20 Son lose State 228 CSU, F,e no 32 Stanford 3 ' 12 San Diego st 326 Baylor I 327 Georgio • 28 Drake • ' Son lose Tournament ' • Nebraska Invitation ' ' 3 Col Invitational S Col Poly Pomona Invitational mriUNLV Desert Classic gsvAlAW Regionals ► Notional Women ' s Invitational Tournament TENNIS DATE OPPONENT 11 ' 13-15 Col State Fullerton ' Arizona ' UOP ' UC Santa Barbaro ' Texas " Trinity° 2 20 Fresno State 2 24 Stanford 2 28 Son Diego State 3 I Univ. of Son Diego 313 UOP 35-7 BYU Invitational 3 10 Son Jose State CSU Fullerton UCLA 411 Santo Clara 4 10-11 Col Invitational 4 15 USF UCSB Invitational (First) • ' Colorodo Invitational (Seventh) TRACK AND FIELD DATE OPPONENT SCORE 220-21 San Francisco Indoor No Score Games 228 Cal Women ' s All Corner No Score 37 Aztec Invnotionols No Score 3(2) CSU, Hayward No Score CSU, Sacramento 328-29 Stanford Relays No Score 4 4 Col Woman ' s Heptothlom No Saxe Col Invitotionols 104.5 First SCORE 77.92 93.82 67-79 82.80 92-81 98-59 78-82 79-99 56-87 71-72 90-50 66-59 68-74 80-73 83-78 56-50 84-59 71-56 8641 65-76 70-56 78-63 71-52 61.55 82-75 95-85 59-64 76-58 72.73 83 66 93-87 64-77 82.72 68-80 74-86 SCORE 9.0 5-0 6-2 6-I 6-3 3-6 8-I 1-8 3-6 6.3 9-3 Second 8-I 8-I 0-9 8-1 First 9-0 SOFTBALL DATE OPPONENT 2 27 UC Davis (2) 3 6 Univ. Of Nevada, Rero 12) 37 Santo Coro (2) -: iUSFE2) -; ---- 3113 UOP 3 19 Oklahoma Sooner Invitational 323 University of Iowa Western Michigan Ohio St. 324 Michigan State University of Oklahoma 125 Carthage Western Michigan 3:27.28 Texas Woman ' s Univers, 411 Santa Clara (2) 4.2-4 1.10P loyitoticesal 4 9 ay, riesno UOP (2 4 14 ps SCORE 8-0,9-0 6-0,1-0 1.0,8-0 3.0,2-0 125 t0 , al 12-0,4-I First 1.2,2-1 2-1,3-2 CREW DATE 435 4111 OPPONENT San Diego Crew Classic Alumni Day SCORE Second Na Score 103 W...m.... e—Istaaamar ! I . • — ■ 4 •: v • X • We • -tom-. As 0.4 111•1111111M I ac tt It CAL SKI TEAM The Cal Ski Team is looking forward to another prosperous season on the slopes. The team is a racing team which is separate from the Cal Ski Club. It races slalom, giant slalom and cross country. An effort is being mode to recruit new members, particu- larly in cross country events, since a well rounded team is necessary for overall success. The Berkeley team races intercollegiately in the California Inter-Collegiate Ski Association League which includes Stanford, UC Davis, University of Nevado-Reno, Sierra College, Feather River and Col- lege of the Siskyous. Teams from Canada, Oregon, Washington and Southern California often challenge the team to meets as well. The Col Ski Team won the Pacific Coast Championships for the 1978 79 season as well as the ' Calford ' Race between Col and Stan- ford this past season. The team also took first place in the first annual North South Race last season at June Mountain which included teams from UCLA, USC, UCSD, SD State, UCSB, UDI, CSUN, Claremont, and Occidental. Tim O ' Connor, a senior UCB member, led the way by placing 1st in both men ' s slalom and giant slalom. The team hopes to compete in the National Col- legiate Ski Association and AIAW Championships this Spring which will be held in Loke Placid, New York and Montana respectively. The Col Ski Team is a competitive group of indi- viduals who have united together to work closely as a team. The training program is modeled after the National Team ' s and includes special stretching, long distance running, sprints and bleachers. Being on Cal ' s Ski Team is o commitment, but one that is very worthwhile to those involved. This year the team is as optimistic as ever. They will be sponsoring the 43rd Annual Vanderbilt Cup at Heavenly Valley which is the oldest race on the West Coast. They also plan to continue two traditions which they started last year, a North South meet and ' Calford ' Day. They were delighted by Oski ' s pre- sence ot ' Colford ' last year and hope to have him on skis again this season during their races. 106 OPPOSITE PAGE — BOTTOM — Scott Levy in the slolom. FAR LEFT — Oski comes out of hibernation for the ski bunnies. From left to right, lone Morgan, Susan Morgan, Oski, Heather Morgan, Laurie Sweeney. LEFT — Tim O ' Connor was Col ' s number one skier through the gores this year. BELOW — Enjoying the sunny slopes, are lone Morgan, Scott Levy and Laurie Sweeney. BOTTOM THE CAL SKI TEAM — FIRST ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Greg Simon, Kim Lewis, Tyler Gabriel, Chip Erickson, Tom McCormick, Janet Coates, Sue Folus. BACK ROW STANDING — Shown Hurt, Steve Peodmon, Tim Coin, Ginny Wisdom, lone Morgan, Eric Stensrud, Candy Conning, Dove Heuer, Liso Abbott, Laurie Sweeney, Trey Simmons, Louise Funke, Dovid Miller, Tony Davis, Kristi Mortimer, Brod Fronk, Elizabeth Boesgoord, Tim O ' Connor, Brent Alsaker. it 107 RECREATIONAL SPORTS HAS SOMETHING FOR EVERYBODY From Football to Fencing; Boxing to Badminton; Rugby to Wrestling, the UC Recreational Sports De- portment offers on unparallelled array of student participation programs. With over 30 Sports Clubs, and on incredible 79 intramural activities running year round, there is no reoson for anyone not to participate. Aside from the fitness and health benefits which may be derived from physical activity, participation in IM Sports provides social contacts which might not otherwise materialize on campus. An increased in- terest in the IM Program can be seen in the tremendous growth of the program (over five-fold!) in the last ten years. As a result, the demand for expanded facilities has prompted the Deportment to begin construction on a new Intramural Sports Facil- ity (ISF), to be completed in the next four years, for the benefit of the members of the University com- munity. Intramurals can be os compe titive or as re- creational os you wish to make them; they should always be fun to play and not a major time commit- ment on your busy schedule. The Sports Club Program was organized primarily to offer a sports activity for all interested students to participate and develop skills in specific sports and provide an opportunity for extromurol intercollegiote competition. Sports Club competition is scheduled with representative teams from other sports club groups, colleges and universities. Other Recreational Programs available to all stu- dents and faculty include California Adventures, the Strawberry Canyon Recreational Area, and the Ber- keley Outreach Recreation Program (BORP). Offer- ing instruction and outings ranging from backpack- ing and rockclimbing to cross-country skiing and plant identification, California Adventures is a thor- ough outdoor recreation program which makes the outdoors accessible to everyone. The Strawberry Can- yon Recreational Area is a recreational and social facility designed for the use of members of the UC community at Berkeley. Opened in 1959, it has proved to be a valuable addition to campus life. BORP is a communiversity program designed to offer challenging and innovative recreational programs for physically disabled students and members of the community. Whatever one ' s interest, Col ' s Recreational Prog- ram has something for everybody, and all are en- couraged to participate. FAR LEFT — Competition during the IM Boxing tournoment. LEFT -- An out• standing cove during on intramural soccer game. TOP — A competitor at the Frisbee Tournament. ABOVE — At any time of the yea ' , one con witness IM street hockey at the basketball courts next to underhill. 109 MORE INTRAMURALS OPPOSITE PAGE — BOTTOM — Intramural games can get os fierce os intercollegiate action TOP — Street hockey was a Popular IM activity. LEFT — Many frisbee competitions and clinics were held on underhill field. A frisbee golf course has even been creoted which runs through the heart of the campus. BELOW — On any clear day, the tennis courts are otwoys pocked with enthusiastic payers. BOTTOM — Footbotl was by for the most popular IM activity of the yea. INTRAMURALS EXPAND FACILITIES Throughout the Berkeley campus ' rich history, sports and recreation have played on important role. Today, on increasing number of students enjoy regu- lar sports participation, and view this os a means to maintaining good health and increasing social in- teraction, os well as on important aspect of individual lifestyle. During the past ten years, participation in recreational sports by students on the Berkeley cam- pus had increased by a five-fold factor. The facilities to accommodate this increased use, however, have remained virtually unchanged during the some period. Existing campus indoor facilities, Hearst and Har- mon gymnasia, were built in 1927 and 1933 respec- tively. Though they are beautiful buildings and still quite usable, they were designed for a student population of 10,000, during an era of low percen- tage student participation. In 1980, with o student population nearly three times that of the 1920 ' s and 1930 ' s, and a participation rate of seventy percent, these facilities are no longer adequate. In fact, as early os 1945, with the enrollment exceeding 10,000 following World War II, these facilities were described os seriously overcrowded. Such space limitations, and the increasing parti- cipation over the last decade, have begun to have o negative influence on students ' recreational experi- ences. Facilities are overused, overcrowded, and often unobtainable for the casual recreational user. Many choose not to participate rather than deal with the hassle such space restrictions have created. These overcrowded conditions prompted campus users to seek ways to increase facilities for re- creotionol use as early os 1970. Referendums in 1973 and 1975 clearly established a desire on the port of students, faculty and staff for more facilities and indicated at that time a willingness to bear finan- cial responsibility for the construction of such facili- ties. Given this impetus, numerous committees repre- senting students, faculty and stuff have assessed campus recreational needs, developed design con- cepts, and prepared o preliminary plan for o new INTRAMURAL SPORTS FACILITY (IS F). Step 1 of the project (approximately 20% of the total) has been approved for construction and will be funded from registration fee reserves. Construction is sche- duled to begin around the some time as the distribu- tion of this book. This past Fall, students were given the opportunity to choose whether to support funding for the comple- tion of the remaining 80% of the ISF project. The consensus was overwhelmingly positive, os the re- ferendum received over 50% of the total votes on campus of which 61% were in favor. This particular issue, incidentally, received one of the largest returns on a referendum that has ever been held on the Berkeley campus. According to William Manning, Director of the Department of Recreational Sports, the extreme pressures on existing facilities should be alleviated by the ISF project which will act as on overflow facility for recreational programs within the department. The impact upon the recreational user will be phe- nomenal. In addition to increasing the capacity of indoor recreational facilities by over 200%, the ISF project will also; 1) provide sufficient and equitable lockers and shower facilities for women at Harmon. 2) provide modern, attractive facilities that will be available for recreational use throughout all hours of the day. 3) establish recreation as first priority for building use. 4) establish a Student Governing Board to oversee the operation of the facility. 5) provide sufficient space to accommodate all recreational users (eliminate waiting lists). 6) provide the opportunity for expanded individual play each week. 7) provide clean, safe facilities for enjoyable re- creational use to enhance the quality of student life at Berkeley. 112 LEFT — The Intrornurol Fee Referendum was passed by o 61% majority note. TOP— A Scale model of the proposed Intramural Sports Facility (ISF), work should be completed in 1984. ABOVE — Harmon Pool os it looks today. By the end of next year, it will be converted into an indoor 50 meter racing pool, suitable for international competition. 113 CAL A SYMBOL OF EXCELLENCE Strolling through the Berkeley campus, most stu- dents foil to realize the abundance of outstanding athletes that pass them relatively unnoticed every- day. Not just football or basketball players, these athletes have made the University of California one of the leaders in Intercollegiate Athletics in the Un- ited States. Lost year alone saw the Golden Bears enjoy one of the broadest-based successes in it ' s history. In men ' s sports, the football team played in it ' s first bowl game in 21 years; waterpolo placed fourth in NCAA Championships; swimming won the NCAA Championships for the second year in a row; tennis placed second in the NCAA outdoor Championships and first in the Notional Indoor competition; crew defeated Washington in the dual competition for the second consecutive year; rugby won the NCAA Championship; baseball placed third in the College World Series; and the track team defected USC in dual meet competition for the first time in 37 years. In women ' s athletics, the crew team won the first national title ever by a Col women ' s team; cross- country won the first Northern California Athletic Conference title, repeated os Region 8 Champion and placed seventh at AIAW Nationals; softball also repeated as NorCal champs, won its first Region 8 title ever, and finished ninth at the AIAW Tourna- ment swimming finished tenth at AIAW Nationals; tennis placed eleventh in the Nationals; and the track team, following on undefeated dual meet season, finished fifteenth of AIAW Notionols. Thdugh only half-way through the winter quarter at press time, this year ' s Inte rcollegiate Athletics Program has proven to be just os impressive as last year ' s. Topping the list of Calls accomplishments has undoubtedly been the women ' s field hockey team. After limping into the Notional tournament with o third place finish at Regionals, the Bears pro- ceeded to destroy the best teams in the notion, beat- ing the number two, three and five teams at the AIAW Nationals, finally succumbing to top ranked Penn State in the finals, 2-1. The second place finish, coming on the first-ever visit to Nationals, was tremendous surprise. Another surprise was the men ' s woterpolo team as they finished number two in the nation after being ranked no higher than number five during the pre- season. The Bears ended up 31-4-3 and missed the NCAA title by two goals, losing, 8-6, in the final to Stanford. This fall, Jon Oehm led the women ' s cross-country 116 team to eighth in the nation. Coll had been ranked as high as second but faltered at the end of the season. Along with a multitude of fine teams, Berkeley can also boast a number of national caliber as well as world class athletes. For starters, Par Arvidsson, o member of the swim team, captured collegiate and world records along with on Olympic Gold Medal in Moscow to claim something that not many others on campus can — that he is the best of what he does in the world. Lost July, sophomore Peter Szmidt, another Cal swimmer, joined Arvidsson by shattering Soviet Olympic star Vladimir Salnikov ' s world record in the 400 meter freestyle at the Canadian National Championships to make his case for " All-World. " Another phenomenon on the swimming team is Pelle Holmertz, who placed second in the 100-meter frees- tyle at the 1980 Olympics to win a silver medal for Sweden. Together, these three athletes will lead Col in their bid for a third consecutive National team championship. • This fall the other half of Cal ' s sensational aqua- tics program was led by four time first-team All- American Kevin Robertson to o second place at the NCAA finals. Robertson was also chosen to ploy on the 1984 Olympic team. In gymnastics, freshman Finn Gjertsen, should help the team in their bid for o top ten finish at the NCAA Championships. Finn is Norway ' s Nationals All-Around Champion, and was recently a finalist at the World Games held in Fort Worth, Texas. Returning on Col ' s men ' s tennis team will be sen- sational Mike Bauer. Only a junior, Bauer has already won the Hyatt Hotels Open in Monterey in December beating Northern California ' s No. 1 player, Joe Meyers, in the process. Then in early January, Mike took the college scene by storm. At the National Collegiate Classic in Palm Springs, he upset three higher seeds en route to the singles championship. For the women there was swimmer Margee Moc- Farland who was thrid in the 500 freestyle at the AIAW meet last year, becoming Col ' s first female All-American in any sport. Cal ' s next claim come in the track and field deportment as Alice Trumbly finished third in the 1,500 meters of the AIAW OPPOSITE PAGE — ' 76 Olympian Koren Keisoll on the floor exercise; LEFT — 1980 Mens notional indoor tennis towns cham- pions. The team placed second in the NCAA outdoors championships. Nationals to follow MacFarland as Col ' s second All- American, and first ever in track. Other standouts in women ' s athletics include freshman gymnast and former Canadian Olympian Karen Kelsoll. Karen placed twenty-seventh at the 1976 Olympic Games, was the 1977 Canadian Notional Champion, and placed tenth in the 1978 World Cup Competition. She will try to help the gym- nastics team to meet their goal of qualifying for Regionals this year. For the softball team there was the phenomenal pitcher Leslie Portch, who won 31 and lost six games last year while securing on amazing ERA of just 0.36. She struck out 299 batters while walking only 46. Leslie will be instrumental in defending lost year ' s NorCol title, and Region 8 crown. Most impressive were not the fleeting successes of the past year, but the stability that the athletic prog- ram appears to be building in o number of sports. Whether you walked to Har mon to check up on the exploits of Arvidsson or to Evans Diamond to soak in the Col version of the notional pastime, there was o lot of excellence in 1980. 117 • -pt. kyr ' v " • - " ye 4re. , • • , ' t t • bit EVENTS CAL GIVES STANFORD THE AXE The football team had had its ups and downs during the sea- son, unfortunately, there were more downs than ups. But as Big Game Week approached it did not matter. There were the tug- of-wars the beer drinking con- tests and of course the parties, as before. As the rain-drenched crowd left the Greek Theater, fol- lowing the Big Game Rally Friday night, there was that glimmer of hope generated by the intense spirit of the football team. The previous records did not matter, it all come down to one game. Af- ter all the cheering, the hoping and the beer was gone on Sotur- doy the lost light flickered out; the axe was ours again. 120 Att1 CAM ronwiern irnFRAI CAVIMIC 121 74 ' CALIFORNIA STANFORD TIME OUTS LEFT DOWN TO GO BALL ON QTR. CAL ' S NEW SYMBOL UNVEILED On November 21, just before the Big Gome, a new symbol of Col was unveiled in Sproul Plozo. This symbol is the one and only seven foot long four foot high gilded bronze bear, towering above passers-by on its 25 foot pedestal. The bear, a 50th anniversary gift of the class of ' 29, was erected at a cost of $75,000. William Randolph Hearst Jr., o major contributor to the project was on hand at the unveiling. The Cal Band, cheerleaders and pom-pom girls, os well as the other bear — Oski, per- formed of the unveiling. Although the new bear seems to be drawing some controversy, he seems to be here to stay. 122 •� ' G�_ _5iy, ' � YELL LEADERS SPONSOR STREET PARTY 24 UNIVERSITY ART MUSEUM COUNTS TO 10 126 Pubicity Affairs Coon:tooth; Howard Junket The University Art Museum provided live music, delicious food, and drinks to raise some good times for 1500 devoted art lovers in celebra- tion of its tenth anniversary. The benefit held on October 10th raised $7500. The University Art Museum, located on Ban- croft, above Telegraph, serves the university as well os the Berkeley community. The five fanned level building, designed by Mario Ciampi, is the largest university art museum in the world. In addition to its spacious exhibit areas, the building also houses a film theater, a bookstore, o res- taurant, and a photography studio. Until 1934 the museum was in an unused pow- er house behind Sproul Hall. Because of gifts and need of a larger facility, plans for the new building began in 1963, the present 127 DAILY CAL RUNS FOR FUN AND PROFIT The Daily Col sponsored its second annual " Do-it-Daily " fund-raising drive in October. One of the most energetic events was the five kilometer " Fun Run " across campus on Saturday October 18th. The runs started and ended in Sproul Plaza, where the runners were given o chance to limber up. The Doily Col gave a courtesy t-shirt to all entrants and free pair of running shoes to the first three finishers. The running shoes were donated by Ji m Davis Sports. Other acti- vities in the fund-raising drive included a Halloween Masquerade Dance on Octo- ber 31st in the Pauly Ballroom. 128 29 • `-- -ASNW. NZ, 130 Kris Kristofferson in command of his audience of Friday nights paformonce. Tom Rush captivates his audience at the Bread and Roses festival. CAL BRINGS THE ARTS TO BERKELEY Col, the Committee for Arts and Lectures pre- sents performances in dance, music, theater and virtually all of the performing arts in Zellerbach auditorium, os well os in other campus buildings. This year appearances were mode by the Poul Taylor Dance Company, Marcel Marceau, Mam- menschonz, pianist Mork Westcott and many others. Throughout the year as well as through the summer CAL brings the arts to Berkeley. Phyllis Newman in " Modwomon of Control Pork West " . Colvin Simmons, and the Oakland symphony oppeated on Weds. nights in Winter and Spring. Marcel MOCCOOU returned to Ztaerboch for on Apra performance. 136 Charlie Eisen, enthusiastic member of Anon, who perform trodittonol Folk music and dance. The Audubon Quonet oppeored in Henz Holt Februory 8th. All pictures courtesy of CAL. a 137 CAL PRESENTS • • • Bonet West performs the Pas de Deux from Flower Festival in Genzono Moy 7,8,9, Violinist Shokno Mintz. Rex Robins ord Sorban, Sohmers in " Private Lives " Morn- rnenschanz. 138 BERKELEY ' S FIRST NOBEL PRIZE IN THE HUMANITIES I pose the pen and it puts forth twigs and leaves, it is covered with blossoms And the scent of that tree is impudent, for there, on the real earth, Such trees do not grow, and like on insult To suffering humanity is the scent of that tree. — Czeslaw Milosz " The Poor Poet " At four o ' clock on the morning of October ninth, a sixty-nine year old Berkeley professor emeritus was awakened by the news that he had won the Nobel Prize for Literature. Czes- low Milosz, exiled poet, novelist, and anti- Soviet dissident from Poland became the first faculty member in the humanities department to receive the prize in University of California, Berkeley history. Milosz ' s field is Polish literature, and there he has been very active. He has written sever- al books in Polish. And although he does not consider himself a " political writer " , Milosz believes that politics cannot be seperoted from literature. He refers to his poetry as response to the political and social tensions of the twentieth century. Among Milosz ' s many achievements are his autobiography, Native Realm, and The Captive Mind, an analysis of Communist ideology and its impact on East- ern European writers. He has also been the winner of the Prix Litteraire European and the International Neustodt Prize for Literature. Milosz came to Berkeley in 1960 and he is now o faculty research lecturer. Milosz is unimpressed with his world-wide recognition and believes that it is merely the result of a growing appreciation of Polish artists and writers. He sees his achievement as a collective one rather than an individual one. This attitude is characteristically humble for Milosz who, in a poem about Berkeley entitled " A Magic Mountain " refers to himself as " Wrong Honorable Professor Milosz, who wrote poems in some unheard-of tongue. Who will count them anyway? But no matter how humble Milosz insists upon being, Berkeley is proud and fortunate to have this gifted man os a member of the faculty. And it is especially reassuring that, in these days of keen scientific interest, we have someone to remind us of the importance of the creative mind and spirit. Photos by Mike Russell Independent Gazette CAL ' S OWN INAUGRUAL PARTY fro 1111 tie January 20th, 1981 Inaugural Doy; while the festivities of Reogon ' s inaugu- ral party were going on in Washington DC, Berkeley was having its own " coun- ter-inaugural rally in Sproul plaza. Mem- bers from groups such as the People ' s Anti Nuclear Collective and Berkeley Students for Peace, as well as an audi- ence of 500 interested onlookers were present The Rally was sponsored by the African Students Association, Students for Economic Democracy, Anti- Authoritarian Studies, the People ' s Anti- Nuclear Collective, and MECHA. Topics such as controlling nuclear power, estab- lishing a powerful voice for the Left and concern over the notion-wide rise of con- servatism were discussed by the speak- ers such as Carlos Munoz, professor of Chicano Studies, and Florence Mc Donald, Berkeley city council member. The rally was one of eight demonstra- tions in response to Reagan ' s inaugura- tion on other UC campuses. 142 - T-Ame-w - ZA RIM tarme :::. • Felt eliamerz - L.= hillroWeer ..-7---airsettrinaromr— " -vire altwar ' 43 GETTING AROUND, GETTING THROUGH 144 1 GREEKS PANHELLENIC Panhellenic encourages sorority members to strengthen the bonds of friendship and cooperation among the sororities, to maintain high scholastic standards, and to participate in community projects. The Panhellenic Council consists of repre- sentations from every sorority and an elected executive council. The Council organizes sorority rush to make it run smoothly and enjoyably. They sponsor activities such as Greek Week, Pledge parties, and Sorority Swap (sorry, no Fraternity Sorority Swop yet). PANHELLENIC EXECUTIVE BOARD — FRONT ROW LEFT TO RIGHT — Ann Roby, Scholarship Chairman; Ann E. Howley, Senior Student Affairs Officer, Advisor to the Sororities. BACK ROW — Liso Ann Dimock, Publicity Chairman; Liz Erickson, Social Chairman; Kelli Johnson, Treasurer; Sue Cooper, Secretory; Ann Root, President. NOT PICTURED — Cindy Irwin, Vice President; Barbaro Lossing, Junior Panhellenic Advisor. 148 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL k I F C University of California Interfroternity Council Executive Officers — LEFT TO RIGHT — Bill Oliver, Schollorship Chairmen; Mork Bridgsvoter, Publications Director; Craig Wollsten, Tresurer; Don Bowe. Secretory, Jeff Brody. President; Ken Hertz, Social Chairman; Kevin McHole, Vice President. 149 ACACIA ACACIA— FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT —Keith C emy, treasurer, Rick Richard — Vice President, Joe Hersko — President, Mork Zoslove —SociolChoirmon, Rob Harris — Secretory, Lance Yokota — Rush Chair- men. 2nd ROW — T. J. McCoustIond, Paul Kennedy, Andrew Shapiro, John Van Etten, Dove Steele, Sorry Davis, Marc Derendinger. 3rd ROW — Rob Dixon, Jerry Penso, Charles Anderson, Mdse Bernstein, Peter Eric- son, Mork Rose., Easton Herd, Rich Armin. BACK ROW — Tom Rou, Jasper Hord, Chuck Gibson, Rick Rasmussen, Joe Barrett, Brian Williams, Mice Hennin- ger, Ed Cardinal, ALPHA DELTA PHI ALPHA DELTA PHI — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT Mork " Dumb " Dal PO40, Kevin " Sorge " Moyedr, Gus (the dog), Morgorite FUN ' , Steve " COntheOd " Hill, Vince " Manioc " Manioc Alon " Begrle " Metheney. 2nd ROW — Mott " Woopup " Secof, Jeff Gall, Gorris ' Too Brutor Brown, Alec " Chuco " Choulos, Doug " Blondo " Mocouloy, Ted " Lorry Lip " Cromer, Bob " Boomer " Bustomonte, West Whittoker, Steve Skaggs, Doug " Snuggy Dougy " MocKenzie, Jon KOOMOrgtf. 3rd ROW — Dove " Red " Granger, Bal " Loge? ' Lorry, John " Lil Beagle " Metheney, Eric Libby, Scott " Hondyrnon " Hondy, Steve " Ruffberg " Ruff, Bob Gray, Steve " Li ' l Chuco " Choulos, John Custer, Mork Sullivan, Todd " Stoner " Stone. BACK ROW — Bloke laskey, Greg Fernbocker, Most " Koondog " Klunis, Marty Feldman, Hugh " Huns " Rovit, Steve Ludwig, Pouf " Shoo Shit " Grath, Chip " Clipper " Erikson. 151 ALPHA CHI OMEGA 1 ALPHA CHI OMEGA — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Liz Coburn, Gino flolocco, Lisa Bedell, Debbie Stein, Done puraunetli, Grace Jane Bolocco, Tracy Pfoutch, Diana MIkie. 2nd ROW — Mindy Doppler, Susan Nyheim, Libby Angwin, Stacy Burdick, Susie Paul, Jill McDonough, AnnaMont Puccinelli, Lisa Wills, Koren Roebuck, Melanie Dulbecco, Jonice Purnell, Carmel Dewies, Cecily Toff, Amy Powell, Cattier, Robyn Burke, Jeanne Ensor, Kathy Broderick. 3rd ROW — Marcy Shaffer, Lisa Stefoni, Susan Finney, Kim McCurdy, Suzy Ambrose, Marilyn Boston Christa Covonoh, Eaten Shiboto. 4th ROW — Joei Lopez, Janice Wiliams, Kathy Sakcauchi, Lisa Guest, JAI Fannin, Cindy Huebschle, Undo Luther, Loretto McNeil, Elena Almonzo, Jodi Henick, Alicia Berberich, Julia Alsberg, Liz 8igford, Grace Chow, Laura Komfield. 5th ROW — Lilo Ancheto, Lisa Smith, Loren Deeker, Nancy Dorf, Barrie Fiske, Groyce Long, Melinda Judi, Lorna Boble, Susan Dovi, Leslie Jones, Linda Hildebrand, Shelly Mocken, Gretchen Corner, Lisa Rodkh, Sherry ' Sveivon, Laura Richard. BACK ROW — Tammy Mociutus, Lisa Kern, Joon Hooy, Mono Copeland, Brenda Franco, Lori Allen, Judy East, Pony Horton, Kelli Walsh, Lisa Loutzenheiser, Jan Garrett, Liz Gordon. NOT PICTURED — Adrian Akin, Carolyn Bates, Monique Bayksco, Debbie Beardsley, Jill Benninghoven, Kathy Bressler, Sao Brody, Tony Coffese, Cindy Canning, Marilyn Conner, Ann Curley, Katie Curry, Donna Del Simone, Lynn Finkel, Sandy Fitzgerald, Joyce Fitzmorris, Julie Flake, Karen Heotes, Denise Humphreys, Lucy Ito, Anne Kemsley, Robin Kneeland, Donna Laoksonen, Lynda Lee, Carrie Lepkowsky, Terry McDonald, Katie Manning, Pam Mills, Wendy Morita, Tommy Neiman, Tracy Packer. Tom Fierce, Beth Prather, Anne Roby, Kim Rhody, Lynn Riethmeier, Dee Shames, Cindy Simons, Paula Siirito, Linda Sirola, Sarah Smith, Sally Son, Tray Stubbs, Mors Sussman, Deb Sweeley, Chris Sweeney, Koren Swett, Heidi Thimonn, Nancy Travers, Cathy Tubb, Maly Word, Jessica Waxman, Laura Worth, Lisa Zeller. 153 ALPHA DELTA PI ALPHA DELTA PI — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Lennie Mo ore, Meg Skims, Kathy Skims, Kathy Spiker, Renee Breber, Linda Froker, Hiedi %ker., Melinda Golden, Jenny Chew, Allison Nemir, Margaret Stevens, Dolores Yen. 2nd ROW — Jonet Sterns, Kris Erickson, Robin Emory, Loura AuFronce, Suzy Gronville, Toni Beale, Theresa Maraschin, Suzonne Scully, Mn. Coyne (Housemother). Linda Breshears, Lisa Sterns, Peggey Powers, Gigi Glokides, Susan Efrodcet, Rhonda Romb, Julie Shannon. 3rd ROW — Cindy Hinkley, Joirnie Federman, Sally VonGeldern, Jill Simmons, Janet Lewis, Au. dray Erving, Donna Dodson, Debbie Sperling, Kim Keller, Nancy Dunn, Jon McGough, Ruth Kokko, Cindy Schaffer, Lynn Leigh Razor, Anonstosio Chi:ohs, Liso Boyajon, Kathy Morello. 4th ROW Debbie Schultz, Honey McCaulou, Cheri Gibbs, Annie Athens, Judy Peddns, Liz Miller, Stacey Cooper, Missy hbrvow, Louro Purdy, Vickie Carothers, Robin Bruchomon, Leonn Texeiro, Ken Cassidy, Frociess Perry, Nancy Cossitt, Bonnice Lorenzen, Jackie Whittier, Beth Brenner. 5th ROW — Becky Dudmon, Liz Erickson, Jane Mor- gan, Kathy Mullen, Cindy Boyko, Leslie Morendo, Tracy Wode, Connie Cone, Jenny Nute, Mary Fuller, Julie Hoppe, DeeDee Perkins. Heather Mogan, Lewin Sweeney, Sheryl Duane, Cindy Stewart. Caroline Prichard. BACK ROW — Lisa Brusco, Lon Brusco, Susan Briggs, Kim Anderson, Liso Cole, Susie Betels:non, Melissa Womke, Julie Bertelsrnon, Cathy Cole, Liz Monroe, Susie Holman, Liso Solb, Karen Shannon, Lynn O ' Shea. Alpha Delta Pi olso wishes to recog- nize double sisters: Susie and Julie Bertlesmon, Lisa and Cathy Cole, Heidi and Leslie Frober, Lisa and Lori Brusco, Mona and Sarah Tenoglia, Gigi and Kathy G. Lofkides, Mary and Sue Fuller, Jond and Heather Morgan, Missy and Liz Monroe, Phyllis and M.:4y Wolf, Julie and Koren Shannon, Francis and Georgione Perry, Judy and DeeDee Perkins. ALPHA DELTA PI FALL RUSH 1980 154 . - ••Ire ALPHA GAMMA DELTA ALPHA GAMMA DELTA — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Maria Quiros, Deono Gon, Jan Soot coed, Loa Krandel, Katherine Condon, Gail Hoffmann, Darryl Walker, Sheila Greoney, Anita Shorn, Rebecca Reynolds, Marty Wisp. 2nd ROW — Yuri Konedo, Colleen Gibbs, Carolyn Gong, Koren Forrsstrom. Koren Bernt, Nancy Large, Leslie Sougmon, Teresa Coeonaugh, Betsy Wellington, lone Yomoga, Betsy Baldwin, MorioGerrnonorio, Sandy Strodling. 3rd ROW — Sharers Stennirger, Theresa Gan, Doris Hollander, Peggy Block, Jute Coycnrsa, Morse Horton, Laura King, Leslie Shenred, Fredrick° Gotewcoi, )wna Kanner, Satoh Clish, Maureen Monson, Debbie Nygoord, Eileen O ' Connor, Alison Yip, Laura Embrey. BACK ROW — Helen Monber, Susan Gibbs, Wendy Ashton, Kathy Lykes, Man Obninsky, E. Ann Smyth, Nancy Ventura, Soot , Smith, Joyce Olsen, Vckie Seeen, Leslie McNeffl, Sondra Merrill, Lon Leach, onel Hill. 156 test ALPHA GAMMA OMEGA — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Dove Chondlev, Philippe Darrel, Deco Hountros, Scott Penton (Fadden), Phi Hanson. 2nd ROW —Steve Von Til, Kevin Croig, Rich Jensen, Eric Grove, Steve Honnowolt, Rich Lowell, Perry Bush, Andy Golli 3rd ROW —Chris Corson, John Borbehini, Pot Byrne, Graydon Ponnell (hidden), Brion Vickers, Bob Love. NOT SHOWN — Marlin Murray, Chris Long, Moriono Bocbueno. ALPHA GAMMA OMEGA 158 ........ • ALPHA OMICRON PI FRONT ROW: Mary Ann Borghi, Undo Gamin-bogy, Angelo Swanson, Sondra Word, Mary Ann Mc Nett, Porn Leong, Laura Foxier, Judi Blonine, Nassy Sohrobi, Teri Prumack, Debris Dunconson, Donna Gudry, Koy Tsuyoma, Koren Michael, Michele Cohon, Stacy Campos, 2nd ROW: Maureen Connor, Janet Coyne, Martha Monn, Mary Norma, Joanne Thomas, Kathleen May Ann Breithosrpt, Peggy Fried!, Andrea Gomerage, Anita Scarp°, Sandy Zonzot, Paulo Hoefner, loner St. Clair, Carol Leong, Kori Ofstehdol, Sheryl Stitt, Cynthia Beernink, Julie Harrelson, Carol Whitlotch, Dona Moe, Mary Baron, Stephanie Neff, Cheryl Yee, 3rd ROW: Tracy Grenz, Koren Bryson, Vikki Bentschinger, Jen Fugirnoto, Patti Meyer, Krysrol Callahan, Carlo Brawler, Bobbie Henderschott-Girond, Bivion Koenig, Lor- raine Biggs, Michele Sabboh, Lyn Collier, Anne Ghiglien, Denise Smith, Teti Spargo, Torso Porker, Carol Zettos, Kim Sturges, Stephanie Fulton, Ellen Innis, Bonnie Smith, Kevin and Moulo Bond, House Directors. BACK ROW: Marie 0 ' Deo Anne Zone-ski, Brenda Planck, Koren Koster, Theresa Hansen, Julio Vindaslas, Kelly Erb, Allono Murray, Moriso Tornose, Jenny Concillo, Karla Henning, lean Ayers, Allisso Burgess, Karen Biers, Peggy Aspinwall, Jackie Micholik, Sioron Tomor, Liz Wiegon, Sue Glenn, Wendy Nurse, Amy Beernick, Missy Lucas, Loreno Ruthven, Jon Ludess, President. 160 161 ALPHA PHI ALPHA PHI— FRONT ROW— LEFT TO RIGHT —Melinda Mocks, Eve Decker, Sandy Overcrock- er, Elizabeth NOM, Beth Meredith, Susan Kandel, Koren Carver, Geemo Kochis, Katherine Borvlich, Leslie Mills, Sam Bernstein, Susan Berston. 2nd ROW — Alice Devine, Lisa Santos, Anne Gould, Joon McCormick, Jacquline Benz wei, Lori Prouty, Elizabeth Murphy. Libby Roberts. 3rd ROW — azobethSheperd, Koren Hoberecht, Connie Con- nen, Lynn Lubomersky, Susan Brooks, Bonnie Smolin, Mario Cieri, Katherine Hamilton. 4th ROW — Kathleen Fanning, Susan Payne, Mary Biers, Lynn Luckhoff, Dottie Bates, Laura Toast. kin, Jane Bassett, Annette Batino. 5th ROW — Kotie Young, Jacouline locouline Cheung, Suzanne Peterson, Eileen Chan, Kathy Hackett, Re Hacker. 6th ROW — Lindsey Critten- den, Patti Koenig, Deborah Shinn, Kock Schoef- fer, Rayne Becker, Aliwon Kuehner, Gillion Kuehner. 7th ROW — Katie Riley, Debbie Hart. mon, Garetto Clark, Catherine Parker, Dona Hof. felt, Barbaro Looving, Martha Palmer, Veronica Bailey, Joanne Buick, Jal Tomsic. LEFT SIDE Selene Sutherland, Denise Cooper, Suzanne Rierchrnon, Wendy Ross, Leslie Wolf, Margaret Osland, Laura Cox, Cindy Kyburz, lit Price, Patti Taylor, Alino Schworts, Joanne Palsbury, Paula Bony. RIGHT SIDE — Linda Lousimane, Kristen 162 Caldwell, Carole Croplo, Susan Brnheors, Peggy Contoy. NOT PICTURED — Mimi Bordet, Bridget Barrett, Hetet Biren, Annette Blum, Anne Bohr, Barbra Bono, Marcy Cohen, Clore Cohn, Kristy Corns, Sisseko Danielson, Suzanne Folck, Eileen Gorren, Jenny Geroty, Porn Gomertz, Adrennc Grover, Sophie Hahn, Sero Hillhouse, Joanne Holt, Mary Johnson, Michelle kneed, Debbie Kinney, Katherine Klopkin, Lisa Kul , Lisa Levine, Uso Lipelt, Sandy Lorenz, Denise Mandel, Debbie McCoy, Marcie McDennoth, Una McMullan, Julie McSweeney, Renee Michelis, Gail Miller, Alison Murphy, Lisa Murphy, Catherine Palter, Denise Roy, Elizabeth Roodner, Toro Shanogher, Eli- zabeth Stockier, Laura Sullivan, Janette Trueb, Lon. Warren, Shari Yuslm. 163 v 0 ALPHA TAU OMEGA — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Peter Zobollos, Mossy Tottolo, Sebastian Hoppe. Torn Sheldon, Mork Kelsey, Drew Planting, Chris Cooper, Tony Parkhurst, John Frojen, Dove Richard. 2nd ROW: Morgoret Downs, Ross McAlexander, They Ramos, skateboard. Jell Knowles, Mike Ericson, Brod Wheat ' , Joe Hammer, Mork Codaoli, Richard Albrecht, Eric Houfner. 3rd ROW. Chris Stevens, Richard Liver Leefee Ill, Kenn Nopid O ' Dcaohue, Ted Anderson, Bill Oliver, Gory Westermark, Steve Curie. Women Weisenbeeg, John Sogoral, John Goebler, Charlie Hitdeburn, Phil Binghom. 4th ROW: Roy Homan, Mark Carlson, Mark Gordan, Robert Harp, Peter Downs, Bob Hollingswceth, Greg Aplet, Torn Lacey, Brian Payne, Chris Mothieson, Steve McDonald, Tom Wornhom, Steve Walton. Fronk Mollicoot, Dove Lee, Mott Righetti. BACK ROW, Scott Campbell, Bill hummer, Dove Deruff, Jeff Pollock, Jim Bowman, Chris Ferguson, Davis Gommoge, Beest. NOT PICTURED: Mr, Minn, Bob Marshall, Adorn Stein. ALPHA TAU OMEGA intro Inn 1Na. BETA THETA PI BETA THETA PI — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Bob MocNomoro, John Eichler, Torn MocLouglgin, Scott Clausen, Lee, Bob Griffth, Mork Medians, Jeff Better. Doug Howe, Mott Kuhns, Tom Tyson, Raul Yborro, Joe Freigenstien, Mice Long, Adorn Hall, Joe ' therm, Will Even, Greg Scolo, Mate Cole, Scott Swisher, Todd Lyon. 166 T.H1 PHI CHI PHI — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Marc Jones, Paul Loird, Chip Nilsen, Kip Quockenbush, Ryon Young, Peter Remolds, Eric Butenhoff, Ante, Wroth. 2nd ROW — Jon Leo, Joy Hogglund, Mike Tye, Jim Gregory, Gory Jones, Groucho Chompopktno, Brion Charter, Dave Volk, Fred Anowolt, Fran Hatch. BACK ROW — Shokie Shultz, Pat Bonducci, Lexy Loewenstein, Chuck Cary, Paul Magruder, Joe Euphrot, Jomes Penny, Mork Marinelli, Dennis Williams, George Roeth, Chris Moore, George Cuchs, Bruce Carload, Craig Wollsten, Everett Hortwell, Kurt Kura, Richard Lossing, Peter Lester, Thelma Pagans (Housemother); 147 CHI OMEGA CHI OMEGA — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Lisa Wargo, Potty Poo, Sari Stabler, Dana Weiss, lone Milne, Lisa Shuns, Gloria Potnck, Tommy Tatum, Gail Patrick, Ellen Erdman, Re- becca Jellison, Koren Jones, Lori Kimbeding, Kathy Steffes, Karen Sorenson, Mimi Davidson, Darla Pearson, Sorb Hoys, Potty Brewer, Coral Longdon, Kelly Graf, Colleen McElroy, Tana Woodward, Snow Ecing, Donna Briggs, Rachel de Boere, Polly Logan. 2nd ROW — Monica YOUIVCIliSt, Eileen Sicotte, Cheryl Meyers, Janet Campbell, Laura Sweeney, Dori Suggs, Dana Ol. sled, Connie Kam, Koren Devincenzi, Chris Hayes, Mary Jo Matsumoto, Martha Logan, Liso Wood, Erin Collohon, Vonesso Ivelich, Pam Mord- son, MaryBeth Myrdol, savio Morigondo, Lyn Pot- ted ield, Gina Dorset ' , Karen Salsbury, Karen Faulkner, Sue Jollymour, Trish Rost. 3rd ROW Amy Lundquist, Dona Beemick, Mardi Agnew, Debby Webster, Katie Twitc hell, Melissa Mato- sion, Michelle Olivon, Cindi Henderson, Lisa Morels, Goa Brady, Shelly Thum, Dona Johnson, Leslie Graham, Robin Lower, Beth Morgan, Suzanne Renault, Trocey Topa, Jamie Gamer, Kim Thomason, Rebecca Bergman, Bonnie Albin, Sue Kingsky, Carol Steffes, Kim Smith, Kathy Ho- word, Julie Scalise, Laura Napier. 4th ROW Julia Kobrinslci, Emily Waldron, Nancy Geissinger, K oren Doles, Julie Anderson, Caroline Steir, Stephanie Youngquist, Coni Kiesz, Denise Cauchot, Grace Lewis, Wynn Washburn, Joanne Hussey, Joel Morton, Judy Francis, Kris Logo son, Penny Weight, Jill Randall, Bridget Pocky, Coth Vilos, Kathryn Selby, Porn Neely, Kathy Graham, Kelly Groshom, Kathy Matlock, Lori Miller, Cindi Intim 168 70 " As I look back over the history of Delta Chi, I am impressed with the recollection of the remarkable unity and true Fraternal spirit which then prevailed and has always been maintained ... Delta Chi has been o force for good and that good has not been confined to its members alone. " 0 E L A C I ZA 2721 Channing Woy A mystic Bond of Brotherhood makes all men one. — Curt Angeley ' 43 " The Fraternity man never graduates. He receives his diploma and leaves his Alma Mater for the larger affairs of the world, but as long as his chapter stands, he is as much a part of it as in his undergraduate days. His success is theirs and their success is his. He belongs to the family for life .. " DELTA CHI — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Don Scone, Dona Hoffman, Kevin Shields, Damien Loughrey, Jeff Bloom, Bengt Post. 2nd row: Tom 1st, Tim Hardgrove, Rex Gottesman, Mike Cutler, Paul Reize, Adel Afshon, Keith Otterberg, Mike Huffmon, Brion Conner. 3rd row: Lorry Feyh, Brien Smith, Eric Sullivan, Terry Meogher, Steve Schumann, Steve Westboro, Mott Wertheim, Gory Thunen, John Johnston, Jim Byrne, George Revhon, Whit Manley, Greg Pike, Joy Boutiond, Col Wolters. 4th row: Chadie Campos, Dennis Millstein, Taylor Poff, Steve Copper, Brett Johnson, Dove Marshal, Phg Yong, Steve LoVoic, Jim Hayashi, Don Schuman, Don Sandstrom, Steve Schmidt, Bob Folk, John Dodo. Not pictured: Chadic Norman, Alan Eisner, Jay Gemmel, Dove Hudnut, Tony Hill, Eric Hull, Walter Brown, Dove Roberts, Ron Solvemini. 171 DELTA DELTA DELTA 172 DELTA DELTA DELTA — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Ann Millpointer, Amy Neilson, Louise Funke, Kristen Hicks, Carol Alberti, LeAnn Griffey,Cothy Rerez, Ann Millpointer, Kay Cocke, Mary Pat Douglass, Judy Holm, Lynn Smith, Julie Bolmes. 2nd row — Madeline Contra, Susan Fredioni, Cathy Clifton, Corot Penney, Kathy Leisis, Karen Fossig, Cathy Son- eh, Julie Kaplan, Mory Moyne, Morilyn Brosio, Jenny Clifton, Susan Cooper, Leslie Galloway, Wendy Bents, Terri Wafters, Leslie Wombach. 3rd row — Des , Icozo, Susan Miller, Dent Rhoads, Morci Davis, Lon Roizes, Mts. Kelly, Susan Nicholas, Cathy Crites, Julie Rich, Jamie Lain, Jeanie Jacobson, Carrie Anderson. 4th row—Michelle Kreutzberger, Angie Pena, Leslie Knutson, StephanieCooper, Nicole Miller, Phyllis Rogers, Joan- ne Skitorelic, Diane Dierbes, Lynn Worfield, Cindy Smith, Shelly Homan, Ann Spicer, Catherine Seale, Suzy Boyett. 5th row Laurie Gray, Trinko Knopp, Corin e Onich, Kim Elios, Sheri Shonsbi, Sharon Rosen, Nancy Gcedjen, Laurie Sheft, Dono Spurrier, Wendy Simons, Ann Prohosko. 6th row — Patti Foss, CeCe Lolwing, Undo Boehm ' ' , Kathy Burnett, Ann Rockwell, Lorene Hommond, Janet Nystrom, Amy Workinger, Megan Smith, Annette Naga Cathy Hill, Judy Gordon, Linda Wilson, Jean Herlihy, JoAnne Moscheronie, Diane Harwich. BACK ROW — Sandy Weinberg. Evo Marie Cheong, Stacey 8atzel, Betsy Longdon, Showno Foster, Gio Anderson, Margaret Stier, Carrie Lowe, Katie Evans, Meg Colman. 173 DELTA KAPPA EPSILON gm, LEFT — The Dekes and Dek•ette on one of our Tahoe weekends. LOWER MIDDLE—Catching the sights of Pig Run 1980. BELOW LEFT — Steve Johnson, John Clayton, Duke Gustafson, Mike Walker, Alos- toir Cumming, Joe Sove4, Poul Negulescu, Kirk Andrews. BELOW New Dekes, FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT— Steve Johnson, Toni Mort:, Bill Reinhard, Chris McMohon. 2nd ROW — Dove Holzworth, Mike Walker, Bill McLeod, Peter Jacobs, John Roney, Roderick Cum- mings. 3rd ROW — Brion Andrews, Bruce Renwick, Joel Macy, Kirk Andrews. 4th ROW — Keith TeH, John Zorbos, Chris Nicholson, Mike LoHorgue, Tom Murphy. BACK ROW — Peter Wicher, Jim Saver, John Mahoney, Bill Odell, Bret Geerneort, Tim Hosboin, Milo Nadir. 174 DELTA GAMMA DELTA GAMMA — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Julene Hunter, Marty Gibbons, Trish Sweeny, Lisa Britton, Sue Edgar, Potty Preville, Getty Bolzhier, Laurie Schweitzer, Allison Weintraub, Sue Miller, Jon Johnston. 2nd row — Kerry Casey, Ceece Cunningham, Alex) Green, Sue Jewell, Alison Mon, Fiona Martin, Keine Johnson, Sherry Ham, Lori Golfo, Rachel Carta Joyce Wong, Marsha Howard, Debby Bolobon. 3rd row — Kothy St. John, Story Inman, Jackie Mills, Jill Palmquist, Simone Sobbagh, Leslie Cone. 4th row — Monica Rones, Shannon Alexander, Debbi Tracy, Sony Wood, Cheryl Blonc, Kathryn Moyo. 5th row — Liz Snyder, Vicky Schumacher, Heather Blum, Betsy Stephens, Erika Vogher, Brenda Bolobon, Debbie Albo, Mote Tsurunago. 6th row — Michele Cannon:, Dana Flynn, Cot hen ine Holmes, Jane Fairbanks, Judy Gorrord, Mori Kimura. Jenny Pollack, Sheryl Jacobs, Lon Anderson, Mrs. Bic. 7th row— Liz Holmes, Cathy Martin, Chris Hackett, Soro Benedict, Sue Pieper, Paulo O ' Amonte, Koren Rising, Carolyn McDonnell. Carole Johnson, Claire Jones, Kristy Woelffer, Trish Mossi, Billie Movie, Cynthia Smith. EXTREME LOWER RIGHT: 1980 Foll Pledge Class. LOWER RIGHT: Sophomore class. UPPER RIGHT: Junior class. EX- TREME UPPER RIGHT: Senior class. CHI PSI CHI PSI — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Tal Shit:. ley, Dove Sebastian, Torn VogeIheim, Poul Sideros, Mork Ames, C. Boll, Drew Brosseau, John McDowell, Dennis Umonzio. 2nd ROW — Bert " Rosto " Sonde ' , Lou Weokland, Don Hoban, P. Todd Laird, Dove Ames, Kris Donoldson, Rob " Beau " McCelligon, Cory Christiansen. 3rd ROW —John Meyer, Bill Goyle, Mice " Tiny " Meyers, John Bowman, Byron Meo, Eldon Ambrose, Mork Berry, Dove Mark. 4th ROW — Dove Moore, Dove Handy, Josh Simpson, Chris Behrens, Graeae Coyle, Kelly Rea, Steve Koppler, BrianMcGuire, Mike Mottos, Doug Boer, Torn Peyton, Ted Brown, Marty Livingston, Mkt Robinson, Jeff Rhodes. BACK ROW — Rich Morsholl, Lorry Duebler, Gerry O ' Connor, Tom H. Carlson, Brion Tucker, Mott Michaels. NOT PICTURED—Wm Keck, Doug Smith, Kevin Riggs, Bill Stephenson, Tim McGowan, Steve Puccinelli, Opie Meyer, Jerry Mothers, Philip Spencer, Oliver Rowe, Bob Delsol, Ben Johnson, 178 DELTA UPSILON DELTA UPSILON— FRONT ROW— LEFT TO RIGHT— Xeres, Rouge. 2nd ROW — Irwin, George, Thompson, khueler, Shellweeth, O ' Conner. 3rd ROW — Mot Fhee, Beebe, Carlos, Olson, LemMon, Vionoles, Slim. 4th ROW — DcMs, C.J., F. Rea, Abel, J. Art, Shep. Sth ROW — A. J., Lorton, Ch;p, — , Fattener. 6th ROW — Osinundsen, Starr. FAR LEFT — FAR RIGHT — New Porch lamps. 179 aZi In ya Yea " Oa.. . C • w. , • es -motet • cis 16,48 1 .. E.1 ea • In • 1 .M1.Jemers. gle • cOrr ••••11.• .. a. a • 04 • • 111.4 “1•911111•11=•• •••••11•1•-•11• . • SA, a • owar • • • lripr9:Af, DELTA SIGNA PHI — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Bill Fridl, John Hyland, Steve Buffi, Jim Kruse, Greg Hordy, Jim Von Home, Dove Azevedo, Roy Allen. 2dn ROW: Cod Canopero, Charlie Ramsey, Mark Pollen, Ed Songster, John Obono, Jackson Hsieh, Jack Dohlgren. 3rd ROW: Jim Fazackerly, Kevin McPort• land, Mace Sorrenson, Phil Dowley, Doug Crawford, Greg Farley, Wayne Killen, Ray Crumrine, Mace Louth. 4th ROW: Al 80e0, Brion Cordozo, Bob Fronodino, Roy Baker, Todd May, Pete Kirwan, Eugene Tuon. BACK ROW: Zock Griffin, Barry Sheldon, Dove McCwouther, Bill Benz, More Coven, Mon Kole, Pete Snider, Barry Swan, John Gordon. BALCONY: MAko Volkonen, Anders de lounge Sabin Getman, Kelly Miller, Max Bader. Not pictured: Greg Sankovich. " of 4 " C d?. 4,9 USE AREA 181 GAMMA PHI BETA SENIORS— FRONT ROW— LEFT TO RIGHT — Sue Gond, Koren Ericson. 2nd ROW — Martha GrolhY, Shon Koenig, Kim McKay, Ali Wells. BACK ROW Emily Wu, Lisa Reroni, Aileen Honington, Amy Eskin, Mary Wynne, Angelo Penny, Rebecca Elio, Allison Dubbin. 182 FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Carolyn Dubbin, Katie Fitzsimmons, Koren Gerken, Annette Zovcio, Julie Hill, Sharon Gerken, Bonnie Smith, Anita Zusmon. 2nd ROW — Bettina Bog, Kathy Austen, Kathy Watson, Robin Whiting, Lavender Lew, W.P.W. Furtado, Cando Sui, Leah Goddsey, Wendy Williams, Tracy Enneikiy, Doiro Otokie, Drew Daine, Lon Phillips. TOP ROW — Beth Nelson, Punk Connolly, Maureen O ' Connell Michael Nik off, Casey Legge, Lowy Muck. Lisa Dirnock, Janet Brown, Cynthia Wong, Cracker O ' Conner, Sarah Mock, Lisa Mineto, Koren Johnson, Sheila Gillespie. FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT—Christine Dortl, Kathy Rice, Aileen Finney, Kristen Webster, Sharon Anthony, Cherise Wolos. 2nd ROW — Janet Fink, Robyn Yornoshito, Cynthia Levicow, Angela Coned°, Annette Hays, Marcia Perlstien, Hanle Neuman, Elaine Peters, Toni Nicosia, Jeni Wilson, Sweetheart ScNeager, Judy Huggins, Leslie Bottenburg, Lucy Bedolla. 3rd ROW— Stephanie Stullich, Tommy Foster, Francis Eiersolo, Michelle Puccio, Leslie Kota, Hied; Hinds, Denise Torrisi, Stacy Ernst, Moureen Boro. Katie Mobley, Cloire Gino Smith, Michelle Monett, Jennifer Joe, Sally Stephens. 183 KAPPA ALPHA THETA KAPPA ALPHA THETA — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Jennifer Wells, Anne Palmer, Learnt Repetto, Liz Koenig. Corey Hogglund, Andrea Angles, Julie Dean, Allison Powell. Mary Scott, Amy Homer, Laurie Hon, Koren Holten, Denney Stephens, Mary Ralston, Kathy Rolston 2nd ROW — Coleon Spielman., Gabrielle Stodd, Cindy Lowlor, Heidi Honens, Carolyn Peterson, Mauro Murphy, Cathy Pork, Patti Sheehan, Cathy Wiley, Connie Heiman. 3rd ROW — Holly Moose, Irn- ogene Reed (cock), Mike Quinn (houseboy), Dove Samelson (houseboy), Anne Avero, Jennifer Gotti, Monique Henderson, Karen Chandler. Betsy Boesel, Nancy Paul, Elizabeth Sandford, Janet Neol, Mary Ming, Melissa Garrick, Evy Reich, Tracy Dohl. 4th ROW — Robin Hansen, Lynn Lippstrew, Sonia Loesch, Bridget Fonger, Lourie ScoloNini, Mary Garrison, Mary Varsde Griendt, Anita Cost ledine, Sonic) Krostmon, Lisa Siegel, Joy:Mine Whiton, Mona Goldstein, Tornro Roberts, Kathy For- ley, Koy Stuckey, Caroline Hughes. 5th ROW — Dana Currie, Michelle Lim, Kim Caner, Ann Murphy. Laurie Sheperd, Alice Sherman, Susan Charles, Sunnie Lander. BACK ROW — el Gordon, Ann Garland, Barbaro Smith, Kitty Dawson, Boa Peters, Ruth Multhoup, Susan Knight, Ann Mathews, Days Walker, Adrian Schwartz, Nancy Feldkircher, Michelle Mont- gomery, Voliere Byrnes. Maureen McPartlond, Kathryn WhiteHop. Kathy Lusk, Melissa Charles. Lisa Sunguist. 184 " To be nobody but yourself in a world that ' s trying its best day and night to make you somebody else, means to fight the hardest bottle anyone ' s fought, and to never stop fighting. " " To love someone is to give them room to grow. " " There are no moments held above the magic moments of friendship and love. " " A friend will step in, even if the whole world steps out. " 185 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA " It helps put the world in proper perspec- tive to know that Ali MacGraw never had a date in college, that one of Henry Kissin- ger ' s colleagues described him as ' the kind of kid nobody would eat lunch with ' , that Dustin Hoffman had acne and braces, and that Lauren Hutton had to hove her formal dote arranged by o teacher. " KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA — FRONT ROW LEFT TO RIGHT — Brian Pedt (House Gigolo). Ise ROW — Maureen O ' Brien, Linda Scott, Kathy McKenno, Vicky Bowmon, Jenny Cutting, Satoh Hunter, Katy Waste, Chris Sherick, Loud Miler, Shelby Stone, Cathy Opdyke, Tricia Caulfield. 2nd ROW —Dion Hamel, Conic Russel, Janet Metz- ger, Kim Coen, Joni Stone, May Arnett, Debbie Mahoney, Borbie Reed, Carolyn Komi, Susie Schrogg, Jessica Hawkins. 3rd ROW — Janet Dohl, Sari Steel, Carla Brody, Cord Muster, Lynn Wilcox, Michelle Fournier, Theresa Thomer, Dona HI, Young lin Yoon. 4th ROW — Lizard Gorott, Iguana Lewis, Scottie Foster, Jenny Brown, Porn Chew, Karen Krebs, Karen Hoffman, Ann Fur- bush, Dee Solomon, Sarah Nicoud, Jennifer Hughes, Kim Honors, May Peterson, Beth Gal- livan. BACK ROW — Joy Fronich, Lauren Biggs, Stacey Black, Laura D. Dashbach, Pamela Chiechi, Janet Moody, Vmnie Devone, Libby Moo Donald, Anne Galom, Judy Holt, Vicky Lippon- cott, Collie McLel ' on 187 KAPPA ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Fred Tung, Ralph Tones, Jim Hogebooh, Don Weaver. David Fields, Lm Gerber. 2nd ROW — Brad Gluckstein, Joe Ahn, Chuck Bolcom, Doug Franks, Greg Thornton, Bill Keone. 3rd ROW — Lorin Kaplan, Bill Gutierrez, Walt Harris. 4th ROW — Chris Noni, Pete Aeons, Jerry Freisceben, Tony David, David Morton. 5th ROW — Bill Macdonald, John Baker, Ed Palmer, Dove Stivers, Joy Pordini. 6th ROW — Lynn Houlihan, Roy Ledwith, Scott Woten, Don Williams. Mork Thornton, Pete Impend, Mike Barclay, John Carton, Dove Ditto Shickmons. BALCONY — Fronk PocAllo, Dove Steen, Ken Grant, Jeff Good, Jon Gollum Goerke, Dole Emery, LLoyd Cuss, Ed Hugo, MareGutierrez, Tim Renstrom, Don Bowe, Ken Gregorich, Bill McConnel. 188 PHI KAPPA SIGMA PHI KAPPA SIGMA— FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT— Torn Davis, Scott Goedde, Don Songvinetti, Tom Snow, Curt Setzer, Mott Hendricks, John Gloss, Brion Dolan, Pete Mils, Cris Weir. 2nd ROW— Brian 8ussolochi, lock Killeen, Brett Cunningham, Joh Mortinez , Stuart Hanson, Ron Prober, Geoff O ' Neil, Jim Johnson, was Keely, Alan Greshorn, Monty Monfort, Crawford Tuttle. 3rd ROW — Mott Lopez, Joe Concilkz, Peter Poulson, Roy Renoti, Mike Corley, Mork Williorns, Bill Shmidt, hay Desmond, Mike Sidley. BACK ROW — Jim Larson, Don Roullier, Mork Tilky, Dick McDougold, John Rogers, Mork McClelloncl, Brad Cucivnon, Charlie Stone, Kenny Chondoloria, Alan Miller, Ron Wells. 189 KAPPA SIGMA 190 KAPPA SIGMA —FRONT ROW— LEFT TO RIGHT— Tony Klisuro, Steve Brood, Greg Hothccek, Brion Spivock, Greg Fuller, Tom Mulvihill, Jock Shoo, Mark Murrell, Don Matteis, Jon Rowland. SECOND ROW — Gory Pomerantz, Keith Murray, Joe Milozzo, Peter Evans, Bob Brunswick, Ember Martin, Craig Martin, Steve Benz, Jeff Slowey, Kevin Groff is, Mork Young, Rick Mon. THIRD ROW —Scott Searles, Jeff Jordon°, Torn Kim, Mike Spector, Ben 8o issevo;n, Greg Cootsono, Roger Madison, Caxton Rhodes, Pete Jonopoul, Mike Ruttenberg, Doug Morrison, Bob Stamen, Wolt Wittig, Dewar MacLeod, Peter Evans, John Bierholm, Brod Zinker. FOURTH ROW — Dove Bruce, J.D. Raphael, Dove Forbush, Nathan Oak, Craig Bieroch, Bob DeKlotz, Scott Reynolds, Randy Fette, Peter Buck. Bret Alstedind. Ruttenberg and his Presents dote ?eke to to.:=k breck txo,reo dont t, 191 Right — Jamie Rowland, Bob Brunswick, and Jock Shall put out for the Alpha Chi Omega " Rink Rock " exchonge. Below Right —Greg Fuller (right) ond Pete Jonopoul relax on the Kappa Sig deck with their dotes-greot night for the 1980 Presents Formal! Below — Jochen Lenz gets o helping bond of the bor ... Bottom Right More than o few good men-the Koppo Sigma " Olympians. " LAMBDA CHI ALPHA RIGHT — Christmas pony for CAL-CAMP kids. BELOW — LAMBDA CHI ALPHA FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Donleal J. O ' Connor. 2nd ROW — Neil Hentein, Bort Hechtmon, Karl Bromley. 3rd ROW — Scott Freedman, Kelly Schott- ky, Poul Hopkins, Tim Taylor, Steve Brigand, Don Hardin, Aron Roncono, EIJI Bell, Jahrel Reed, Ron Lordes. 4th ROW — Torn Sootloo, Mice DCeronieno, Curt Kits- chnor, Steve Cheny, Pablo Peschierro, Mork Buckingham, Bill Poupelbourn, Don Amaral. BACK ROW — Jon Gollogher, Drew Welton, Muir Davis, Mork Kowo, Jeff Thiede, Kip Pool, Russell Cotteroll, Noel Sherry. UPPER RIGHT — Horizontal in Santo Barbara for the California Inter Sorority Volleyball tourney. LOWER RIGHT — " A worm cup of milk and were on our way to ... " . LOWER FAR RIGHT — " You did what to our blender? " PHI GAMMA DELTA PHI GAMMA DELTA — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Thornos Clark Kromer; 2nd ROW — Rich Edward Nichols, Fronk DelcornPo; 3rd ROW — James Scott Coul, James Robert Kroger; 4th ROW — Breck; Sth ROW —Craig Fronk Vidol, Neol Purdy, Rich Leu, Chris Goode, John Ross, Randy Thomios; 6th ROW — Ken McCromick, Kirk Lange, Pete Nevile, David Clark, Steven Little, Eric Holt, Cory Calkin, Charlie Hendrickson, Roger Ashton; BACK ROW — Brion Wilson, Brion Bender, Mork Cogigos, Kurt Whiteman, Chris Casco, Brion Griggs, Luke Marsh, Peter Fred, Ken Loudvon, Jeff Ames. 194 PHI KAPPA TAU PHI KAPPA TAV — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT Bryon Hari, Mott Dieden, Dove Quinton, CH Cohen, Dove Wartloed, Paul Manning, Eric Foster, Steve Glusker, 2nd ROW — Bruce Krill, Jornie Gower, Glenn Gilsleder, Chip Ron, Mark Rosenthal, Mol Pocheco, Lorry Porker, Gregg Solomon, Dove Freeman, Joel Grover; 3rd ROW — John Bengston, Al Cuellar, Rich Lynch, Kevin Landis, Bill Krill, Ernie Martin, Scott Heoly, Greg Burglin, Steve Valles, Ken Herkenhof I, Mike Hull, Dave Brame, Scott Foroker, Jim Remick, Todd Smith, Brod Young, Mike Lynch; BACK ROW — Tom Bradley, Dorroyl Hampton, Mike Hottell, Mork Anderson, John Sehousno, Jon Doseking, Mork McGee, Keith Briar, Jim Untied!, Jeff Goshoy, Brod Stine. 195 PHI KAPPA PSI FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Dove Sherick, Todd Hirsch, John Rosso, Jim On ' , Sean Collins, Eric Macke, Miles Appel, Mick Hellmon, Gory Goldstein, Keith Chrestionsen, Brandon Scum, Dick Gesinye, 3rd ROW — Eric Tuckness, 4th ROW — Dorren Jones, Jeff Schrager, Mate Sokolsky, Rich Stanaro, Jeff Floirty, Bryon Harter, Rodger Horgeor, Brion Ramona, Sth ROW — Jim Porsiono, Brod Jo nes, Doug Lusk, Pete Salgado, Jeff Polsky, Phil Angelini, Bob Ger- stenberber, 6th ROW — Don Lorson, Mike Loscovio, Jomes Williams, Chris With•Seidlin, Mike Word, Joe Hoc kson, Greg Sowdey. 196 PI BETA PHI 1 FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Janet Perham, Meg Commack, Tina Regan, Kristin Adams. 2nd row — Kati. leen O ' Hare, Alice Towne, Andreo Freedman, Colleen, Parr. 3rd row — Laurie, Schaeffer, Kathy Kendrick, Claudia Hickey, Sue Albritton, Kelly Spelmon. 4th Nicole Gas, Jane Cloudsley, May Andrews. 5th row Lisa Tobin, Kelly Harold, Nancy Gobelk, Tomato Roshko, Caroline Wheeler, Libby H31, Jill Harold, Chris Henry, lone Rymer. 6th row — Lisa Bemis, Wendy Robbins, Laura Kirkpatrick, Libby Campbell, Kotnno Coombs, Debbie Sears, Shelley Ascher, Suzy Goddard, Potty Stephens, Allison Michael, Beth Lee, Louro Towne, Karen McGllis, Lisa Beasley, Diana Walsh, Ann Shea. 7th row — Sally Pork, Mo Ellis, Suzy Magnin, Kathy Dunn, Kim Wilson, Dana Bandor. Back row—Colleen Jackson, Gole Kolford, Peggy Schnugg, Sue Reynolds, Julie Trueblood, Cathy Dunn, Goy Koll, Karen Fritchey. 198 PI LAMBDA PHI " A it I If iu ritt-or scv‘ kei Pi LAMBDA PHI — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Chris Scheley, Bill Shybcrs, Steffen Nu, Joe Hall, Dric Gunther, George Boodrookos, Jahn Podeso, Todd %Ito% Poul KusFner, Man Powers. Mork Wad, Don Mc. Guckin, Anthony Bodome. BACK ROW Eric Jacobson, Scott Rechtschaflen, Cod Lo Rue, Sol Puccio, Hector De Leon, Gary Te- plitz, Alan Mc Kay, Bob Hilenoe, Art Ander- son, Colin Savage, Bong Monsuh, Wes Guorino, David Fu, Charles Lobiner, Morc Weissburg. Jeff Kaplan, Will Sutherland, Agdy Berger, Maurice Levithch, Todd Gel. fond, Steve Kaye, Andy Santa Mario, Terry Barnes, Kevin Kirkpatrick. PHI SIGMA KAPPA PHI SIGMA KAPPA — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Kirk Broinerd, George Wells, Jim Gordon, John Beck, Norman Swen- son, Mark Biogini, Keith McWilliams, John Dresser 2nd ROW Jim Westover, John Fennel, Mike Cool, Jas Monroe, Greg Bisi, Bruce Chapman, Ron Lee, Chris Cossidy, Steve Bridge, David James, Steve Tonne, Kevin McHole, Remo Jacuzzi, Jim Whitten, Doug Clarke, Parke Boneysteele, Kirk Doberenz, Bob Groves. BACK ROW — Fred Ponce, Brod Clark, Mitch Ahtye, Len Ott, Brod Towle, Peter Ulrich, Mike Smith, Alan Krock, Bill Dewitt, Mae Tone, Jim Diller, Jeff Diller, Doug Stone. 202 PHI MU PHI MU — BELOW — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Goa Dutton, Debbie Beaten, Kathy Kikpatridr, Sheri Sdheirn, Michelle Poore, Pan TINXer, Sharon Geldberg. ROW 2— Koren Tremewon, Julie Nicholls, Rhonda Robins, Brenda Morseline, Aorati Potwordhon, Kristin Howard, Cindy Pierson, Linnet! Weber, Nancy Orear, Susan Dorfman. 3rd ROW — Gretchen Roeding, Phyllis Hatch Koren Nishiyonxt, Mary Vollmoyer, Isobel Ana Melora, Koren Dyer, Francesco Condon, Meghan Dower, Barbara Serrano, Audrey Yee. dth ROW — Liz Conaway, Kathryn Gregory, Lisa Lower, Don Emmrich, Patti Allison, Mina Fide, Andrea Larson, Sharon Stark, Ellen Messer. 5th ROW — Marcelo Hoskins, Donna Brauer, Jennifer Scott, Denise Siegel, Diane Casey, Kira Korinen, Moyur Vikrom Singh. BY POLE — Dionne Giddens, Liz Wain. NOT PICTURED — Ave Collins, Marguerite Foroco, Noelle Flanagan, Rose Monson, Kerry Hughes, Connie Lappin, lino Monks, Sheri Yaeger, Lao Hot Martha VonGolder, Cheryl Goldstein, Lucy Borden. 206 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Waldo Pete Wilcox, Pete Morsholl, Steve Livingston, Torn Witt, Tom Giovannini, Terry Deveou, Bob Fonnini. 2nd ROW —Brett Trayther, Beets Boughrnon, Skip Mancini, P. Edwards, Dove Longerbeom, Steve Sharafion, Tim Fork-y 3rd ROW — Robert Garneou, Max Dunn, Bill Hughes, Chris Watson, Todd Whitlock, Toby Prehn, Sam Williams, Carter Mock, Rob Volk Brion Malady, Get Von Inwegon, Greg Christie, Crosby Hyde, Tim Young, Bob Erdmann, Kevin Rogers, Lock Richards. dth ROW — Mike Valli, Andy Dick, Dove Thomas, Brion McCrocken, George Stamm. BACK ROW — Pete Sieple, Gene Megoz zini, Flash, Jim McCarthy, Chuck Corley, Kevin Macy, Don Himmelstien, Chris Clock Tom Soot, Brod Hubler, Charlie Sheppard, Tim Dietrich, Steve Mitgong, Joy Vokosin, Steve the Hoopke, Brett Nitzkowski, John Dolby, Ted Lawson, Bill Weeks. 207 SIGMA ALPHA MU SIGMA ALPHA MU — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Andy Shopiro, Don Jurofsky, Yookov Vonek, Elliot Felson, Mike Boyer, Warren Noptol, Victor Coponpon. 2nd ROW — Lorry Lipman, Jim Cohen, Dove Shook, Stuart Drayton, Rondy Reagan, John Byrnes, Steve Reason. 3rd ROW — Peter Luevo- no, Dennis Suarez, Pot Hermon, Don DoBinger, Bruce Jackson. Advisor, Andy Ctxmdeff Porter. BACK ROW — Keith Wheeler, Eric Green, Akn Chin, Whitney Kroetz, Ken CAW, Steve Lin- dholm, John Warner, Rick Atmon. BALCONY — Scott Lengo, Steve Sommer, Gene Yip. PI KAPPA PHI ' • • • •( if % 11 ' ‘ Fl KAPPA PHI — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Dennis Valerie, Steve Koine., Torn Pontozis, Mike Moncodo, Steve Voskonion, Tom Wilson, Tom Stewart, Jeff Tenpin, Crog Bich!, Von McNelly. 2nd ROW — Brion Ward, Gory Relchhold, Mitch Stevko, DoveGray, Rob Dutto, Dove Halligan, Bill P6ron- net, Morgan Pike. Dove Kerr. 3rd ROW — Steve Miller, Jeff McBride, Randy Tinsley, Jim Lucey, Mike Dunbar, Tod Thom. as, Soon Smith, Rob Johnson, George Gonz, Steve Brandon, Bill Fereshebon, John Stewart, Jim Compigle. BACK ROW Steve Welk, Mike McQueeney, Carl Anderson, Mork Carpenter, Kurt Wilson, Tim Toppin, Pnil Grevin, Craig Guenther, Jim Wotscn, Mike Durant, Jon Ingrohom, Clyde Sossen Ed John. son, Mark Nielsen, Skip Luce, Chris Nelson, Ty Prosser, Dick Rogers, Chris Scharff, Kurt Scherzinger, Doug Blakeman, John Mortorono, Rick Rappaport, Chris Shepanek, Rick Cohort, Jeff Barrett, Chip Engemoen, Steve Pos. 270 SIGMA CHI SIGMA CHI — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Hoz the invincible, Pledge Pledge, Yodo, Dudley, Eddie, Pledge, Moose. 2nd ROW Flecge,Mcior Gant, Bruce Springsteen, Pledge, Ooshkor, High School, Blode, D000f, History. Fly, Bubble Butt. 3rd ROW — Brown, Plastic Mon, Howie Houl, Grypo, Hoz, Coligulo, Rock, DeApothy, Vern Monne. 211 212 SIGMA KAPPA SIGMA KAPPA — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT —Jon Merkert, Sue Woodward. 2nd ROW — Olympia Zele, Lori White, Valerie Pedigrew, Dino Coloroli, Sherine Minor, Andrea Lking- httons, Koren Marshall, Caroline Raphael, Corot Snicker, Margo Whabeck, Mary Blond. 3rd ROW — Judy Gavello, Reinee Sheffield, Noro Kim, Grace Tong, Catherine Doe, Karen Huot, Jordan- no Rosen, Irene Naniche, Rosemary McBride Mory Ake Sullivan, Noncy Delahonty. 4th ROW — Sue Hughes, Mallory Lynch, Meg Tofoyd, Mor- cio Schooley, Koren Peterson, Susan Bowman, Marilyn Collis, Stephanie Hill, Cheryl Green, Sara Bradley, Lee Terrell, Leslie Martini, Nancy Brooks, GO Roche, Peggy White, Anne Eshelman, Wendy Waither, Kathy Shutt, Heather Lee. 5th ROW Zoe Ann Hinson, Julie Shoemaker, Laura Terry, Koren Beck, Juliet Jolosalem, Betsy McGee, Con- nie Grovitt, Allysonne Gonn, Linda Heuer, Laurie Greene, Melinda Mayfield, Pam Torn, Lisa Hunt, Lynn Hunter, Hollie Bergner, Andrea McIntyre, Michele DeScer, Lynne Hausroth, Michele Steindl, Cathy Gibbs, Susanne Steimele, Catherine Feltch, Linda Giavoninideannie Kong, lone Willis, ;accrue Moir, Susan Tom, Linda Socket, Julia Kudos, Syndi Poden. 6th ROW — lone Myers, Nancy Hort, Potty Brunelle, Notolie Huen, Melone Nock, Linda Kim, Martha Age, Lisa Wayne, Se. bora Schuessler, Alison Goldman. BACK ROW — Sydney Fairboim, Eunice Culvert, Julie Wester- beck, Hillori DeSchane, Karen Sonladenw, Renee Bimson, Pot Low, Betsy Cuttle, Lourice Sullivan. 213 SIGMA NU SIGMA NU — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Bob Casper, John Layman, Brion Schlock, Kelly Spelman, Brion Peck, John Alphson. 2nd ROW — Lewis Byington, Mike Ahr, Barry Westerwick, Tom Cullinon, Jeff Taylor, Matthew Alexander, Mike Richmon, Dove Northfield, J. Torchio. 3rd ROW — Wolter John Hunter, John Foirgrieve, Jeff Lindsey, Alex Bleose, Mon Courtrivan, Tom Anderson, Peter Engstrom, Rob Brownell, Steve Collowoy, Bill Wenztou, Latham Williams, Mike Connally, John Crompton, John Logan Hunter, Rob Falconer, Mike John House, Jim Brovelli, Tim Moseeroni. BACK ROW — Dove Siegle, Rob Ecklund, Brion Napper, Ernie Stocky ceder, Allan Anderson, im Flores, Ryon Morrison, Richord Boyer, Steve Tolt, Todd Wendorf, Scot Vorse, Mork Northfield, Kevin Fox, John Swift, Tim Connor, Kurt Throw, Mike Storratt. NOT PICTURED—James Buss Brown, Phil Loborbero, Timm Crull, Mike McNulty, Reed Payne, Peter Angelis, Peter Koenig, Mork Gelow. 214 SIGMA PHI • ti SIGMA PHI — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Fronk Bradley, Greg Free- man, China Cot, Rich Powson, Scott Budingorne, Joe4 Shumoker, Mott Cline, Jordon Rinker, Greg Stefonek, Poul Hoover. BACK ROW — Alberto Finoli, Torn Hilsentath, Tony Hortinger, Andrius KOntrifAuS, Torn Soxby, Bilbo Borringer, Bill Forward, Doug " Ribs " Rieber. „ a,. 1- ,,,,..:- ,,, ....1Thu • ' e t " n , A ... .... - - i- 1 IIII .-- ' ' ' ' ' , 4 is go • a . s IS st a 1. a er • -ne .1 .;), 2 ---54.- :iste01111:0P- al st ,freic or grar 2 " 5 Sat SIGMA PI SIGMA PI — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Steve Abdollo. 2nd ROW — Dove K. Perkins, Bob Prom Devon Hinton, Terry Fleming, Brian H. Emmons, Mike Gobrielson, Brian C.B. Seek, Alms S. Totten, Fred Goldstein, Pete McNally, John Wookey. 3rd ROW — Homy Khno, Mork Ellenberger, Greg Sibley, Fronk 0. Miyahiro, Eric Nicholson, Dove Honeline, Evon Domingo, Pierre Parent, Ion Sharpe, John M. Berstein, Kevin Banks, Josh Maddox, Brian Dubois, Nick L. Thaker. BACK ROW — Jeff Klink, Ken Meier, Mortis Von Ardenne, 1.R. Begg, Steve Chandler, Stu Nichols, Bob Breeden, Mitch Fine. 216 TAU KAPPA EPSILON TAU KAPPA EPSILON — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Tom Steig, Alex Low, Tim Shore, Marc Voisenot, Paul Morisaxlo, Chris Choulos, Bob Akko. STANDING LEFT TO RIGHT—John Zelinsky, Andrew Di " Sean COOT Anders Torgerson, Tom Kritzdt, Rob Fowler, Kent CJwistionson, Anthony lyoncoyich, Al Norris, Ed Morek, Yoncy Lind, Jeff Tokyo ' , Rob McKie, Rob Monin, David Akko, Korl Seppolo, Mork Lochridoe, Daniel Goldstein. 217 THETA XI THETA XI — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — P. Seon, Clueless, Wong II. 2nd row — Hodgkins, Wolly, Muff, Wong I, Suggs Buggerson, Stover, Super.Mex, TX., Ge es 3rd row — Colomori, C.T.R. III, Skivvy, Noodles, Squid 2. 4th row — Nameless, Ginsh, Jonathon Q, Mudmon, Rag ...Rag ...Rag ..., Phonton Pledge. Top row — Greenery, Hollywood, Cuervo, F -- king Fa.les, Sluggo, Brainless Wonder, Squid I, Jumbo, Incredibly Awesome Bob. Not pictured! Nitrate. Carleton, Mork Michoelsss, F.N., Mole, Uncle Map°, Numbnuts, Mr. Green Jeans, Snowski. Mountain Mon, Ugly, Moggott Racer. RW Squid. 219 THETA DELTA CHI THETA DELTA CHI — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Ken to Slobbo, Kentlos Doug Dynes. 2nd ROW — Bob Scuzmon, Dick Weigle, Ed Beedle, Red Walsh, Robert Hefner Denny, Shirley Cyrus Walker. ROW — Bob Spunknelli, Mork M.C. Pudfrot, Mork Hi Dorn, Eric Quirner, Christine Morkey, Allan Alits DeWoll. 4th ROW — Mork Spuidd, Joe Serro, Soc Chiron, Bong Are Schembti, Rag Green, Tyrone Hoops Eloko, BACK ROW — Antioch Lodge, Yid " Hollywood " Rosenbagmensteinwitz, R M. Pit Poke Mugs, Bernie Smith Blitzer, Rocky Luciano Tellus, Jim Sluggo Cool, Fat Boy Friedman, Rift Roft Christ- ianson, Al L. Hoil, Stuart Doctor Woo. 220 ZETA BETA TAU ZETA BETA TAU — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT Randy Sosnick, Warren Mori, Steve Addison, Michoel Eisner, Paul Brown, Stuart Drown, Steve Drown, Jim Zipursky. 2nd ROW — Colum Cerdarkof, Wilie Rosoff, Stephen Meyer, Ken Godwin, Steve White, Rondo! KNer, David Weiner, Abeezer Esoboy, David Pomerantz, John Glazer, John Goldstein, Jim Karsten. 3rd ROW — Randy Kirshner, Kevin Sovidge, Steven Jaffe, Jeff Goldfarb, Dona Hemansen, Keith Dovidgc, Ver Ho. word. BACK ROW — Ken Bkmis, Greg Ginsburg, Ken Unger. Kevin " Merton, Mist°, Block, Buddy Hubbert, Mike Steinberg, Tom Wolf Mork Jeness, Jim Brandt, David Aso, Mike Fronk. S. Jerry Katz. 221 00,00 0 ' 0 0 i 4 ,i, Ak,e) A e % % N. VAititeift) %oil, - , 5 4 4 1 4% % % % 4 6 % 4141, It :‘ 1 4 Q 4 it% " P " . 0 00 0 4 AF 6 . v - • a ao n 0 0 Q G •1 4 ; 6 0 0 0 0 0 00 . A ! ' . ' ' . . , 4 4 ' V ` - — 479 4; 4; % %) di? 400 4 4 40 . 0 It t 10. " .00 4.0 4 – PSI — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — David Holscher, Mike Eleordsly, John Hon is, haggle Von M ijen, Mke Price, Bruno Walker, Torn Dolover, John Diehl. 2nd row: Brion HiIle ond, Jim Stevenson, Mace Mitchell, Buzz Butler, Evon No Ted Breck, Joe Guth, Bill Lovis, Tim Horn, Phillippe Davis. 3rd row: Joe Vlosok, Steve Heoky, Bill Hommtsion, Mock Levy. Standing: John Bodger, Mock Bridgwater, Mace Anderson, Rob Aztec, Rob Heoley, Stuart Woolf, % MAe Matson, Rob Witter, Ben Swan, Art Rossmussen, Brian CYMelveney, Bowen Ferrol, Pete Jockson, Steve Ascher, Bill Montague, Rocco Popole, Ken Chon, Pete Michoelides. v W A A A A—motArlAA4 A A A A..A--A—A,4 rA A.,A—A VNQIWir " - ' e: % ♦ 4% % % % s 40 44? coo N 00 ‘ V 4 4. Ci 4 ' 4 AS 1 4 • S . tiro cut S I • Iniritera 4 • -v v ♦ Vine A, ♦ % % 4 0000 1 0 0,0 v 4 Q 4040404 010 fii0 A,40 A! 04000 00,00 t " " sr4s,4%,4okilki 4o4 I swuoci A DORM IN THE LIFE Dormitories. The word " dorms " conjures up images of small cubicle like rooms, terribl e food, and a com- plete lack of privacy. Yet, year after year the demand for dorm rooms increases. Why? Well, certainly be- cause of the need for a realitively inexpensive place to live, but also os o way to meet people. The dorms offer o unique living experience in which men and women, some of whom are out on their own for the first time, can socialize and help each other cope with life at the Big U. Dorm life is also learning how to cope with a room- mate, who at first seems, to soy the least, a bit strange. It teaches you patience, which is really helpful when you have to deal with the odministrotion. It also offers an endless supply of knowledge through fellow " in- mates " . Where else would you be able to find out the priceless knowledge of which teacher to take for which class? After a while, dorm rooms cease to be cubicles, they ' re home. The food, although terrible, becomes ' ; 226 something to lough about on your way out to pizza. But most of all, the dorms become the source of your friends. The people that you talk with till three in the morning, the ones you party with,, and the people with whom you " pull all-nighters " with so that you can get that 15 page term-paper done by 8 in the morning. And when the end of spring finals finolly arrive, you even begin feeling a little depressed to think that you are going to leave this place that you have called home for the post nine months. Yet, you also realize that it is the start of many great friendships, all made possible by a thing called a Dorm. 227 (UNIT ONE:) CHENEY, FREEBORN, PUTNAM, DEUTSCH TOP — CHENEY — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Helen Sung, Goil Miller. 2nd ROW — Saline Askon, Ho Ngugen, Anna Ng, Vivian Ishimotu, Paulo Siirilo, Cathy Schutt, Ronlyn Goo, Aruno Bodopoti. 3rd ROW — Tina Contu, Martha Martinez, Sons Hillhouse, Camille Busette, Valerie Smith, Meloni Peters, Andrea Liu. 4th ROW — Rondo Caldwell, Lisa Marie Connell, Lynne Young, Charrnaine Gonsalves, Jean Mendoza, Lorena Garcia, Laura Cox. BACK ROW lone Lin Wrenn° Lee, Caroline Edwards, Jean McLoughin, Thonh Vo, Clonsso Yu, Lai Adhipurno. ABOVE — FREEBORN — FRONT RO W — Mitch Gelman, Byron Meo, Jon Ponce, Tom Wilbercrmg, Corn Soto, Lorry Prawn, Lilio Ancheto, Chris Stretch, Samuel Fohrer. 2nd ROW — Sandy Reseck, Greg Adams, Paul Oda, Sindey Schrager. Ent House, Gretchen Muller, Venito Kelly, Stephanie. 3rd ROW—Jim Ochi, Micheal Bischoff, Glenn Ronk, Kent Diamond. BACK ROW — Anita Saline, David Harris, Lisa Cosby, Dove Coburn. TOP— PUTNAM— FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT—Michele Urn, Wendy Elleyn. 2nd ROW —Micke Harper, David Cox, Brandt Chombedoin, Mork Ross. BACK ROW — Scott Shultz, Matt Murphy, Bill Drobny, George Conty, David Golden, Don Spiegel, Brion Moos, II Keirsreod, Rikki Fujitoni. ABOVE — DEUTSCH — FRONT ROW — Mdse Giveck, Brian Willoughby, Jim Bernard, Doug Sweet. Oscar De los Rios, Tomi Devon, Bob Grandy. 2nd ROW — Leo Townsend, Tracy Garth, Ericko Capper, Robin Buchanan, Jeanne Zonuse, Jerry Velosco, Jill Hacker, Tim Sheridan, Beth Blonkemeier, Doon.Tom Nguyen. 3rd ROW — Bert Ptvonov, Mike Diportolome, Steve Whittcxker, Dove Whalen, Kea Cossody, Richard Gonzales, Susan Frieson, Corks Terra, Krisly Androus, ionic Schulman, Ron MocPnerson, Judy Auditory, Andrew Chew, Kim Elias, Ted Stevens, Kelly Singley, Dora Kimbell, Sophia Kim, Frank Wong. BACK ROW —Mike Emeling, Mork Skononn, Randy Stanley, Chris Speckle, Dave Sermon, Wayne Gorvoglio, Wall Birnbaum, Fronk Lan Brent Shortndge, Liz Riley, Jonnoy Morrow, Brian Craig. 229 (UNIT TWO:) DAVIDSON, CUNNINGHAM, GRIFFITHS, EHRMAN TOP— DAVIDSON — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Sve Levy, Sharon Woxmon, Gobby Goldforb, Steve Horowitz, Devoroh Rodgers, Kevin Soyamo, Mork Lollonte, Jools Tcpotion, Lynnelle Goodreou, Mork Grush, Debbie Meholic, Brion Taylor. 2nd ROW —Mork Feldman, Gwen Sidley, Stuart Zongwill, Julie Adler, Audrey Erving, Anita Scorpo, Sve Feldman, Norma Kaufman, Mork Pittman, Nollo Chong, Mory Frey, Jim Steveson. 3rd ROW — Liso Wolfe, Sheila Ryon, Tonto Smith, Tony Selzer, Harry Idehoto, Eric Weisberg, Jennifer Rodes, Gory Westermcwk, Maureen Middleton, Fred Ford, Mary Clifford, Victor Caponpan, Anita Zinnia; Phil Goldberg, Berney Cooper, Helen Andritsokis, Diane Mogionnom. 4th ROW — Mace Baptista, Don O ' Brien, Jon Martini, Dove Weikel, Mike Cahill, Bill Dougherty, Richard Ling, David Tick, Steve Skortredt, Foul Quintitioni, Adorn Tom, Leslie McNeil, Debbie Kauffman, Christie Reed, Leslie Blum. BACK ROW —Bryant Newbill, Sharon Hennessy, Martin Ferfusan, Tim Kohonski, Pltil Erickson, erry Friesleben, Doyle O ' Regon, Dory! Fomstrom, Gory Yee, Jim Timford, Robert Sudsy°, Steve Sheets, Nancy Donehoo, Lisa Hovell, Perry Coro, Warren Nor, Wendy Irelond. ABOVE — CUNNINGHAM — FRONT ROW — Chris Rugurno, Bob Burstedt, Sandy Shipkowitz, Ed Donley, Angela Johnson, Codas Ramirez, Janie Silverberg, Poul Belyaysky, David Chelf, Jill Symons, Jim Greenstein. 2nd ROW — Alan Grant, Don Amerson, ANsta Jenkins, Gayle Johnson, Marty Kaplan, Mory Jean Mulligan, Bruce Morrison, Andrea deny, Peter Westermeyer, lours Meyer, Melody Noll, Valerie Yee, Brent McInnis, Joel Morios. 3rd ROW — Joe Kobzeff, Eric Wochsman, Dole Surowitz, Eloyne Motley, Stein Holstead, Maggie, Conic Wieseneck, Myron Dorshok, David Chun, Alon Young, Cindy Gotland, Debbie Lew, Koren Conway, Sumaco Mizuno, Cindy Damon, Jim Copelond. 4th ROW — Andrea Scomecchio, Debbie Sperling, Mitch Hope, Norman Henerich, Mark Hansen, Steve Schryjn, Latin Jung, Brion Moss, Karol Andrews, Rick Davis, Enrique Mocoroeg, Randall Voigt, Victor Wong, Louri Moore, Winslow Hom, Ken Torn, Theodore Low, Steve Cho. BACK ROW — Ron Hollimon, Paul Burstein, Steve Ichikawa, Mon, Brennan, Fronk Estrada, Randy Kirby, Kotie Fitzsimmons, Maureen O ' Connell, Brion Corey, Brian Moyer, Tim Bemordis, Denise Ellestod, P. D. Tokott, Lauri Suess, Karen Carter, Connie Cravat, Candy Misenheimer, Paul Reshke, Rolph " Dirt " Miter, John Vonk, Scott Mkheol, Curt Peterson. TOP —GRIFFITHS — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT— Tine, Jay Morelond, Estrollo Elkaim, Brion Berson, Lynn Lubomersky, Mike Hasten, Bill Rubin. 2nd ROW — Lisa Compi, Jim Henvitz, Kerry Monenson, Annette Renting, Kern King, Corey Crux, Debbie Halt, Sherry Greenberg, Dona Pitts. 3rd ROW — Annette Gurinn, Ben Ream, Kim Nguyen, Nelson Borton, Mike Mc Pevitt, David Hermann, Jun Mosley, Er ' c Gey er. 4th ROW — John Jones, John Moreno. Mott Gibbs, Undo Settler Byer, Joe Isenberg, Tim Murphy. 5th ROW — Jenny Quadra, Marilyn Coldis. Chris !herd, Slyine Konnviserter, Dove Seidel, Lyn Albeten, Mike Levendenoy, Reynold Wong, Adrian Butou.Cosorobo, Craig, Dennis Willerton, John Davis, Joe Breen, Jeff Dahlhoff, Duane, Steve Schack, Greg Sonkon, Lee Goner. BACK ROW — Koren Chen, Jimmy Hoff a, Robert Redford, Bill Bodrogi, Franco Gerrnenorio, Pete. Brockman, Dove Device, Craig Shchora, John Swain, Kate Ducon, Matt Lefkowitz, Rich Mukai, Dove Monn. ABOVE — EHRMAN — FRONT ROW — Cheri Hook, George Matsumoto. Susan Jenkinson, John Sell« k, James Wiltioms, Susan Nyheim, Lorraine Drieske, Dan Drover, LeslieChoy, Micheal Clemons, Marilyn Fowler, Mary Vollmyer, Michael Blond, Barbara Mil lotion Kishi, Mike Evans, Katy Mortezoi, Nancy Roscelli, Ms. Green, Benito Conoco, Angie Dugoni, Cindy Dort 2nd ROW — Molinda Boyd, Stuart Smith, Marsha Leung, Mike Spinrad, Sam Biggers, Stephanie GtiPlessis, Mordy Crawford. Don Shaffer, Roland Hsu, Debbie Burney. 3rd ROW — Angel Ton, Chonion Taylor, Bob Laughlin, Janice Melton, Michael Hotorniya, Howard Wong, Chuch, Gravenhorst, Bruce Barron, Tonvny Peraie, Louis, Tony Hsttni, Kathy Young, Brandon Thomas, Amy Horn, Bobbie Frieberg, Brod Lichtenstein, James Crockett, John Collowoy, Gory Reinhardt, Allan Pollomos, Roy Gothhokl, Steve Corroll, Michael Greenwald. Taylor Wong. 231 (UNIT THREE:) IDA SPROUL, SPENS-BLACK, PRIESTLEY, NORTON TOP — IDA SPROUL — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Lotonyo Green, Camille Goulet, Katherine, Jeoratkerre, Roy, Leslie, Sheila Como, Robert Boorman, Dove Dreyfuss, Roland Spickermon, Mark Fendorf, Ralph Jones, Robert Nothonson. BACK ROW — Evin Boss, Gwenyth Evans, Sonja Kratsman, Loren Degcer, Ken Blenis, Fronk Sloncik, Geno Acevedo, Craig Haigh, Wendy Ashton. ABOVE — SPENS•BLACK — FRONT ROW — Undo Wang, Dorci Tokogomi, Alice On, Leslie Thill, Jodi Henick, Andras Angeles, Stephanie Cooper, Nicole Honnes. 2nd ROW — Lorraine Tong, Michelle T., Rolph Gowen, Sydney Dent, Steve McBee, June Stein, Janet Gilmore. 3rd ROW — Ion, Nancy Rogle, Chris Nickel, Lou Stouffer, Cameron Carothers, Kim Mallory, Richard Rudolph. BACK ROW — Gregg Singer, Steve, Kirk Jomes, Wendi Meyer, Sara Paz, Eric Merritt, Doug Price. Scott H. TOP — PRIESTLEY — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Lance Albertson, Debbie Levine, Anelle Ikeda, Cheryl Gion, Montzo Villogomez. 2nd ROW Brent Totond, Vinee Cook, Jordon Leung, Bob Schalk, Eric Shoger, Morey Strauss, Don Delgronde, Wendy Walther, Karen Peterson, Bruce McNomoro, Grow Node BACK ROW — Philip Wing, Mork Chandler, Sandy Gimbel, Roberto Jogow, Froncine Chretin, Janet Belordo, Scott Schroeser, Melissa Horn, Albert Peters, Russell Yuen, Joe Woodland. ABOVE — NORTON— FRONT ROW — Dino Williams, Kathy Burton, Beth Sornuelson, Paul Reiss, Catherine Pratt. 2nd ROW — Martin Morchiok, Dennis Mudd, Porn Evans, Steve Affeldt, Brian McCauley, Jackie Cheung, Denise leung, Scott Campbell. 3rd ROW — Sean Smith Moko Tsurongo, Craig Seidel, Chuck M cComick, Mario °eon, Don Tynan, Nicole Kyner, Michele Moy, Anita Burton, Jo Ann Villobbos, Anne Palmer. eth ROW — David Glenn, Nonni Morita, Kris Tweeden, Nob Engle, Vivionna Cossio, Lori Mock, Eortene Somers, Tomi Chin, Koren Heard 5th ROW — Soro Brodkry, Michelle Hang, Don Shen, Andy Mergentholer.Dionno Martinez, Kim Thomason, Brent Stewart, James Dons, John Stipanov. BACK ROW — Cork Rosen, John Cox, David Merenboch, Ken Avery, Steve Addis, Damon Moore, Joe Tobrisky. 233 BOWLES HALL STERN HALL Bowles Hall, the oldest residence hall in the U.C. system, stands apart from other dormitories both in its unique appearance and history of tradition. This year ' s group of partiers, studiers, athletes, and a diverse collection of men from all over, help carry on much of the tradition and spirit that makes life at Bowles Hall a both rewarding and memorable experience. Stern Hail with its bay view and wooded surroundings has remained one of the more popular dorms on campus since it opened in the 1940 ' s. It is located next to the Greek Theater at the corner of Hearst and Goyley and presently houses 141 w omen. TOP—BOWLES HALL— FRONT ROW— LEFT TO RIGHT — Torn Derr, Wayne Wong, Dove Freeman, Steve Kyono, Mork Boyozit, Don Lovie. 2nd ROW— Torn Welsh, Don Stan, Al Guarino, Doug Gleason, Gerald Brown, Dove Cotdren, Ken Choiney, Vince Erna°. 3rd ROW — Paul Ziegler, Andrew Muir, Gregory Perry. 4th ROW — Doug Rattray, Eric Hyatt, Chodes Lee, Bill Cheng, Michael Liu, Mike Marrnier, Erik Fisk, Dove Fitzgerald, Don Peterson, Miguelito Zorbo, Mork Ritcie. BACK ROW— Bob Lee, Bret Andrews, Brion White. ABOVE — STERN HALL— FRONT ROW — Lisa Beozley, Leslie Miller, Suson Hepp, Nancy Lubich, Cynthia Wiedel, Annette Franks. 2nd ROW — Kelly Cordell, Anne So, Natalie MOCriS, Pam Morrison, Koren McGllis, Dona Olstod, Shen Loidensloger, Leslie Whom, Antonio Munoz, Liso Nuti, Bottom Schmidt, Hue Nguyen, Diem Tron, Nino Elhotti, Anno Yeung, Coro Luevonos, Amy Gee, Vivian Her, Kathleen Williams. 3rd ROW — Carrie Lee, Debbie Mikuteit, Isobel Sotello, Pamela Viswesworron, Allison Cleaner, Kathy Gletscher, Debbie Conor, Monty Mulligan, Marianne Tong, Koro Kosken, Psyche Cheng, Menu, Tonney, Grace Yap, Vienolyn Acosta, Elinne Ignacio, Thutom Nguyen, Annobelle Voldez. 4th ROW— Suson Zwetzigdonet Stone, DeEtte Farnsworth, Kim Applegate, Heidi Thimonn, Mory Sondovol, Vivian Liu, Lorroine Wojenka, Shelly Horns, Jennifer Yee. BACK ROW— Lynn McLeon, Janine Storey, Table Gordon, Katie lom, Kathy Thompson, Coro Warburton, Mario Fottorini, Mory Williams, Minum Stoic, Leslie John, Susan Kwon, Salina Lee. I House Manville The International House has been part of Berkeley for fifty one years. It is a unique ploce because it houses students from all over the world. The building itself has character which is evident in its numerous lounges and rooms. It sprawls over a whole city block and houses 600 students. FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT—Liz Cr. BACK ROW — Covid Woodruff, Terry Muldoon, More Lutoif, Deep Notorojon, Undo Twilling, Mahlon Aclib, Joy Fung 235 SHORB HOUSE wri 4) • SHORES HOUSE — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Jim Coulter, Toni Nicosio, Dense Syrett. ROW 2 Lisa Anjozion, Mary Finnic, Rito Liotto, Liz Morrison, Sylvio Palmieri, Greg Stephens, Brock Hooby. ROW 3 Sam Young, Angelioue Andriozzi, George Gibson, Alice Swortz, Jim Dickerson, Ken Wayne. ROW 4 — Tim Covington, Joe Etreoll, Eric Guenther. BACK ROW — Dove Torre, Moriso Tomosi, Nick Buskirk. 236 11 I I ir I ,,rgilkiALii •.... . AreaW II 1 ...I Cooperatives, another alternative for housing at Berkeley, provides may of the things that dorms provide with some dif- ferences. For one, the basic idea of these " co-ops " is for each memmber of the group to do devote a portion of their time to the up-keep and running of the living situation. This idea, founded in 1933, was the inspiration of fourteen students in need of housing at the lowest possible cost. These young pioneers based their house upon the idea that a group that governs itself governs best. As such, the seventeen units that comprise the Uni- versity Students Cooperative Associa- tion (USCA) are foverned by o Board of Directors that consits of members of the USCA. Within each unit, there exists an Adcom which is responsible for the mak- ing and implementing of USCA policy and serves os the voice of the members. Each unit also has a Food Service Com- mittee which deals, naturally, with the food aspects of the co-ops. It is these qualities of self-government that many students find appealing to living in the co-ops. They still provide inexpensive housing for students who are feeling the crunch, as well as a place to meet people and share the joys and pains of attending Berkeley. 240 ANDRES CASTRO ARMS CHATEAU Le Chateau, which is run by the University Students Cooperative Association, is a home to 90 people who live in its three majestic houses. A swimming pool is located in the backyard and a spacious sun deck sits upon the roof. Other features include nightly gourmet cooking and frequent late night i ntellectual discussions. TOP— ANDRES CASTRO ARMS — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Paul G. Bones, Anne M Dorword, Glen Corey, Ken Klein, Ken Wdliorns, Tomato GetchelL Dona Joy, Keith Lassos. BACK ROW — Ashok Verna, Lorry Marx, Andy Supple, Claudia Alexander, Steve Fronustek. ABOVE — CHATEAU FRONT ROW —Jeff Wright. 2nd ROW — Mike Loslett, Ginger McCleskey, Sophie Doo Diane Bradshaw, Mavis Lee. 3rd ROW — Jock Cosetto, Ben Dierauf, Linda Brehmer, Bony Gorelick, Sheila Mason, Cindy Woggener. 4th ROW —Chuck Cooper, Carol Johnson, Teresa Moddox, Chris Vaughan. Sth ROW — Bob Noland, Jonathon Cutlet Suzanne Moss, Doug Spindler, Suzanne Sounders, Alicia Levine, Lee Rankin. BACK ROW — Roger Weatherford, Mitch Roppeport, Jeff Marquis, Diane O ' Keefe, Roy Will, Doug Contnell, Alex, Kevin Sailor, Mike Zeiler BARRINGTON HALL BARRINGTON HALL— FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Koren Hamilton, Poul Nagy, SteveGonzoles, David Mouton, Michele Levonder, Lee Heffernan, Liz Box-span 2nd ROW — Alex Nonis, John Lee, Mork Carroll, Peter Roscoe. Paul Patine Korn Weinstein, Hilary Evort, Beth Hober, Kristy Skondrup, Jody Newsome, Donny Codat, Andy Cresci. 3rd ROW — Bob Wides, Nina Kim, Tim Hardin, Brian O ' Leory, Joe Mash, Lynn Gant Inger, Steve Schuette, Greg Yet, Sue Carnahan, Andrew Gross, Susan Poormon, Soria Felder, Arden Cody, Noreene Stehlik. 4th ROW — Ken Salter, Barry Gboti, Mathew Johnson. Andrew Brooks, Mario Padilla, Cod Mason, Monica Zukrow, Jay Robinson, Geri Cwnohling, John Snyder, Dove Ross, Allyson Kiptinger, Susan Jonicki, Gene Anderson. BACK ROW — Paul Burford, Rick Hoines, Koren Murphy, Dennis Dyke, Ken Mechette Rona Smyth, Tom Coebojol, Clive Reece, Charlie Schwortze, Greg Rohn, Mork Mizionty, Steve Edinger, Andrew Cloy, Vinny 01, Joel Pease. 243 EUCLID HALL CLOYNE COURT The only house where the contribution of the 60 word or less house description for the Blue and Gold wins a bottle of wine, 3 Pearl Lag er beer bottle cops, a love letter from Hoyt, the latest Tennessee Ernie Ford ' s Christmas album, a kiss from " Mr. Euclid " , Colitis, and free lifetime consultation with Roman Polanski ' s sex therapist. Go Bears! TOP— EUCLID HALL — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Margaret Thompson, Ed Leaned, 2nd ROW — Sean de Crueirez, Teresa Costillo, Poulo Trejo, Paul Steinberg, Stephanie Davis, Jerry Tsen, 3rd ROW — Toi Von Nuygen, John Stevens, Doug Hendrix, Eileen Mathews, John Phillips, Kod Hausker. SACK ROW— Darwin Forror, Celia Oakley, Adorn Bernstein. ABOVE —CLOYNE COURT — FRONT ROW—CarolKuchler, StevenJones, Robin Regness, Deborah Stegor, John Clock 2nd ROW — Dennis Fits, Kim Hargreaves, Sybil Lockhart. 3rd ROW — Dove Lernburg, Cod Seele, Greg Hickey, Ellen Clear. Susan Rosen, Becky Roman:, Julio Chong, Roland Tso, Jim Phillips, Jerry Dvorecek, Sneed Collard. 4th ROW — John Wenner, Regina Johnson, Mork Prager, Matthew Albertson, George Moore, Steve Greenberg, Tim Grummet. BACK ROW — John Lovett. Joe Supple, Martin Aguilero, Sue Root, Todd Thomo, Eric Bence, Rick Mott, Chuck Moot. DAVIS HOUSE FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Bob O ' Rourke. 2nd ROW —Mork Melvin, Michoel Croteou. 3rd ROW — Kurt Riedel, Anthony Wuhlinll. 4th ROW — Ruth Goldberg, Bryon Fu, Wendy Jocks. BACK ROW Renate Hones, Lotto Leets, Brion Kon 245 KIDD HALL HOYT HALL Kidd Hall, the smallest of oll co-op houses consists of 18 members representing every class level at Col. Its small size facilitates o sense of closeness and camaraderie among its members. The atmosphere in the house is generally mellow and relaxed. This quarter, for the first time, the Kiddies fielded a team for intramural volleyball. Despite some disasterous match results, the Kiddies volleyball team did have much fun in participating together in on intramural sport. TOP— KIDD HALL — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Lyman Ng, Cloire Willms, Heidi Bergh, Monique Woodson, Mork Riddle. BACK ROW — Titian Lou, Morcello Chu, Jerry T. Sondovol, Jess Patterson. ABOVE — HOYT HALL — FRONT ROW — Sun Who Ko, Renee Rusimelle, Janet Gorvey, Donno Bornstein, Kathleen Herold, Abby Ovitsky. 2nd ROW — Valerie Hunter, Diane Gallon, Koren Gerken, Lynn Bourgault, Roslyn Torsi, KatieColby. BACK ROW — Jennifer Berlongo, Julie Chu, Maureen Lorrowe, Corotyn Mott, Kay Gunderson, Beet Fuejoeger. KINGMAN HALL FRONT ROW— LEFT TO RIGHT — Ken Lou, Harold Eidson, Bruce Boer, Froncine Alfondori, Kell Wee, Jeff Curtis, Evelyn Aguilot, Jim Goring. 2nd ROW— Robert Peterson, Leslie Oto, Claire Bornes, Steve Winslow, Mork Spiegel, Jim Hershman, Joel Kozoran, Eileen Rohlfing, Sondor Weiner, Richard Perry, Lou Kish, Laurie Long, J. J. Ottusch, Bessie Lee, Jomie Wolf. BACK ROW — Blair Norog, E ric Rice, Chris Spaulding, Gory Gill, Rebecca Sheppard, Lois Wolloce. Howard Chang, Laurel Prevetti. 247 RIDGE HOUSE LOTHLORIEN A fine example of the Hearst sense of elegance, Ridge House stands today in much of its original 1908 splendour. It is now a part of the University Student ' s Cooperative Association. Ridge House is home to 37 men interested in oll aspects of scholastic endeavor. TOP— RIDGE HOUSE — FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Eric E. Blue, Irene Udosco, Gregg Kaplan, Yoshihiro Tomooko, Jefferson Scher, Felimon Cada Eric Lehner, Michael Kiyomoto, Hing-Tim Leung. BACK ROW — Steve Ernst, Robert Woodward, Nelson Rayos, Terence Lem, Brion Anderson, David Anderson, Victor Moro, Brion lgorishi, al Hobson, Lyndon " 0 " Wong, Gory Chet, Bert Bowers, Richard Mannheimer, Antonio Lao. ABOVE — LOTHLORIEN — FRONT ROW —loon Kruckewitt, Alison Boyle, Annette Busby, Nancy Boron, Jennifer Kennon:a, Vicky !no, Eric Teller, Gigi Bridges, Nino Ruscio, Ame Hill, John Sierra, Jim Bonto. BACK ROW —Chris Magus, Jim Davis, Steve Frus, Tom Luehrsen, Scott Mobley, John Etcheverrio, Mae Gardner, Sonjiv Gag, Tom Swain, Bhorot Patel, Brenda Mocedo, Doug Morse, Mon Mountjoy, Peter Marshall, Brody Kohn, %limit Shots, Juonito Smith, Don Lorien, Ross Mendenhoil, Tracy Hobermon, Blaine Pope. RIDGE PROJECT Ridge Project is a homey cooperative where 120 fun-loving students work hard to maintain their house, and lovingly support one another through trying days at Cal. This home is well-known for its fabulous boy views from most of the rooms and also o special guest room with waterbed and kitchenette for members. From studying to cooking, clean ing and partying, Ridge Project is a very nice place to live and to call home according to its happy residents. FRONT ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT — Louis Fogliono, Marilyn Heiman, Roxanne Epstein, Glenn Orbon, Jason Winnett, Jennifer Schuman, Dove Boyd Clark, Curt Coutin, Ron; Stanford, Er Hansen, Suzanne Rand. 2nd ROW — Evelyn Freitos, Bob Kiraly, Lori Perry, Wolter Okitsu, Jeanette Helgeson, James Osborne, David Linden. BACK ROW — Richard Clark, Jeff Renk, Quon Nguyen, Ken Roust, John Hen, Ion ante, Chris Guthrie, Bob Locey, Paulo Driver, Patrick Gough, Evon Read, Sue abler, Mory Glanville, Jenny Barrett, Jeff Becker, Doug Briscoe, Mork McClellond, Susan Victor, Marco Cordenos, Anito Ms. 249 WOLF HOUSE STEBBINS HALL Whet ' s wrong with this rkture ' TOP— WOLF HOUSE — FRONT ROW— LEFT TO RIGHT— Ed C., John Petropoutos, Dotti Bocskai, Vincent Vosguez, Rob Egel, Kate Baker, Felix Korimm. BACK ROW — Peter Douglas, Macho Tom, Gory Hinshaw, Daniel Leboch. ABOVE — STEBBINS HALL— FRONT ROW— Laurence Komo. 2nd ROW — Pete Koszolko, Sue Turnguest, Mary Smothers, Carl Podlogor. 3rd ROW —Jeff Wales, Bob Songer, Joe Monson, Josh Golomb, Siobhon Davies, Meg Becker, Kira Kanner. BACK ROW— Anthony Lomax, Bob Donohoe, Ed Hall, Kevin Show, Robert V. Walker, Ron Pringle, DioneMorkoff, Chris Mason, Barry Spencer, Show Zovorshy. SHERMAN HALL The original " SOROR-OP " FRONT TO BACK — Lesge Angel, lowly Greenwood, RozeMironclo, Wendy Brill, Kathy Seeburger, Borb Lemon, Mary Wand, DeeDee Monaghan 251 COMMUTER ROAD 252 Commuters travel in style. 255 • 4 R.. trel; v ..... • U : ' ) .tet:OVAot6e66, lotoi topppipi t mgg 11 St 1 . 10 il . :i; a IlggigaliStaa. a. ...;„ • ..:.• ..• ._ • iut it. -- tomp like UMW it CAVA A tc‘‘ 401111‘44 " 4 I ... AN APARTMENT 259 Martha Agee English Evelyn Aguilar Social Welfare Melissa Aitken Sociology Steven Algert Business Administration Mork Anderson Peter Andrew Antonio Angotti Anoshiravov Adel-Afshori Civil Engineering Developmental Studies International Relations Civil and Nuclear Engineering Miles Appel P.E.I.S. Nancy Aroto Music Loa Arostegui Social Welfare Debbie Bolobar, 262 Lynzie Baz!en Amy Beernink William Benz Clay Berg P.E.I.S. Anthropology Business Administration Psychology Julie Bertelsrnan Mork Berton M.A. Biekszo Lauren Biggs Moss Communications Psychology Poll Sci Moss Com Deborah Ballentine History Giro Botocco Landscape Architecture Ri Hugh Barrett Development Studies Paul Barulich 263 Johnnie J. Bimbo Moss Comm Indiv John Bly Civil Engineering Matthew L. Bogo P.E.I.S. Murray Bolesta Economics Parke L. Boneysteele Economics Anthony A. Basque Political Science Shirley Bowers Geography John Bowman P.E.I.S. Alison Jacks Boyle Susan Brackett Martha Borndon Susan Bresheors Computer Science Mass Communications Sociology Political Science 264 Kathy Bressler Sociology Lisa Brewer Political Science Keith Briar Business Administration Mark Bridgwater Commercial Lond Develop. Mork Bristow Rhetoric Cheryl L. Bruce Physiology Craig Brown Civil Engineering Don Brownson Engineering Moth Stephen Buffi Computer Science Kathleen Burnett Economics Robert Bustomonte Political Science Sue Beor Byers Political Science 265 Libby Campbell RE.I.S. Paul Corey EECS MSE Charles G. Carlin Business Administration Lisa Carlin History Lori Carlin Karen B Carter Donna Casburn Mamie Case Social Science English, English Rhetoric Jock Cosetto Philosophy Jeni Catch Social Welfare Carol Chandler Physical Education Helen Chong Sociology Sedric M. Choppill French Melissa Charles P.E.I.S. Susan Beatrice Chew Bioresource Science Rochelle B. Chong Journalism Poll. Sci. Robert Chow EECS NE Eric Citpon Zoology Daniel Clifford EECS Elizabeth Coburn Economics Mork Codirol Business Administration Michelle Cohen Economics Brian Cohen Business Administration Cathy Cole Moss Comunicotions 267 John Coleman Carolyn Comello Poli. Sci. Humanities Jeffrey Conner Anthropology Hernando Conwi Psych. Linear Physics Donna Cooper Spanish Christine Coovelis Medical Physics Mama Copeland Scociology Chip Corbett Mechanical Engineering Janet Coyne Physiology Susan Croty Political Science Greg Davis Ct4rophy James Davis P.E.I.S. 268 Doreen Deschamps Conserv. of Not. Resources James V. Diller EELS Desiree Docktor Anthropology Kris Alan Donaldson French Philip Dowley Business Administration Miriam Ducoff Political Science Kathryn Dunn Architecture Michael Echorez Physiology Suzanne Edgar History Douglas Elefant Business Administration Rebecco L. Elia Psychology Ellen Erdmon Social Welfare 269 Nancy Delehonty Sociology Gayle Ericson Social Welfare Karen Ericson Psychology Thomas Evers Business Administration Michael Faucette Lorin Fiance Doren Fields Koren Fisher Spanish EECS Political Science Mary Fleming Scoiology Nathalie Floyd Zoology Phyllis Flushmon Economics Carroll Flynn 270 Jim Fatackerley English Robert Foiles Business Administration Eric Foster Chemical Engineering Brenda Francs Business Administration A John Goebler Physical Education Janice Gollardo P.E.I.S. Thomas Fraser Botany Joy Franich Social Science Colleen Elizabeth Galloway Psych Anthro Linda Gommoge French - Agnes Edna Gonoung Spanish Ananbelle Garcia Social Welfare 271 Gordon Garcia Susan Gorell Julie L. Geers Mark Gelfond Biochemistry Social Welfare Computer Science Lori Gessler Physical Education Anne Ghiglieri Physiology Rhita Ghose Social Welfare Shomit Chose Computer Science Marty Gibbons English Janet Gilligan Art Wendy W. Gilmore History Alexandra Glickman Rhetoric 272 273 Alan Greinetz Juan Gutierrez Business Administration Psych Soc. Science Judy Gordon Psychology Gordon Gong Biology Roddy Goldberg Social Science Koryn Sue Goldberg Psychology 1 I Robert Grondy Civil Engineering Martha Grosty Anthropology James Gower English Richard Gottesman Business Administration Ferozo Green Social Science Corey Hogglund P.E.I.S. Michael Hollsted Pure Moth Anne Hanley Economics Sourer Harb Civil Engineering Aileen Harrington Physical Education Elizabeth J. Harrison Philosophy Nancy Ann Hart Economics Paul A. Hart Business Administration Karl Hossur Mechanical Engineering Scott Erik Haug E.L.M. Poli. Sci. Barbara Jean Hays Economics Scott Healy Business Administration Stephen Healey History 274 Lesley Heidig Cynthia Henderson Monique Henderson Kennet Hertz History Social Science Field Political Science Business Adminstrotion Carol Higo Psychology Lynne Hjelte Social Science Tyler H. Hofingo Social Science Barbaro Hollimon Music Catherine Holmes Mork Holtzman Shelley Homan Joon Hooy Natural Resources P.E.I.S. Genetics Molecular Biology 275 Renote Hones Architecture Mark Howard Physiology Virginia K. Hoy Mass Communications Patricia Hribol Social Welfare Cynthia Huebschle Political Science Michael Huffman Business Administration Kathleen Hull Anthropology Denise Humphreys History Lynne Hunter Psychology Joanne Hussey Political Science Dorothea Iglesias P.E.I.S. Naoko Imo Art 276 Syeda R. Inamoor Bonnie Irwin Comperitive Literature Thomas Ish Geography Wendy Jocks Chemistry David Gorman Jay Social Welfare Robert McGregor Jenks Political Science Caroline Johns Social Welfare Cloy Johnson Electrical Engineering Mary Bryte Johnson Physical Education Sue Jollymour French Karen Jones Scandinavian Sian Jones Biochemistry 277 Cohn Jung Biology Joanna Konner Social Welfare David Alon Karp Economics John Keating Business Administration Denise Keller Psychology Donna Kelley Economics Mark Kelsey Economics Floyd Kendrick Jr. Electrical Engineering Lisa Kern Alexandra Kettner Eung Kim Jennifer King Nutrition Political Science EECS 278 Barbara Kirschner Gemmo Kochis Thomas Koebel Elizabeth Koenig Biology Political Science P.E.I.S. English Susan Kolase Ramona Konishi Koren Koster Karen Kromer Psychology Oriental Language Econ Psych Economics Elizabeth Krog Political Science Steve Kroner Journalism Poli Sci Lisa Kully Psych Soc. Welfare Susan Po Chu Kwan Computer Science 279 Tony Kwan Physical Education Louro Lo France Social Science Steart Y.T. Lai EECS Kenneth Lam Computer Science Susanna Lon, Domion Lombros Michelle Lamphere Lori Landsman EECS Political Science Business Administration Microbiology Sondra Larsh Dei Chien Low Duc Le Lorraine Leach P.E.I.S. Chemical Engineering EECS P.E.I.S. 280 Deborah Lee Business Administration Denise G. Lee Molecular Biology Hyung-Hee Lee Political Science Kong Lee EECS Kwan MM Lee EECS SuhWung Lee Computer Science Vanessa Lee Richard 1. Leider P.E.I.S. Paul Lesti Economics Julie Ling Nutrition Alessondro Lippi Italian Lynn Lippstreu Physical Education 281 Julie Lish Computer Science Michel Liu Astronomy Stephen Livingston Business Administration Robert Brian Locke Economics Matthew Lopez Social Science Charlene Loret Art Jennifer Lotery Psychology Theodore Low Business Administration William Lue Political Science Mark C. Lucas Business Administration Janice Luders Psychology Craig MocArthur Chemistry 282 Douglas M. Macaulay Architecture Maureen Machanich Business Administration Tammy Mociulis Eton Poli Sci Chris Markey III Political Science Lyndo Mackowski Anthropology Juan M. Madrigal EECS Frank Mallicoot Moss Communications Vincent Monici Sociology Martha Mann Linguistics Lisa Emily Morois History of Art Joann Martens Business Administration Linda Marie Martin History of Art 283 Harry Mason Chemistry Tamara Mother History Matthew Hervey Economics Andy Mayeda Computer Science Kevin Mayer Political Science Catherine McClellon Ian McClure Statistics Lindo McGarrigle Biology Janice McGrough Studio Art Karen McGillis Social Science Margaret McGinnis Sociology Heather McLellan Dramatic Art 284 Michael McQueeney Psyc ho! og y Roy Meadows Business Administration Kenneth R. Meier Computer Science Miles Menvenholl Political Science Sandra Merrill Susan Michels Leslie Miller Lori Ann Miller Politico] Science Biology History Mike Miller Leslie Mills Pomela Mills Alma Minter Business Administration Art Rhetoric Physics 285 Carol Moth Social Welfare Dona Moe Film Fausto M. Moncodo Moss Communications Janet Moody Architecture Ailee Moon Bruce Morrison Graf Morrison Wendy Morita Econ Soc We[fore Business Administration Civil Engineering Architecture Cheryl Moses Nirupomo Muloy Anne Murphy Patricia Johansen Murphy History Psychology English Business Administration 286 Jane Myers English Thuy Ngh,erh EECS Than Ngo Computer Science Dinh Nguyen Business Administration Julie Nicholls Anne Nielsen Terri Nielsen Anna Novokov History of Art Business Administration Microbiology Art History English Debra Susan Nygaard Political Science Susan Oaks Politico! Science John Randolph °bona Business Administration Mori Obninsky Anthropology 287 Shown O ' Brian EECS Shigetoko °ghat° Political Science Debbie Orbach Biology Cynthio Poden Sociology Hoeyoung Pail( Art Melody Palmer Anthropology William Pape!bourn Coale Paris Computer Science Sally Pork Economics Sunhe Pork Social Science Larry Parker Mechanical Engineering Teresa Parker English 288 Nancy Lynne Paul Moss Comm Sociology Laura Peabody Economics Robin Pearl Social Welfare Anthony Pearsall History German Doyno Lynn Pearson P.E.I.S. Wendy Marie Pecsor Political Science Andre Peterhons Civil Engineering • it , • 11 6i ttY4 w Bryon Peters Anthropology Susan Petoletti Rhetoric Mass Comm Koren Petterson History QuongEECS Phom Susan Peiper Social Science 289 Cynthia Pierson Economics Drew Planting Economics David Pict ter Business Administration Michael J. Polka Land Architecture Susan Poorman Jeff Porter Jim Price Ted Primack Social Welfare Political Science Business Administration Political Science Lawerence Prom, Yearbook Sal Puccio EECS Kathryn M. Purcell Geography Dona Lee Quick English 290 Barbaro Raabe Jeffrey Raabe Michael Rairden Mary Ann Ralston Consent. Not. Resources Applied Math Bryon Ramona Statistics Charley Reo P.E.I.S. Robin Reif IEOR Berverly Richards Legal Studies Robert Richard Physics Helen Riley Computer Science lone Louise Rimer Linguistics Jordon Rinker Environmental Studies 291 Karla Robinson Political Science Cecilia Rodrigo Econ Soc Welfare Jose G. Rodriguez Samuel Romano Political Science Ann Root Michael Rosen Loren Ruthven Patricia Ryon Natural Resources Political Science Soc Welfare Psych History Carolyn Sagami BioChemistry Marlene Saritzy Social Science Frank Saulsbury Business Administration Anita Scheifer Medical Physics 292 Nancy Scherbo Physical Education Nancy Scholl Nutritional Sciences Lisa Schroeter Architecture Dave Sebastian Patrick Seidler Business Administration Rodney Serizowa EECS Janet Matinelli Show Physical Education Joan Shepherd Physiology Alice Marie Sherman Political Science Noel Sherry Economic History Erron Shlifer Economics J.E. Shall Ill P.E.I.S. 293 Lynn Silver Geology Karen Simpson Psychology Peter Skopinsky P.EA.S. Joyce Slaughter Political Science Tami Smason Business Administration Bradley N. Smith Computer Science Cynthia G. Smith Michael Smith Human Resource Labor Rel. Communications Marketing Eujenio M. Solorio lingual Ed Spanish Sally Mi Son Political Science Keith Soressi Political Science John Spahr Architecture 294 Pamela Spearman Chemical Engineering Anne Spicer Political Science Robert Spinelli Business Administration Denis Squeri Geography Marilyn Stanley Dramatic English Marianne Stark Political Science Gregory Michell Stefanek Neurobiology Suzanne Steimle P.E.I.S. Kristin Steinmetz John Edward Bokos Stewart Kathy St. John Elizabeth Stone Zoology Zoology P.E.I.S. Social Welfare 295 Jonet Stone Peter Strassman Tracy Stubbs Laurie Sweeney Business Administration IEOR Moss Communications Political Economies Melissa Tonney Microbiology Miles K. Toshirno Molecular Biology Dunning Tsai Business Administrotion Kenjiro Totsumi Film Laura Terry Sheldon Thomas Jeffrey Thompson Norman Tien Poli Sci i Mass Comm P.E.I.S. History Engineering Physics 296 297 Roland Tso EECS Pamela Torn English Stephanie Toy Bioengineering Joanne Tsuji Business Administration Nancy Tufts P.E.I.S. Lisa Tveitmoe P.E.I.S. Lynne Tyon Political Science Lynn Vacca Political Science Josef() Waite Psychology Brian Vickers Geology Brion Vincent P.E.I.S. Mary von de Griendt Soc Mass Comm 1 , 0 Le Bruno Walker Political Science Craig Wollsten Economics Mork L. Walsh Business Administration Cathy Ware History Linda Warwick Henry N. Watkins Jr. Shelley Watson Cassandra Weiss Anthropology Political Science Psychology English Allison Wells Laurie West Patricia Lynne Wholey Kathryn White Biology Music English 298 Herbert Wiggins Catherine Wiley PENR Robert Williams English Wade Williams EECS NE David Wiseblood Economics Thomas Witt Econ History Steve Wollenberg EECS Catherine Wong Computer Science . . a Nancy M. Wong Business Administration Sheri Wong Business Administration Hea Kyoung Woo Sociology Helen Woo Computer Science 299 Teresa Woo Psychology Susan Woodward Econ Art History Emily Wu Business Administration Joanna Wykes Architecture Mory Wynne Physical Education Hyangbun Candice Yo Social Welfare Toby Yamogiwa Moth Grace Yap Chemical Engineering Jennifer Yee Chemical Engineering Lydia Meiwah Yeung Teresa Yokoi Microbiology Linda Yoshikowa English 300 Jenny Geroty Political Science Lorraine Yoshikowa Business Administration AnnMorie Zanger Business Administration Eugene Zarate Chemistry Andrea Marguerite Zovolo Architecture Coral Zettos History 4 1 k. Noreen Chiu French i I Donna Marie Del Simone Poli Sci Mass Comm Nathan Croir Economics 30I Abdo Muslah Abdella Norman Abrahamson Matthew Ackerman Todd Alberstone Geophysics Business Administration Robert Albo Andres Alvarez Jeff Alvord Brian Anderson Enginerring English ' History Engineering Mech Engineering Gio Anderson Architecture Kyle Anderson Marine Biology Angelique Andreozi Political Science Joan M. Aoki Natural Resources Gregory Aplet Forestry 302 Karen Arntzen Moss Communications Lisa Arrighi Physical Educotion Par Arvidsson Economics SECOND SITTING David Azevedo Susanne Bother Anthony Bodome Roy Baker History French Chemical Engineering BioChemistry James Ballard Political Science Anthony Bardo Christopher L. Barker Political Science Stephen Boronyhn History Joseph Barrett Betsy Bateson Geography Susan Bearden Pest Management Koren Beck Economics Ellen Berk History Alicia Berberich Industrial Psychology Jennifer Becker English John Bertram 303 Nadia Bezdikian Architecture Richard Bingham Business Administration Randall Bishop Political Science Stacey Block Economics Kathleen Bond Bernadette Bonwkamp Daniel Bowe Anne Brazil Psychology Architecture Moss Communications Ted Breck Social Science James Brentano Theatre Design Kathleen Broderick Physiology Jeff Brody Mech. Engineering Grant Brohord Mech. Engineering Andrew Brooks Physiology Michael E. Brown History Randall Brown Psychology David Bruce Mech. Engineering Robert Brunswick Moss Communications Robert Buckley Chemistry Jerald Bucklin Jr. Biology Dewey Burbank Chemical Engineering Matthew Burke Business Administration Terrence Burke Political Science James R. Burnham E.E.C.S. Engineering Eric Burns Legal Studies Psychology Scott Butler Michael Coel Political Science Anthropology John Field Cameron Mech. Engineering Jose Campana Philosophy Ricardo Copretta Architecture Glen Corey M.S E.E. Engineering Aldo Castillo E.E. C.C. Engineering Shang Fong Michael Choi Chemistry Agnes P. Chon Business Administration Alex Chan Architecture Edward Chan E.E.C.S. Engineering Kenneth Chon Susan Chon David Chandler Stephen Chandler Political Science Zoology Geography Mass Communications Rhetoric Ronald Chong David Cherem-Sacal Evan Chesler Kirk Chi Political Science Civil Engineering Rhetoric Chemical Engineering Phillip Chin Computer Science Lucille Ching Psychology Kinwing Chiu Computer Science In Choi Political Science Helen Collins Biochemistry Celeste Connor Politi cal Science Morilyn Conner Zoology Timothy Conner Economics 307 Kevin Clarke Rhetoric Coda Clark Social Welfare Thomas Clelond English Michael Clayton Civil Engineering A F. Byron Clensenen Linda Cobeen Psychology Economics Ron Coccimiglio Sociology Charles Clemens P.E.I.S. Davin Chow Political Science Cory Christensen REIS. Miranda Chow Business Administration Betty Chow Business Administration Jeanee Cummings Psychology Sandy Cunningham Social Science Mark DolPorto Biology Lisa D ' Amonte History Betty Cooper Biology Anthi Constantinides Architecture James Conrad Earth Science John Cook Civil Engineering Katherine Craig Sociology Zip Cotter Mech. Engineering Sean Coughlin E E.C.S. Engineering Allen Cowart Chemical Engineering Renevic Cu Architecture Bradley W. Cruo Biology Tomos Cu I.E.O.R. Engineering Christopher J. Crotty Political Science Journalism 308 Lucinda L. Damon English Cynthia Dare Earth Science Wondo DoRosa Computer Science Jon Doseking Architecture David DoSilva Psychology Frederick L. Davenport Business Administration „rat Ika Elizabeth Anne Delogodo Political Science Peter Charles DeColia History Robert DeLong Economics Carlos F. De los Rios Chemical Engineering Ruth Denny English Vinnie Devone Social Science Ramon Diaz Computer Science Patricia Dillon Latin American Studies Kelley Ditto Sociology Anne K Donahue Political Science Anne Donoghue Economics Mindy Dopler Psychology Karen I. Dorst English Randall Dougherty Mathematics Koren Doung Psychology Alison Dubbin Chemical Engineering Rebecca Dudmon Business Administration Mork Edgar Architecture Jared Eisenstot Political Science Uri Eliohu Civil Engineering Steven Ellberg Architecture Laura Embrey English Daniel Eng E.E.C.S. Engineering Myron Eng Chemical Engineering Elizabeth Erickson Psychology Rondi Esensten Psychology Susan Esposito Peter B. Evans Chemical Engineering Randolph Everson Civil Engineering Robert M. Falconer Biology Carl Frank Farley Gregg Farley Classical Languages Scott Farmer Business Administration David Faye Journalism Carolyn Feis Psychology Dave Feldman Business Administration Joon Feldman English Christopher T. A. Fernandes E.E.C.S. Engineering ail Figueroa Chemical Engineering Kenneth Fineman Business Administrotion David Fink Civil Engineering Nancy Finkelstein Art 311 Beverly Fisher Psychology Michael Dennis Fiss Biochemistry Steven Flad P.E.I.S. Betty Fong RE A .S. Mcichi Fong P.EA.S. Stephanie Fong Business Administration Nancy Forbes Business Moss Communicotions Iliso Ford French Loretta Fox Suson Fox DeLise Frampton Beth Franzblou Physical Education Business Administration Political Science Dietetics Hermon D. Frauck Jr. P.E.I.S. 312 Jennifer Freedman History • 4 Williom Fridl Economics John Friedenboch Business Administration Fredricko Gotewood Psychology Donoe Monica Gaveiezides Lisa Gayer Ruthann Geissinger Business Administration L Koren Fujikowa Mech. Engineering Sulan Fyock Oriental Languages Judith A. Gales Natural Resources William P. Gardner Anthropology English ■ Russell Geoffrey Neurobiology Joan Terese Ghiglieri Social Science David Gilford Business Administration Alan J. Gindi Economics Jeff Goldfien Psychology James 0. Goldhowk Economics Nestor Gonzalez Architecture Kevin Groffis History 313 Judith Greenwood Social We[fore English John Gregory Computer Science Tracy Grenz Economics Joel Grover Political Science Laurence T. Groves E.E.C.S. Engineering Paul C. Guerin Civil Engineering GiGi Gulley English Mark Guth Psychology Norman Gutierrez Rick Haines Peter Halberstadt Lorene Hammond Architecture History Business Administration Eric Hansen Business Administration Philip T. Hanson History Merlo Harbour Art Crystal Ann Horrell Natural Resources Peter Harris Civil Engineering Shelley Harris Economics Isobel Harrison History Bryon Harter Political Science Stuart Hartley Anthropocogy Nancy Hoyden History John S. Hayman Environmental Studies Arturo Hernandez Mech. Engineering Gary A. Hernandez Political Science Hiram Hernandez Jr. Mech. Engineering Arne Hillesland History Gretchen Hinds Dramatic Arts ara Mork Hiraide Economics Henry Ho Civil Engineering Thomas H. Hoffman English Doris Hollander Biochemistry 315 Richard Hunt John L. Hunter Kim Hunter Carol Ichiki Environmental Design Business Administration Political Science Social Welfare Julio Holt Social Science Walt Homan Mech. Engineering Peter Hollingsheod Political Science Elizabeth Holmes Health Arts and Science Bryon Hori Journalism Mary Honma Biology Chonking Hoo Sociology Amy Homer Moss Communications William Hull Bioresource Science Marian Hudson Social Science Julia Hull Business Administration Albert Hui Pete Imperial History Connie Im Applied Moth James H. Irwin P.E.I.S. Kokoro Imaura Rebecca Jellison English Mitchell Ito Business Administration Veronica Java Art Lois Ito English Robert Jessen Lezley Jerome Architecture Robert Jocson Biology Janice Jenkins Political Science Jeff Johnston Economics Christopher Jones Civil Engineering Monica Johnstone Rhetoric Arthur Jue Mech. Engineering e. S Michele Jurgens Economics P.E.I.S. MinSue Kong Linguistics David Konner Political Science Michael Keck Political Science Azizullah Khotri Buisness Administration Hiroyuki Kikuchi Physics Mothernatics Richard C. Kim E.E.C.S. Engineering Steve Chulwon Kim Architecture Annie King Sociology Shari Koenig Business Administration Thad King Biology Vern Kordohl Economics Thomas K im Psychology Laurie Kishi Pyschology Robert Kitoly Mothemotics Computer Science I Julie A. Kriegler Pyschology 318 Mary Kunz Social Welfare Anthropology Rhonda Lynn Kutter Donna Laoksonen Chemical Engineering Arthur Lam Computer Science Helen Lom Sociology Yong Lom Nutrition Keith Lander Social Science Michael Lone Political Science Bruce Longer Economics Alvin Loppingo Chemical Engineering Spencer Larson Economics Denise Lau E.E.C.S. Engineering Dora Lawyer Political Science Lorene Leach History Dong Lee E.E.C.S. Engineering Gory Lee Biochemistry 319 Joe Lee Koren L. Lee Kit Lee Monica Lee Architecture Microbiology Zoology Business Administration Business Administration is a Philip Lee Raymond Lee Robin Lee William Lee Biochemistry Microbiology Sociology Economics Yil Lee Developmental Studies Thomas LeGris History David Lemberg P.E.I.S. Carol Leong Computer Science Pamela Leong Sondra Leong Marlene Lerner Lisa Levine Psychology Biology Exercise Physiology P.E.I.S. 320 Richard Levine Business Administration John Lew Architecture Rita Lew Microbiology George Li E.E.C.S. Engineering Henry Li E.E.C.S. Engineering Richard A. Linder Near Eastern Studies Catherine Liou Chemical Engineering Victoria Lippincott English Mark Litchman Carol Litz Ka Man Liu Carol Locke History Near East Studies Biophysics Anthropology Mary Lor Business Administration Francesca Lord History Susie Louie Social Welfare Tamara Lovitt P.E.I.S. 321 Diane Low Economics Rhetoric Lily Luc Psychology Stephen Ludwig Entomology David Lowrey Geography Lawrence Lui Civil Engineering Kathy Lusk Humanities Shirley Lum Business Administration Colvin Lum Bioresource Science Zoology Linda Luther Political Science Chester MacPhee Mallory Lynch Physical Education Patrick Madden Engineering Kathleen Maguire History Clarence Mamuyac Architecture Julie Mahoney Psychology Maureen Malley Physiology 322 Ellyn Marcus Anthropology Michael Morkavoge Political Science Taryn Marovich P.E.I.S. Dana Michael Markowitz Civil Engineering Barbaro Marsh Political Science Oren J. Marsh P.E.I.S. George Marshall Rhetoric Marianne Marshall Simon Martin Frank Marvin Craig McBride Jeff McDermontt Chemical Engineering Psychology Land Architecture Political Science Economics David McFadden Natural Resourses Mary McFadden English ' Dramotic Arts Kevin McFarland English Arthur Moximillian McGuire Economics 323 Kimberly McKay Architecture Ross McKeon Political Science 4 Susan McLean Mass Communications Psychology Collie T. McLellon Social Science Christopher McMahon Architecture Michael McNulty History Jenny Meadows Biochemistry Lisa Mednick P. E.I.S. Romy Mehta Applied Mathematics Carla Merino Stuart Meyer P.E.N.R. Michelle Milan Psychology Douglas Miller Physical Geography Susan Miro Anthropology John B. Mock P.E.I.S. Koren Moghtoder Political Science Janet Monie Molecular Biology Gregory Moore Psychology Holly Moose English Daniel Mori P.E.I.S. Warren Mori Edword J. Morris Linda Moseley Thomas Mulvinili E.E.C.S. Engineering Biochemistry Political Science English Political Science Ronald Nakano Donna Nakao Linda Neff Stephanie Neff Physiology Architecture P.E.I.S. Political Science Amy Ng Social Welfare Gabriel Ng Architecture Clement Ngai Thuy Nghiem E.E.C.S. Engineering Mark Nichols Biochemistry Nghio Nguyen E.E.C.S. Engineering Hung D. Nguyen Chemistry Chien Nguyen E.E.C.S. Engineering Eleanor Nisbett Psychology Debra Nishimura Architecture Janet Nishioko Business Administrotion Scott Nittler Mech. Engineering Gale Nomura Nutrition Mark Northfield Biology Nancy Norton P.E.I.S. Helen Nuckolls Geology Eileen O ' Connor Political Science Connie Ong Business Administrotion Leonard Ong Civil Engineering William Ong E.E.C.S. Engineering Jeffrey Olin English Ann Olson Politico, Science Lynne Anne O ' Shea Political Science Lucy Oshito P.E.I.S. Joni Owyoung Dietetics Tracey Packer Psychology Beth Polkowitz Economics Joseph Pang Mech. Engineering John Parsons Melissa I. Poulino Brion Peck Peck P.E.I.S. Psychology Philosophy P E.1 S. William J. Peironnet Political Science Architecture Samuel C. Perez Business Administration Melanie Peterson Geography Tuon Phom Chemical Engineering Charles Roshall Jesse U. Ratcliffe Mike Rovicz Roshan Reporter Business Administration Engineering Mech. Engineering Biology Anne Roby Mathematics Cecilia M. Quick French Kip Quackenbush P.E.I.S. Chi Pun Mech. Engineering Rodney Ropson Architecture James D. Raphael Biochemistry Charle Ramsey Business Administration Pamela RondeII Middle Eastern Studies Amy Plapp Political Science Fred Ponce Marcella Place Economics Douglas Pike Civil Engineering Pogo Robbins P E.I S. Keith Robinson Rhetoric Linda Riewerts P.E.I.S. History Janet Robinson-Rocha Anthropology Psychology Michael Roos Tohirih Robinson Art Paul L. Rodgers E.E.C.S. Engineering Yolanda Rodriguez-Escobar Social Welfare Daniel R. Roullier History Patricia Rost English Scott Roth Mech. Engineering Diane Ross Anthropology Caxton Rhodes Electrical and Nuclear Engineering Lone Ringlee P.E.I.S. Rebecca Reynolds Political Science Kathleen Riley Spanish a • 330 Stephen Ruff Mech. Engineering Donnalynn Rubiono Economics Anne Saffell Earth Linda Schilling Anthropology Mary Schaeffer P.E.I.S. John Schoustro Architecture Richard Schwartz Psychology Paul Sears Economics Michael Scown Political Science Julie Seorles Political Science Caren Schweizer Sociology Andre Sanchez Mech. Engineering • t, Judith Scoffer Moss Communications Julio Scalise Social Science Kathy Sanders Political Science Mark Sowoya Chemical Engineering Susan G. Selhorst Steven Shofran Anita Sham Lily Shen Sociology Physical Educotion Economics Rhetoric Nutritional Science Architecture Eileen Shibata Sondra Shipowitz Eve Shostak Edmund Shum Economics Psychology Economics t David Siegel Architecture Margeret Ann Sierns Political Science Frances Sidlauskos E.E.C.S. Engineering Lisa Shurtz Psychology John Siemsen Psychology Eileen Silver Economics Beth Silverman Architecture Gale Simmons Political Science 331 Nancy Smith History Tommy Siu Civil Engineering Douglas Sjostedt Business Administration Fran Smallson International Relations History Stephen Smith Economics Adele Sommer Anthropology Bruce Sorenson Economics Daniel Thomas Snow Social Science Karen Sorensen Theresa Spargo Art History Donald Sprague P.E.I.S. Randall Sosnick Business Administration Bradley Stine Electrical Engineering Bruce Spurlock Economics Lindsey Stansbury History Katherine Steffes Psychology Mark St. Lezin Biology Claire C. Stockmeyer Business Administration Jaime Stone Anthropology Jeff Sturges Social Science BongMon Suh Business Administration Lourice Sullivan Economics James Suponcic Civil Engineering Vickie Sveen Moss Communications ■ " a f Stephen Sloane Psychology Norman Swenson Physics Computer Science John Swift Economics Priscilla Talcott Political Science Desmond Ton Sylvia Tong Social Welfare Poul Tanuseputro Economics Steven Tappe Musical Anthropology William Torres Political Science 334 Thi Kim Ngon Tran Chemical Engineering Dovid Tregub Business Administration Roxanne R. Truro Psychology Susan Tosker Sociology Maria Tenaglia Architecture Thomas Thiesen History Gregory Tarlecki E.E.C.S. Eng ineering Kevin Tom Zoology Jill Marie Tomsic P.E.I.S. Danil Titowidjojo Chemical Engineering Arthur Tom Business Administration Richard Thompson History Tricia Thorpe English Lynnette M. Tighe Microbiology Immunology Russell Tilleman E.E.C.S. Engineering Victor Chernicol Encinee Mg Sharon Tsou E.E.C.S. Engineering Michael Tye P.E.I.S. Peter Ulrich Business Administration Patrick Voz Pauline Velez Gloria VillaIon Quyen T. Vu English Physiology P.E.I.S. E.E.C.S. Engineering Frances Vuono Italian Catherine Waller Political Science Edward Wang Physiology Gary Warner History Casey Watson Urban and Regional Planning Elizabeth Weigen Social Welfare Howard Weinberg Business Administration Dona Weiss P.E.I.S. 335 Voir Wertheimer Economics Gary Westermork Political Science Jo Alido Wilcox Computer Science Joyce Wilhelmy Mech. Engineering Ken Williams Mech. Engineering Craig A. Wilson Political Science Pamela Winfield Social Science Michael Winning Computer Science Aster Winoto Robert Wolfenstein Lisa Anne Wolfson Roberto Wolnowicz Molecular Biology Mathematics Mass Communications Economics Brenda Meo Wong Physiology Clyde Wong Chemical Engineering Diane Wong Psychology Ella Wong Computer Science 336 Kwong-Yeung Wong E.E.C.S. Engineering Melissa Wong Political Science Patrick Wong Civil Engineering Peter K. Wong Architecture Quincy Wong Architecture Ellen Woo Computer Science Carol Allison Wood Robert Wood Physiology Morgoret Woodworth Civil Engineering Loring Wou Architecture Lily Wu Biochemistry Alan Yamada Biochemistry. None Yamamoto Electrical Engineering Paul Yamamoto Mech. Engineering Bonnie Yon Social Welfare Barbaro Yee Computer Science Kun Yu Architecture Judith Yuen Psychology Lynn-Dee Yuen Computer Science Teresa Yuen Business Administration Joseph Yellen P.E I Sharon Y. Yee Microbiology Michael Yee E.E.C.S. Engineering Janice Yee P.E.I.S. Susan Yosoimura Earth Science Darlene Young Natural Resources Mork Yo ung Computer Science Edmond Yu Civil Engineering Joyce Yokoe Civil Engineering Alison Yip Social Welfare Carol Vim Computer Science William Yeung Civil Engineering 338 Holly Duback Architecture Chung Nyon Kim Jonetto Yonez Sociology Khorti Azizullah Donald J. Hartley Jr. History C.N.R. Blair Zucker Developmentol Studies Anthropology Brion Jung-Eun Ahn Engineering Bobbin Zeff Anthropology Joseph Yurkovic Spanish 339 THE LONG AND WINDING As I put the finishing touches on this book, I still vividly recoil walking into 515 Eshleman Hall for the first time, attempting to join Col ' s yearbook. I hoped that that half crazed editor would let me on the staff. Maybe in a few years I could work my way up to a section editor? I wound up, as a freshman, sports editor. It was an exasperating job, trying to get players, coaches and photographers to appear at the same time and place. We worked hard, staying up till the wee hours of the morning often and especially on that memorable two day 100 page deadline, to put out the book. And even with that crazy editor, who turned out to be a lot of fun, we finished the first really good Cal yearbook in on awful long time. I left for home that summer with my position as sports editor secured and waiting to meet a new editor. In the fall, I became editor or as I liked to proclaim on the back of our seldom seen staff t-shirts " The Boss " . And I begun to put together what I thought would be and turned out to be o superb yearbook stuff whom I would like to thank. Lorraine you really did on excellent job pulling together all the dorms and co-ops. To Marty and Anita, even though you two could harass me like nobody else, I want to soy that you did a spectacular job getting the Greeks together. Edward and James, (I never could get you two straight) the honors section was done with the least amount of trouble I have ever seen in any yearbook or publication I have ever done. It was unbelievable how you guys could pull everything together seemingly so effortlessly. To Susan, who always seems to be saying, " That ' s good enough " and Denise " The Sun Valley Kid " , The best is yet to come for you two and I hope that you can continue to do the great w ork that you have done for me for future books. Kelly, despite all the miscommunications, I really appreciate the job you did. Hernando, Bill, Jim and of course, Stuart, the photography is outstanding and I can not praise you enough for your endless hours spent in the darkroom. Hernando, you really made the time fly by when we started discussing all the plusses and minuses of the women that ran through this office during senior pictures (What was that girl ' s name who turned from a 12 before we saw her to a 5 ofterwords?). Stuart, words do not say enough for all the work and sup port you have given me to make this book a success. But I must give special praise to two people whose devotion to the book I am amazed. Priscilla, at times I was really astounded by your dedication. I do not know who else would sit and put o zillion labels on the senior mailings that probably never got out. Clement, there ' s nothing left to say. I had to tell you to stop working. I often tried to understand what mode you work so hard but I guess I never will. There are some people not on the stuff who have also made a great contribution to the success of this book. Mr. Tom Imming, our publishing company representative and Delma Studios, our senior picture photographers were always there to help when we needed them. Joanne, Anne, Roymonde and the rest of the third floor staff, I ' m in debt to you for helping me work around the bureaucracy of the ASUC and for your guidance. Asod, Tracy and especially Paul, thanks for taking all the messages from screaming editors and stuff members and for putting up with my casual living style. Allison, you gave me the chance for which I am forever in gratitude. And finally, to Seon and to Damon, your friendship has often give n me the strength to continue when all the chips were down and I begun to doubt. But there never should have been any doubts because of the tremendous talent of this staff. Through all the constant searches through my messy desk for layouts and copy, the subtle and not so subtle musical overtones in some of the headlines, working all night and not working at all, they have made it all worthwhile and has made it an experience that I will cherish forever. Lorry Prozan Editor-in-Chief 1981 BLUE AND GOLD ON TOP OF THINGS AT THE BIG U 342 BLUE AND GOLD BLUE ANDGOLD LAYOUT STAFF— FRONT ROW—LEFT TO RIGHT— Denise Siegel, Clement Tonoko, Susan Gorborino, Alice Chin, Emily Hong, Lorraine Tong. 2nd ROW — Priscdlo Tolcott, Pete Jonopoul, Amy V0110, Mike No, Edward Vu. BACK ROW — LP, James Yu. 344 COMES TOGETHER BLUE AND GOLD — BELOW LEFT — Marty Mono ond Anito Sham, Greek Editors. RIGHT — Andy Shapiro, Advertising Editor. BOTTOM LEFT — Kelly Speknon, Busi- ness Manager. BOTTOM RIGHT — Denise Siegel, Assistant Editor. OPPOSITE PAGE TOP — Suson Gorborino, Assistant Editor. FAR LEFT — Clement Tanaka, Sports Editor. FAR RIGHT — Priscillo Tokott, Senior Editor. Cameros, lenses, film, chemicals, paper, these are the tools of the photographer, whose mission it is to seek out and explore strange new images. To boldly shoot what no mon has shot before. This enterprise known os the Blue and Gold has had quite a crew this year. Almost all are mentioned on Larry ' s page, so please re-recd it. The exception is Jim Yudelson, whose help and friendship were invaluable. Thanks. In addition to the yearbook crew I would like to thank Lynda for tolerating my strange ways and hours. Joann, for giving me something to look forward to all week. Kent, for flying me over Ber- keley and for being a great friend and roommate. And Moitoni, for creating the best tools in the world with which o photographer can work. Most of all, though, I would like to thank my parents for making it all possible. I hope os you turn the pages of this book you are as pleased with what you find as we are presenting it to you. Stuart Hartley Photo Editor 346 Not pictured Worren Follor 347 Ct " Kuttner • ' t " IP CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1981 FROM THE EMPLOYEES OF THE ASUC STORE GIFT DEPT • BLACK LIGHTNING LECTURE NOTES GENERAL BOOK • ART ENGINEERING • LAW STORE DESIGN STORE • CALCULATOR DEPT • COPY CENTER TF YTRnn PT . naiir, R CIINIMDIPC . nrcir cc (Order (Of tche lirat Brion Brady Mork Broirnon Jeff Brody Don Brownson Richard Campbell Theodore Caruthers John Chavez Marilyn Christopher Lesia Devers Robert Duffolo Doren Fields Mo rlo Fifi Cheryl Honson Ted Harrison Monique Henderson OMber GM The Clioltlen ileac 1000-1981 Student Members Lynn Hielte Nancy Holland John Logan Hunter Wolter John Hunter Clive Hurwitz Richard Kim Jeff Koon Kevin La Bor Robert Lorgerman Christian Morkey Ill Terry McCroy Pamela Mills Corot Mock Molly Mull Thomas Murphy Noton Nestel David Plotter Ann Roby Potricio Ratliff Susan Robinson Ann Root Stanley Rozol Michael Sassoon Gregory Schools James Stewart Tanya Stuart John Thorn Lynn Tyon Karen Westmont Tracy Wilk University Associates Laura Accinlli Richard B. Coleman Ann E. Hawley F. Theodore MoIm Willis A. Shotwel Lloyd F. Austin Raymond A. Colvig Ed B. Hendricks William G. Monning Allan P. Sindler William B. Bake John B. CondiFife Ira M. Heyman Roland J. Maples R. Scott Sherman Frederick E Bolderson Robert E. Connick W. James Hill Samuel S. Markowitz William B. Stottmon Judith B. Bolderson John E. Coons Joseph L. Hodges, Jr. Juan Martinez Neil J. Smelser Lynn Eloroixo Leland F. Cooper Irvin J. Hunt Christina Mostoch Michael R. Smith Morvin Boron Richard E. Corten John Hurst George J. Mosloch Nonni L. Smith Bobette B. Barton Gloria Copeland Fannie B. Jeffrey Wallace I. Matson Sonro Smith William P. Beall, Jr. Charles A. Dekker Marguerite K. Johnson John Menzies Francoise Sagen Laurel A. Begovich Louis A. DeMonte Ted D. Johnston Woodrow W. Middlekauf Robert F. Steidel Charles S. Benson William R. Dennes Betty Jones Robert Milono Fritz Stern James E. Berdohl Margaret Dewed Sanford H. Kodish Meredith Minkler Marjorie Stone Thomos C. Bloisdell Bernard Lee Diamond Joyce K. Kallgren Jane D. Moorman Fred Stripy Barbaro D. Boga Marion C. Diamond J. R. K. Kontor William I Mo ser Edward Strong William J. Ekxrvesmo John M. Dillon Robert N. Katz William K. Muir Catherine Tosson George M. Briggs Robert J. DiGrozn Henna Hill Koy Michael K. Murray Robert W. Taylor James I. Briggs no Dunson Von Dusen Kennedy Lyn Nokodo Bud Travers David M. Brown Sanford S. Elbe); Thomas J. Kent, Jr. Suson O ' Haro Forrest Tregeo James Brown Richard E. Erickson Robert F. Kerley Roberto 1. Pork Thomas K. Trutner Robert R. Brown Edword L. Feder Clark Kerr Roderic 8. Pork Frederic C. Tuboch Robert Brownell David Feller Leroy T. Keith Joon Porker Joeseph Tussmon Gloria Burkholter Austin C. Fronk Fronk Ketcham Jerome H. Potmont Robert M. Underhill Richard M. Buxboum William B. Fretter Wolter D. Knight George C. Pimentel Leonard Valdez Jock E. Campbell Howard A. Friedman Michele! J. KO Robert Pisani Susan Valdez George E. Cantu Stuart K. Gardiner Adrion A. Kroger Kenneth S. Pitt Peter S. Van Houten Frederick H. Carpenter Joseph M. Gates Alvin Kyte, Jr. Arthur Quinn Wendy L. Von Houten Michael Carroll Clinton C. Gilliam John E. London Alva A. Rogan Henry Voux Janes Cason, Jr. Peter R. Galdschmidt Kurt Lourisden John H. Raleigh Jon Vetter Marvin Chochere Herbert M. Gordon Eugene C. Lee Donald L. Reldhaor W. Gory Wagner Sol Chavez Milton A. Gordon James R.W. Leiby Lester E Reukemo Willkom E. Wogy Warden H. Cheatham Glen H. Grant Jim Lemma() Stef on A. Risenfeld Morvolce Wake Earl F. Cheit Charles A. Gulick William J. Libby, Jr. J. Roger Somuelsemn Dorothy Wolk« Milton Chemin Richard P. Hofner, Jr. Roy Lifchez David Saxon W. Sheridan Warrick William Chinowsky Cheryl Haigh Wen J. Lilly Emmet T. Scales, Jr. Ann Watkins Jesse Choper Edward C. Holtxxh, Jr. Yung.Yen Lin Samuel A. School Arieigh T. Williams Mork N. Christensen Michael T. Horde Porno Long Carolyn Scott Garlf B. Wilson William K. Coblentz Roberto Hato Frank McClure Arnold M. Schulz Leon Wofsy Robert A. Cockrell Lawrence A. Harper Donald H. McLoughlin Priscilla Scotian Vernice Womack Robert H. Cole Lot H. Horns Anita Madrid Glen T. Seoborg Michele Woods Hibert S. Coffey James D. Hart David L. Moggord John R. Searle Victor Zockay 359 TORCH AND SHIELD 1 ABOVE — LEFT TO RIGHT — FRONT ROW: Monty bons, Maureen Conner, President Julie Scolise, Vice- President Lynn WattleId, Cynthio Boeck. BACK ROW — Liso Brewer, Mary Wynne, Secretory Cothy Wiley. RIGHT — Ann Morie Zan- ger, Treasurer Reenie Machonich. 360 PYRTNEAN 361 362 In the diversity of human spirit there is o common denominator. 363 As we reflect over the year, with the start of so many things; A decade, a presidency, a new bear to grace lower Sproul; as well os the loss of a legend and another fantastic win over Stafurd, we also remem- ber the friends, the parties, the classes, the talks, and all the people, places, and events that keep clear the memory of Berkeley. V
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