University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA)
- Class of 1983
Page 1 of 482
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Text from Pages 1 - 482 of the 1983 volume:
IPFRitiOtt• o■-■ 14 6). PEET 7,MTZ.F TABLE OF CONTENTS FACULTY 18 HONORS AND ORGANIZATIONS 52 SPORTS 94 EVENTS 206 SENIORS 228 GREEKS 316 LIVING 408 ADVERTISING 462 COVER PICTURE BY ALLISON NEMIR 82-83 BLUE AND GOLD EDITORIAL STAFF EDITOR-IN-CHIEF DENISE ANN SIEGEL BUSINESS MANAGER GRETCHEN CARNER PHOTO EDITOR ALLISON NEMIR ASSISTANT EDITOR ANDREW CHEW SPORTS EDITOR JOHN GOFF SPORTS PHOTO EDITOR RUSS WRIGHT COPY EDITOR JAMES BUCKLEY FACULTY EDITOR CATHIE RAMUS HONORS ORGANIZATIONS EDITOR MARY KAY HAAS EVENTS EDITOR ANDREW CHEW SENIOR EDITOR KATHRYN CONDON GREEK EDITOR GRETCHEN CARNER LIVING EDITOR LISA BERLIN SENIOR PHOTOGRAPHER MR. JAMES D. WELDY @ 1983 BY DENISE SIEGEL AND ASUC. NO PART MAY BE REPRINTED WITHOUT PRIOR PERMISSION BY TAYLOR PUBLISHING, DALLAS, TEXAS OR ASUC. ALL BY VANILLA ICE CREAM PRODUCTIONS, MAY NOT BE REPRINTED WITHOUT CONSENT BY THOMAS GAEBLER. COURTESY OF YEARBOOK ASSOCIATES If he is indeed wise, he does not bid you enter the house of his wisdom, but rather leads you to the threshold of your own mind. 91(1-..■ - - ' 73:::----- 74V,.....V.-77---- " -It. ,N ---7-ir--- " d e ' . A -1 ' - i., , A , It -. , - Y,1444:11 41111r " ' What is academics? Is it the pursuit of the almighty GPA, or is it something more? That is a difficult question when you attend an institution that is as competitive as this one. Ultimately, it is for knowledge that you strive, that may one day help you in the world. Perhaps, what you learn here will help to make things better out there. - - - 11.1101. WM " : " " eel " ' moo 1•1111111111111 ,4.■ • 7.1 ' • " There is definitely more to Berkeley than lectures, home work and tests. It ' s the times you spend relaxing with your friends, putting the pressures of school behind you, that will be the golden memories of these, the good old days. Where else but on Sproul Plaza can one find such ty? Where else are you free to be yourself? ow 1 - OF o • • ,, ' ' • • r ' ' n ' ' ■ 17., r . ... I. After a day standing in long lines and running around campus . . . it must be Miller time!!! So what do you think of when you think of Berkeley? No doubt academic excellence, no parking but lots of parking tickets, and ble dorm food will be some of your first responses. But, when you think of Berkeley, don ' t you really think of the Campanile? And when you leave won ' t you long to hear those bells just one more time? GOVERNOR GEORGE DEUKMEJIAN Governor George Deukmejian was elected to his present office in 1982. He is a former State Assemblyman from Long Beach, former State Senator, where he was Majority Leader, and, most recently, was the Attorney General of the State. As Governor, he is a member ex- officio of the Regents of the University of California. As chief executive, he prepares the state budget which, in part, affects the stu- dent budget. This function of his office has un- fortunately led to a rather maligned reputa- tion on campuses in the state by students fac- ed with misunderstood fee increases. The Blue and Gold wishes the Governor, a tough man in a t ough job, all the best in his future years in office, working toward stu- dent government harmony. 20 CHANCELLOR IRA HEYMAN The Class of 1983 will take with it some very special memories of its senior year at Cal. One of those has to be the victorious ending of the Big Game, a feat mainly of spirit. Another has to be Berkeley ' s ranking as the nation ' s top graduate cam- pus, based on the rating of the same faculty who teach undergraduates. That, too, is a feat of spirit, and of commitment to scholarly excellence, not only by faculty, but also staff, alumni, students and the State Government. To be judged with the great private universities and to be placed at the top is a matter of pride for us all here at Cal. And especially for the Class of 1983 in whose senior year this occurred. Berkeley is a very special place. Those of us who have been here for many years feel that strongly. So do many students, I find, and the feeling grows after they graduate. Maintaining that special quality — which is a wonderful mix of excellence and lively diversity — is entrusted not merely to faculty and staff, but to students, too, particularly after they become Alumni. Its physical setting enhances that, so there is only one Berkeley. — Chancellor Ira Michael Heyman 21 THE REGENTS OF THE Sheldon W. Anderson Shirley Brown Conner Robert N. Noyce William French Smith Willie L. Brown, Jr. David Geffen Frank S. Phillips James N. Thayer Yvonne Braithwaite Burke Willis W. Harman Robert 0. Reynolds Yori Wada 22 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA Glenn Campbell — Chairman Edward W. Carter Frank W. Clark John F. Henning John H. Lawrence, M.D. Vilma S. Martinez — Vice-Chair Linda Rae Sabo David Saxon — President Douglas E. Schmidt Dean A. Watkins Harold M. Williams William A. Wilson 23 24 25 CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CH AIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHA Business Administration Dean James Carmen Chemistry Dean King (Opp top left) Chemical Engineering Chairman Bell (opp. top right) Chemistry Chairman Moore (top rt. ) Education Dean J. W. Guthrie (opp. bottom left) Engin eering Dean K. S. Pister Civil Chairman Mitchell (opp. bottom rt.) Sanit , Enrivon , Chairman Fischer Structural Chairman Taylor Geo. , Trans , Chairman Crandall SECS Co-Chairman Turgin (bottom rt.) Co-Chairman Sequin (bottom left) CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIR 4 CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIR MAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN 28 CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN C Indus Engin. and Oper. Chairman Glassey Material and Mineral Engineering. Chairman Morrison Mechanical Chairman Finnie (Opp. top left) Naval Arch. Chairman Webster Nuclear Engin. Chairman Olander Environmental Dean Bender Architecture Chairman Mirshen City and Regional Plan. Chairman Collognon Landscape Arch. Chairman Twiss (opp. top right) Journalism Dean Bayley Law Dean Choper Letters and Afro-Am. Stud. Chairman Christian Anthropology Chairmen Dolhinow Graburn ° Ogbu-Colson Art: History Chairman Partridge Art: Practice Chairman Melchert (top left) Astronomy Chairman Spinard BioChem. Chairman Rabinowitz (top right) Biology Chairman Jense (opp. bottom left) Biophysics Chairman Bearden Botany . Chairman Jones (opp. bottom right) Classics Chairman Murgra (bottom) 29 , - MAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN 30 374,111 34 Democrat lqou CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIR Comp. Lit. Chairman Duggan Dramatic Art Chairman Wood (opp top left) Economics Chairman Hansen English Chairman. Alpers French Chairman Bersani Geography Chairman Pred (opp top right) Geology and Geophys. Chairman Johnson (top left) German Chairman Gukkr Hiller (top right) History Chairman Bouwsma (opp bottom left) Italian Chairman Perella (opp bottom right) Linguistics Chairman Fillmore (bottom) CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN C 414 HAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHA IRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMA CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN AIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CH Mathematics Chairman Hirsch (opp top left) Microbio. and Immun. Chairman Glazer Molec. Bio. Chairman Stent (opp top right) Music Chairman Moe Near Eastern Studies Chairman Azarpay Oriental Lang. Chairman Birch (top) Paleontology Chairman Berry Philosophy Chairman Sluga (opp bottom left) Physical Education Chairman Park (opp. bottom right) Physics Chairman Falicov Physiol.-Anat. Chairman Timiras (bottom left) Political Science Chairman Muir (bottom right) 33 ' " " CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRM CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIR CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRM 35 Psychology Chairman Riley (opp. top left) Rhetoric Chairman Richardson Scandinavian Chairman Larson Slavic Lang. L it. Chairman Hughes Sociology Chairman Bellah South SE Asian Stud. Chairman Goldman (opp top right) Span. and Portug. Chairman Askens (top) Special Programs Chairman Slottman (opp bottom left) Statistics Chairman Freedman (opp. bottom left) Subject A Chairman Davis (bottom left) Zoology Chairman Bentley Library and Infor. Stud. Chairman Buckland (bottom right) N CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN C CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIR CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIR CH 36 IRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN CHAIRMAN Natural Resources Dean Schlegel Agri. and Res. Econ. Chairman Rausser (opp top left) Conserv. Res. Stud. Chairman Sylvester (opp top right) Biol. Control Chairman Dahlsten Forestry Chairman Teeguarden (top left) Genetics Chairman Pargen Nutrit. Sci. Chairman Carpenter Plant and Soil Biol. Chairman Paul Plant Pathology Chairman Weinhold Optometry Dean Enoch Public Health • Dean Winkelstein Bio Med. and Environ. Health Chairman Hardy (right, top Soc. and Admn. Sci. Chairman Bailey Public Policy Dean Sindler Social Welfare Dean Specht (opp. bottom left) Special Studies Energy and Res. Prog. Chairman McGuire Ethnic Stud. Asian-Amer. Stud. Chairman Wang Chicano Stud. Chairman Saragoza Native Amer. Stud. Chairman Herndon Health and Med. Sci. Chairman Sadler Inter. Educ. Chairman McCormack ROTC Aerospace Edcu. Chairman Kosovac (opp bottom right) Military Science Chairman Burrell (bottom left) Naval Science Chairman Sloane (bottom right) Sci. and Math. Educ. Chairman White 37 ANTHROPOLOGY AND LAW DEPARTMENTS Anthropology Management Services Officer M. J. Tyler Sec., Exec. Committee Nelson H. H. Graburn Vice-Chair — Grad. Affairs Phyllis Dolhnow Vice-Chair — Undergrad. John U. Ogbu (upper rt.) Law Dean Jessie Choper Dean — Past Term Sanford Cadish The following law professors were recommended by the department for their excellent teaching records: Stefan Riesenseld, Ed Halbach, Frank Newman, Paul Mishikn, John Fleming, and Herma Kay (bot- tom right.) 38 Chairman Leo Falicov directs the over sixty faculty members and 400 students in the Physics department, one of Cal ' s and the world ' s best. Cal ' s Physics department is regarded as the world leader in the field on the basis of its distinguished and highly-honored faculty and their significant research. Six members of the department have won Nobel Prizes for Physics. The physics faculty forms the nucleus of the research and development staff of both the Lawrence Berkeley and Livermore Laboratories. The late Ernest Lawrence founded LBL and was the first pro- fessor in the department to win the Prize when he won it in 1939 for his invention of the cyclotron, which marked the beginning of the Atomic Age. Two other Nobel Prize winners are still on the ac- tive faculty, Charles Townes and Owen Chamberlain, although their work is research-oriented. Prof. Chamberlain won his award in 1959 for the discovery of anti-matter and Prof. Townes for his development of the maser in 1964. In a recent survey of national experts by the Chronicle of Higher Education, the department was ranked highest in the nation on the basis of faculty strength and research program effectiveness. There are presently 66 active faculty members and 11 emeriti. There are 190 undergraduates and 274 graduate students. The graduate division is also rank- ed among the nation ' s best. The Physics Department is representative of the success that all of Cal ' s distinguished faculty have brought to their students and, in turn, to the Universi- ty. It has produced over the last fifty years some of the greatest discoveries of the Atomic and Nuclear Ages. Combining personal student instruction with world-affecting inventions and research, Berkeley ' s physics teachers and students have brought the department to the very top of the field. Chairman Falicov recommended Nobel laureates Charles Townes and Emilio Segre for special mention and commendation. Orlando Alvarez and John Clarke were cited for their teaching excellence, and Mary Gaillard is the only woman in this prestigious department. 39 STUDENTS VERSUS ADMINI Berkeley had two of its obligatory pro- tests this year, continuing in a noble tradi- tion of student involvement in the world and the university. In February, the Students Against Fee Extortion (SAFE) organized a boycott of classes to protest student fee hikes by the University. As thousands of students clamored about Sproul Hall to hear speakers berate the government and administration. Shades of the 1960 ' s. In a less appealing display of student power, hecklers drove Ambassador Jeane Kirkpatrick away from her lectern as she talked on Central American foreign policy. Regardless of her views, she must retain her free speech and this over-zealous-reac- tion by students went against all that they had fought for in the Free Speech Movement. Students must retain a voice in the University, but within the recognized forums. Change is not made by the loudest, but by the most just. Cal ' s own administra- tion remains open to ideas, if not too often to implementing them. ADIvINISTIKAiro SAYS THEY LOVE ill. SMT. 5 5; AND. Sflovf ft " ! 40 STRATION CAL BERKELEY ' S FACULTY AND ADMINISTRATION Without its teachers, a university obviously cannot survive. The facul- ty of any learning institution is the instrument of education and in- struction, the reflection of its pro- gress and excellence, and the im- petus towards further growth. The University of California at Berkeley is blessed with the finest, most distinguished and honored group of educators and researchers in the country. Berkeley is looked upon as the home of some of the greatest in- tellectual progresses of the century. Its teachers excell not only in actual instruction, but in the advancement of scientific discovery and literary genius. The faculty at Cal has won more Nobel Prizes than any other similar institution in the world. Presently three of the twelve Prize winners are active on campus. There are two Pulitzer Prize win- ners on the faculty, also, Leon Lit- wack and Richard Ofshe. Eighty- five members of the National Academy of Sciences are on the teaching staff. The list of awards, honors, and grants goes on and on. If the students can be said to be the heart of a school, then its faculty is the backbone and the brains. The job of a Cal teacher is made all the easier by the intense academic atmosphere of the cam- pus. They are supported strongly by an administration that values academic excellence above all other considerations. The Cal teacher in- structs and works with one of the finest groups of students in the country. They teach in a communi- ty long regarded as a center of in- tellectual experimentation and a veritable living social ' experiment, the always-interesting city of Berkeley. Cal ' s ambitious and hard- working students enhance the reputation of Cal and its faculty by performing to standards higher than those of the average student. The teachers, in turn, recognize this drive and try to continually challenge the student. Teachers in over ninety depart- ments, six colleges, and some 17 graduate schools teach over 30,000 students from all over the world and from all walks of life. They were all accomplished and in- telligent to be accepted to Cal, and they will strive to challenge the pro- fessors as they themselves are challenged in the classroom. 42 The range of classes at Cal is vast, from Astronomy to Zoology. The faculty is thus just as varied and diverse. Professors of English and Rhetoric share the same goals and commitment as professors of Chemistry and Physics. Their diver- sity and range unites to work towards the greater growth of its students ' knowledge, their life ' s work. The diversity of the student population is reflected in its faculty. Teachers from all over the world converge in Berkeley to participate in the education-enhancing at- mostphere and to utilize and work with the excellent student body. An excellent example of the quality of the Cal Faculty is seen in its number of University Professors. A University Professor is recogniz- ed for his or her international distinction in academia, and for their excellent teacher abilities. They must also be willing to con- tribute to and enhance the Universi- ty of California system as a whole. Cal has seven of the eleven Univer- sity Professors on its Faculty: Melvin Calvin, Chemistry; Josephine Miles, English; Glenn Seaborg, Chemistry; John Whin- ney, engineering; Charles Townes, --,s; Sherwood Washburn, an- thropology; and Neil Smelser, sociology. These teachers still ac- tively participate in instruction, though their main work is in research and publication. In fact, all of Cal ' s faculty excells in both research and publications. The scientific research in physics at Berkeley and at nearby Lawrence Berkeley Laboratory is legendary. It was here that the powerful atomic tool, the cyclotron, was in- vented. Its inventor, Ernest Lawrence, was a professor of physics at Cal, and the recipient of its first Nobel Prize in 1939. John Northrop, William Giaque, and Melvin Clavin have won Nobel Prizes for their work in Chemistry, as have Glenn Seaborg and Edwin McMillan. Prof. McMillan was Direc- tor of LBL until his retirement this year. Prof. Seaborg, former Atomic Energy Commission Chairman, and who won his Nobel with Prof. McMillan in 1951, was named to replace him. Prof. Seaborg was also chancellor of the Cal campus from 1958 to 1961. He teaches to this day, a shining excample of the dedication of Cal ' s faculty to its students. 1111••■•■•••■■ 43 Prof. Owen Chamberlain, another current Cal instructor, won his Nobel Prize with Prof. Emilio Segre in 1959 for their discovery of anti-matter. Donald Glaser, Charles Townes, and Luis Alvarez have also received Nobels in Physics. The most recent winner is Slavic Prof. Czeslaw Milosz, who won in 1980 for literature. This was Berkeley ' s first in the humanities field. The Polish expatriate poet continues to teach Undergraduate courses at Cal in addition to his pro- lific literary output. These twelve past and present exemplify the high standards for which the entire faculty strives. Cal has more Nobel laureates than any other single educational institute in the world. And there are many more instructors who may win in the future. Some of these future award win- ners might be among the over 2000 graduate students who serve as teaching and research assistants. These hardworking students work closely with undergraduates in the class meetings, commenting and reinforcing the professor ' s lectures. These invaluable people serve as the link between the professor and his hundreds of students, allowing more personal instruction in a sometimes impersonal school of 30,000 students. These " T.A. ' s " , as they are known, are also students themselves in one of Cal ' s many graduate programs. Cal ' s graduate programs are rated as some of the very finest in the nation. 44 In a recent survey of top educators and administrators, Berkeley had more departments in the top five than any other universi- ty. The Engineering department was named best in the nation, while numerous other departments received rankings of second or third place. Cal ' s chief competition for the top honors were Ivy League schools and Stanford. Cal is the on- ly public institution to be so highly ranked. The rankings were based on faculty excellence and research program effectiveness, and they were published in the Chronicle of Higher Education. This display of consistent excellence throughout the university is further tribute to the perenially high level of teaching at Cal. Another recent award to five of Cal ' s teachers is the new MacAr- thur Foundation Fellowships, given by the MacArthur Foundation of Chicago. These are cash awards given over a five-year period, with no restrictions. They are given for " exceptional talent, originality, self-direction, and promise for the future. " The professors deemed to have these characteristics are Julia Robinson, Mathematics, Lawrence Levine, history, Peter Brown, classics, and John Holdren and Richard Muller, both of physics. This type of grant or fellowship is just one of the many such awards which Cal ' s faculty has garnered over the years. High ranking, awards, interna- tional recognition, and prizes, ex- cellence in teaching, personal atten- tion in an impersonal, all these make up the Berkeley faculty. One can read a list of the thousands of awards, but to really appreciate the quality of Cal ' s teachers, one must learn from them, hear them, read their words, take their classes. They are the best of the best, the Cal faculty. Assisted by excellent teaching assistants, a responsive ad- ministration, and an eager and am- bitious student body, they have risen to the top of the academic world. And from there they will continue on to even greater heights of knowledge. When we were in the third grade, teachers were much older, wiser, and taller than we were. Now, teachers treat us as adults, responsible for our own ac- tions, and competent enough to take care of ourselves. In many classes, we might be just another in the vast sea of eager faces facing a professor that hectic first week of classes. We must take it upon ourselves to use the knowledge, information, theory, or training that he or she imparts to us. Cal ' s professors are, overall, out- numbered 30 to 1. Yet even with the large ratio, every student can become close to one or more professors in the course of his or her studies. The ability of the faculty to deal with this huge and often overwhelming discrepancy is just another of its marvelous and abun- dant talents. We ' re not really sure how they do it, but teach us they do, as well as continuing their extracur- ricular activities in research. They ' re the best in the world at what they do. Although we may complain sometimes at a grade or two, the final result is almost always the passing on of the knowledge of our lives, and whatever speciality we choose, from their minds to ours. And for this we are thankful. 45 RS PROFE PROFESSORS PROFESSORS PROFESSORS PROFESSO SSORS PROFESSORS PROFE Biology The following professors have received excellent and tent praise in student tions: Herbert Baker, Botany, Hed Johnson. Harry Greene, Jim Patton, Zoology: and Marian Diamond, Anatomy (opp left corner) Chemical Engineering John M. Prausnitz is a memeber of the Nat. Acad. of Science Nat. Acad of Engin. (opp right corner) C. Judston King is Dean of the College of Chemistry and a member of the National Academy of Engineering Charles W Tobias is regarded as one of the founders of electrochemical engineering (top left corner) David N Lyon received a university teaching award Elec Engir, and Computer So Alberti, Sangiovanni Vincentelli has won the Teaching Award John Whinney is a sity Professor. the highest honor Manuel Blum (opp bottom) and Donald Pederson are regarded as popular and flightier: respected instructors City and Regional Planning Allan B Jacobs is former Planning Director for the City of San Francisco and creator of the widely used Ur ban Design Plan Computer Science Robert Wilenskey a tor of the Cognitive Science Program David Patterson won an outstanding teaching award and is a member of the Conen puter Architecture group Richard Karp is a of the National Science and a member of the Computer Theory gruup Art Practice Joan Brown, Peter Voulkos, and Elmer Bischoff (top right corner) lkYre recommended for their excellent teaching record . Classics Crawford H Greenwalt direct ' s Harvard ' s Sardis pedition in Asia Minor (But tom right) (more Classics later) ICH PROFESSORS PROFESSORS PROFESSORS PROFE SSORS PR O FESSORS PROFESSORS PROFESSORS PROF PROFESSORS PROFESSORS PROFESSORS PRO PR 48 49 Linguistics Yakov Malkiel — is a distinguished scholar, honored researcher, and famous in the field (opp top left) Oriental Languages Ed Schaffer — is one of the leading instructors in the department. (opp. top right) Sociology Phillip Selznick, Guy son, and Neil Smelser, a University Professor (top), are prominent instructors with the greatest of distinction in the field. Near Eastern Studies William Brinner — is a popular and nationally recognized professor of Arabic and Islamic Studies. He has been at Cal since 1956 and has received the Distinguished Teaching Award. (this page — bottom) Physical Education George Brooks (opp bottom left) and Ken Muri (opp. bot- tom right) are prominent in- structors in the department. Political Science Reinhard Bendix — is the first winner of the Undergrad. Poll Sci Assoc. Award. He has also won the Maclver award. Hanna Pitkin — won a 1981 Distinguished Teaching Award. Micheal Rogin — is a winner of the Bancroft History award. Robert Scalapino — is a gifted teacher and winner of the Woodrow Wilson Prize. Classics Peter Brown — is an interna- tional scholar and a recent recipient of a MacArthur Fellowship. Anthony Bulloch — is a popular teacher, and active in promoting Latin studies in local schools. Mark Griffith — is the editor of Classical Antiquity the UC Press classics journal. J. K. Anderson — is the department ' s most popular teacher and an oft-published author. Thomas G. ' Rosenmeyer — is the senior professor of the department and a former Dean of Humanities Micheal Nagler — has been selected to head the new Peace Studies Program. OFESSORS OFESSORS PROFESSORS PROFESSORS PR O Lu uL 0 oc Lip 0 (I) (I) LU 0 O cr) Ln Lu 0 cL, O 1D4 SORS PR ESSORS PROFESSORS PROFESSORS PROFESSORS PROFES Spanish and Portug. John PoIt, J. Walsh, L. Murilla, and Drew Dougherty (opp top left) were singled out for their teaching excellence. Zoology Howard Bern, Richard Eakin; and Frank Pitelka (opp. top right) were recommended by the department for ding service and teaching. Forestry Robert Colwell — is an national expert, outstanding teacher and pioneer in the field. Dale R. McCollough — won the 1982 Wildlife Society Best Book Award. (top) Henry J. Vaux — is man of the State Board of Forestry. (opp. bottom left) Social Welfare Eileen Gambrill, James Leiby, Neil Gilbert, Ralph Kramer, are outstanding in research and service to the Berkeley community. Lonnie Snowden, Larke Huang, and Jewelle Gibbs (bottom) have also tributed in their own excellent way. Psychology Gerald Mendelsohn — is chairman of the faculty in L S and won a 1981 Dist. Teaching Award. Steven Glickman — is a popular teacher and former Chairman of the Department. Martin Covington — won a Distinguished Teaching Award. History Lynn Hunt — won a Distinguished Teaching Award Leon Litwack — has won a Distinguished Teaching Award and the History Dept ' s first Pulitzer Prize. He is one of the department ' s most honored scholars Plant Pathology R. D. Raabe — is a popular teacher and advisor for the BioScience ' major. (opp tom right) 51 CAL ALUMNI SCHOLARS The Alumni Scholars Club is composed of undergraduate students who receive scholar- ship awards from the Califor- nia Alumni Association. Dan Hawkins and Angel Hagan preside over the club and oversee the events which the club sponsors. The monthly meetings were full of excite- ment as the group planned events for the year. Fall quarter was highlighted by a blood drive where generous students donated time and blood to help build up the blood reserve in the communi- ty. The end of winter quarter saw the Alumni Scholars off to the slopes. The year closed with the annual MDA Super- dance. This was an enjoyable as well as charitable event which brought in money for MDA and gave the club members and other Cal students the chance to help out those in need. 54 Cal Alumni Scholars Tau Beta Pi 55 TAU BETA PI Demanding from its members not only academic excell ence (only the top eighth of all engineering juniors and top fifth of seniors are considered for membership) but also outstanding personal character, TBII is one of the most distinguished honor societies at Berkeley. Not only do these engineers receive the highest scholastic marks, they also spon- sor many projects, such as student tutoring, resume writing seminars, and course evalua- tions, aimed to help improve academic stan- dards in general. Spanning the fifty states and into Puerto Rico, TBII includes one-hundred eighty-five chapters and over 245,000 members. TBII ' s national headquarters is located at the Univer- sity of Tennessee, Knoxville, yet policy was set and guidelines established at the annual convention held on a different campus each year. It was obvious that the California Alpha Chapter of TBII demonstrated the outstan- ding qualities demanded of its membership. TAU BETA PI: (front row) Lisa Rau, EJC Rep.; Joe Bailey, Recording Secretary; Larry Lipstone, Tutoring Director; Dan Dea, President; Diane Suwabe, Catologuer; Michele Jones, Treasurer; Dave Rig- gle, UNIX Consultant (top row) Kurt Brumbaugh, V. Pres. — Eminent Engineer; Mike Chaw, Corresponding Sec.; Ken Jordan, Outreach Director; Steve Tong, Resume Book Director; and Rick Brown, V. Pres. — Projects. TBII celebrates its 75th anniversary. Chi Epsilon Chi Epsilon is a civil engineer- ing honor society. Its purpose is to recognize the scholastic achievement of junior and senior civil engineering students. Chi Epsilon was established in 1922 by a group of civil engineering students at the University of Il- linois. The California Chapter was installed in 1925 has attempted to encourage community and scholastic involvement. CHI EPSILON: (front row) Christel Van, Florence Hsu, John Fujimoto, Anthony Davis — President, (top row) Roy Martinez, Marc Eberhard, Dan Portway, Dan Lee, John Caulfield, Robert Bailey, Professor N. Sitar Advisor, and Samson Koo. 56 Torch and Shield The Torch and Shield is an honor society composed entirely of women of senior standing. During the year, the group honored an outstanding woman at Berkeley with a scholarship. TORCH AND SHIELD: (front row) Donna Doson, Kristy Woelffer, Suzy Finch, Jill Randall, Alice De vine (top row) Nancy Feldkircher, Carolyn Reynolds, Carol Whitlatch, Diana Walsh, and Kathy Read. Steve Addison Richard B. Coleman Susan Hepp Samuel S. Markowitz R. Scott Sherman Ahmad J. Anderson Raymond A. Colvig Joseph Hersko Christina Maslach Howard B. Shontz Mary Andrews Robert E. Connick Ira M. Heyman George J. Maslach Willis A. Shotwell Daryl E. Ansel John E. Coons William James Hill Wallace I. Matson Dan Sicotte Kenneth Arnold Gloria L. Copeland Joseph L. Hodges Errol W. Mauchlan Allan P. Sindler Lloyd F. Austin Louise Cordova Marily Howekamp Michael Melone William B. Slottman William B. Baker Richard E. Corten Ervin Hunt Robert Middlekauf Francis X. Small Frederick E. Balderston Louisa Crawford John Hurst Woodrow Middlekauf Neil J. Smelser Judith B. Balderston Malcolm M. Davisson Carol A. Iwaoka Robert L. Milano Michael R. Smith William M. Banks III Charles A. Dekker Andrew G. Jameson Meredith Minkler Rene Smith Lynn Baranco Bernard L. Diamond Fannie B. Jeffrey Alix Mitgang Sandra S. Smith Marvin Baron Marian C. Diamond Christopher Johnson Wendy Miyasaki Gregg Soloman Babette B. Barton Robert J. DiGrazia Marguerite Johnston Jane D. Moorman Francoise Sorgen Susan Bateman Agnes Dimitriou Monica Johnstone Kathleen M. Morello Philip T. Spieth Charles S. Benson Patrick Doyle Betty J. Jones William E. Moser Robert F. Steidel Erin Biggs Ronald P. Drucker Sanford H. Kadish C. C. Mote Lisa A. Stephens Charles Bills Ida J. Dunson Robert A. Kagan Carol Mock Fritz Stern Thomas C. Blaisdell Ronald Egherman Joyce K. Kallgren William Muir Fred S. Stripp Amy P. Block Sanford S. Elberg J. R. K. Kantor Marison Mull Edward W. Strong Sharon J. Bonney William R. Ellis Robert N. Katz Kevin McHale Martin J. Takimoto William J. Bouwsma Richard E. Erickson Herma Hill Kay Lynn Nakada Cathy Tassan David Bowen Edward L. Feder Van Dusen Kennedy Nathen Nestel Robert W. Taylor Brian Brady Laurence Feinberg Thomas J. Kent Susan O ' Hara Douglas Tom Michael Brant David E. Feller Robert F. Kerley Rosmarie Ostwald Bud T. Travers Mark S. Braiman Steven B. Finacom Clark Kerr Mark Palmer Forrest Tregea George Briggs Gooch Foster Lauren Kerr Roberta J. Park Philip U. Treisman James I. Briggs Austim C. Frank Leroy T. K erth Joan Parker Thomas K. Trutner Robert 0. Briggs William G. Fretter Frank I. Ketcham Jerome H. Patmont Frederic G. Tubach James R. Brown Howard A. Friedman Walter D. Knight Nedesan Permaul Ian Turner Robert Brownell Stuart K. Gardiner Michael J. Koll George Pimentel Joseph Tussman Gloria Burkhalter Jorge Garza Alan Kollin Robert Pisani Leonard Valdez Richard M. Buxbaum Joseph M. Gates Adrian Kragen Karl S. Pister Susan M. Valdez Jack E. Campbell Charles Gilcrest Alvin Kyte, Jr. Michael Pitts Peter S. Van Houten Stacy Campos Peter R. Goldschmidt Watson M. Laetsch Kenneth S. Pitzer Henry J. Vaux Mahland Cann-Ortiz Deena J. Gonzalez Kurt Lauridsen John S. Powell Jan Vetter Frederick H. Carpenter Herbert M. Gordon Eugene C. Lee Arthur Quin Marvalee H. Wake Michael Carrol Milton Gordon James R. W. Leiby Albert J. Raboteau Dorothy Walker James Cason, Jr. Margaret Gould Arnold Leiman John H. Raleigh W. Sheridan Warrick Dawn Chaban Glen H. Grant Edward Lenert Kathy Read Anne Watkins Marvin Chachere Charles A. Gulick Katherine Lew Donald L. Reidhaar Jeffrey D. Wilk Kay Chan Richard P. Hafner William J. Libby Stefan A. Riesenfeld Margaret Wilkerson Salvador Chavez Cheryl Haigh Matthew Lieberman Liz Rivera Harold Williams Norden H. Cheatham Edward C. Halback Raymond Lifchez Gregory L. Rosston Latham Williams Earl F. Cheit Cheryl Hanson Luella J. Lilly Lorraine Rust Garff Bell Wilson Milton Chernin Michael T. Hardie Tung-Yen Lin J. Roger Samuelsen Leon Wofsy William Chinowsky Roberto P. Haro Mabel Chin Low A. Vernice Womack Jesse Choper Lola H. Harris Sunny Low Sangiovanni-Vinventelli John Woods Mark N. Christensen James D. Hart Brian W. Maas David S. Saxon Michele G. Woods John S. Clayton Colin F. Hasse Anita J. Madrid Emmet T. Scales F. Phil Yang Robert A. Cockrell Angela Hawkins David L. Maggard Samuel A. Schaff Victor F. Zackay Hubert Coffey Ann E. Hawley R. Theodore Malm Priscilla Scotian Dennis Cohen Dolores M. Heikka William G. Manning Carolyn H. Scott Robert H. Cole John Heller Roland J. Maples Glen Seaborg 57 BESSA AIESEC Chinese Student Union AIESEC is an international manag- ing development organization. It fosters international awareness among student academicians and the business community through local committee operations and an international train- ingship exchange program. AIESEC: (front row) Peter Curzon, Bill Fer- nandez, Rebecca Bergman, Herb Venegas, Carlie Berke, (second row) Christie Reed, Randy Trost, Stewart Young, Lori Montellone, Ellise Leavitt, Robin Kneeland, Shann Gerber, Leslie Morn, Turn Ng, Christina, Megan Van Kamp, Marcy Schaf- fer, (third row) Jordana, Monique Bailah, Debbie Kinney, Mary Bamron, Alberto Fran- co, Marcy Cohen, Jerry Kornblaue, Gerald Garvey, Jenan Arnold. Victor Mora, Dennis Williams, Charrmaine Fulmos, Stephanie Bell, Don Hoskins, (top row) Drew Welton, Michael Shemiah, Jim Bowman. 58 AIESEC CHINESE STUDENT UNION: (front row) Mark Faon, Julie Sun, Ca-An Wen, Angela Lee, Susy Chou, Uree Hu, (top row) Jon Gin, Wayne Cherf, Ing-Kway Lee, Mike Chiang, Barry Lin, and Mark Lin. BESSA (the Black Engineering and Science Students Association) is a group composed of graduate and undergraduate students in civil, elec- trical, industrial, mechanical, and .chemical engineering, and students majoring in mathematics, computer science, and the physical sciences. BESSA provides a place for discus- sions concerning academic problems and innovative ideas. The organiza- tion also assisted its members in secur- ing summer jobs and gaining work study experience in science and engine ering. Also, BESSA encouraged the participation of minority groups in the science and engineering profes- sions by presentations at the high school level. Chinese Student Union BESSA 59 The Rally Committee was established in 1901. It has served as the Guardian of the Spirit of California and is the Official Guar- dian of the legendary Stanford Axe, when it is in Cal ' s possession. The group planned bonfire rallies before football games, designed and set up card stunts, fired the Cal Victory Cannon, and sup- ported Cal athletics. These activities were designed to increase fan involvement in Cal athletics. The bonfire rallies were held before the ASU, UCLA, and Stanford games. Card stunts were performed successfully at a few of the games, a tradition which began in 1910. RALLY COMM: (front row) Mark Weigand; Can- noneer, Ken Raust; Director of Rallies, Debbie Choate; Director of Publicity, Karen Lingel; Ex- ecutive Sec., Erik Kilk; Director of Card Stunts, Leslie McNeill; Chairman, Bob Hernandez; Director of Security, (second row) Valerie Ito, Lisa Rodich, Karen Toth, Virginia Munoz, Regina Romer, Lisa Berlin, Dat Nygen, Richard Gonzales, (third row) Gretchen Carner, Spencer Lee, Lorraine Chun, Gail Hoffman, Stan Tsu, David Ruebins, David Won, Kim Berger, Lisa Lowry, (top row) David Hopkins, Mike Valen- tine, Tim Sheridon, John Ferris, Mike Kao, Keith Meisler, Draska Ceri), Karen Wolff, and Mike Simsik. 60 Rally Comm RALLY COMM (Clockwise from left) Rally Comm spon- sors a rally bonfire. Rally Comm members encourage fan support at a Cal football game. Members prepare for the big fire! Gretchen Carner works as a security officer for a rally. Rally Comm sets up a half-time card stunt. Rally Comm 61 PRE-MED SOCIETY STUDENT LEGAL CLINIC The Pre-Med Society was set up on campus over a half century ago. It was designed to prepare pre-med students for their introduction into the medical field. The group enter- tained speakers from many aspects of the medical fields and conducted tours to various medical schools. These events kept pre-med students informed about the cur- rent happenings in the medical field. PRE-MED SOCIETY: (front row) Alberto Bolanos, Arman Firouzi, Johnny Leung, Angie Lim, Greg D. Trachidtis (top row) Mary-Ann Son- tag, Bob Winters, Lori Kolmodin, and Elmer Kropp. 62 Pre-Med Society Student Legal Clinic The ASUC Student Legal Clinic, created in 1980, was a comprehensive legal resource center designed to enable students to make informed decisions about any legal pro- blem or situation. The SLC did not, however, give legal advice, but instead it provided possible solutions to legal pro- blems. With such services as counseling on the court system dispute mediation, agency and attorney referalls, and the availability of a self- help law library, the SLC president, Mike Dotts proudly boasted " We can help with any problem imaginable. " STUDENT LEGAL CLINIC: (front row) Annette Tamamian, (top row) Laura Schaefer, Dante Foronda, Cecilia Crowley, Ann Ben-Porat, Mike Dotts, and Helen Delgado. POM PONS YELL LEADERS The Cal Porn Pons and Yell Leaders were established to promote Cal spirit at the various sporting events in which the Bears partook. They appeared at all Cal football and basketball games and rallies. During the first quarter, on October 22, they sponsored a street party which was a great success. The highlight of the year, however, was the controversial Cal vs. Stanford game. During this time, the Porn Pons and Yell Leaders were a major spark of spirit. The group also instigated change. They attended all of the football games and most of the basketball games off campus. To increase the en- thusiasm at both home and away games, they introduced a new cheer entitled " The Bear Wave. " For this cheer, fans stood and souted pro- gressively louder. Overall, the Cal Porn Pons, and Yell Leaders were a vital support of Bear fans ' enthusiasm and they played a vital part in Cal tradition. Clockwise from top left: Paula Siirilla leads a cheer during a Cal football game. Jim Orr is " rolled up " once again. POM PONS: Sabrina Walker, Paula Siirilla, Kim Civetusa, Jame Harrington, Linda Breshears, and Pam Gordon lead the Cal band in parades. Steve Jaffe, Jim Orr, and Scott Campbell arouse fan en- thusiasm during half-time. 63 CAL CAL BAND 64 Cal Band The Cal Band was a major source of spirit at the Bears ' football games. The group per- formed during the half-time at home games. Each game re- quired a new show with new songs and format ions. Thus, the group was forced to work as diligently as possible. Their hard work paid off with many suc- cessful shows. The band also broke into smaller Divisions which ap- peared at all of the basketball games. The band was a great support of all of Cal ' s athletic teams and held an honorable reputation throughout the community. BAND CAL BAND Cal Band 65 KALX is UC Berkeley ' s cam- pus radio station. Broadcasting at 90.7 FM, Kalx KALX had grown progressively over the years from a closet in Dwinelle Hall to a viable force in Bay Area radio. Within a period of a year and a half, KALX moved in- to new studios on Bowditch Street, began broadcasting in stereo, and boosted its power to 500 watts. KALX then was able to reach all of the Bay Area. Students and community listeners both volunteered to run the station and define its format. KALX filled a unique niche in Bay Area radio by emphasizing progressive rock, especially by local artists who had no other ac- cess to the airwaves. KALX also covered news, sports, and public affairs, with a special angle toward the Berkeley campus. KALX was proud of its commit- ment to fulfill university and community needs, and demonstrated this commitment through a fundraiser during the fall quarter for Cal women ' s athletics. KALX 66 KALX California PELICAN When asked the purpose of their magazine, the Pelican staff replied: " What is the Pelican? Fabuloso!! Is it cooking, washing, ironing, and keeping the house clean? Consumed!! Is it bringing up children, looking after their needs every day, and nursing when they are ill? Is it mending, pressing, and sewing for the family? Cow!! Can we add these things together and have a definition for the Pelican? Cupcakes!! No, because there would still be something missing in our description. " The Pelican was founded in 1903 by the not-famous, but very rich, Earle C. Anthony. Boys!! A bake sale, sock hop, and a used camera auction were some of the fun, fun, fun projects in which the Pelican staff engaged in order to raise money. Butt!! (Clockwise from top) Richard Dienst works for the Pelican. Alison Powell boosts Pelican sales. Lee Ann Merrill is serenaded by fellow Pelican Mike Aronson during a noon call out in Sproul Plaza. Pelican 67 STUDENT ADVOCATE CALSO Along with her staff members, Dora de la Rosa is available to assist students with any University related problem. Violations of cam- pus or Association rules, and pro- blems with professors, supervisors, or administrators are a few ex- amples of the cases which the of- fice handles. This office assures students of their right to be treated fairly. STUDENT ADVOCATE: (in tree) Joe Lambert, Dora de la Rosa, Shari Kurita, Margaret Krouskoff, and Martha Rosett. CALSO (Cal Summer Orientation) is made up of over 35 energetic members. These students commit their s ummer to orienting incoming freshmen to the campus and the ad- ministrative burocracy therein. They discuss all aspects of college life and are very open for questions. The orientation lasts either one or one and 68 one-half days with a new group of students arriving directly after the last group has left. Even though the job re- quires a lot of time, numerous students apply yearly. CaISO is a very necessary and dynamic group. The counselors share their Cal experiences to help incoming students relate to life in Berkeley and at the University. CALSO: (front row) Maria Caudill, Ron Lamoureux, Michelle November, Hilary Bachman, Juan Gomez, Linda Deal, (second row) Rachel Tatad, Pamela Lim, Julie Har- relson, Catherine Park, Carol Alberti, Andrea Vouroulias, Ann Itakura, Franny Lizerbram, Maria Bautista, Kathy Kawkama, Silvia Varela, Sharon Eshel, Mike Melone, (third row) Sherri Ball, John Sinclair, Marc Coomper, Jesus Arciniega, Mess Shatkin, Richard Ar- redondo, Michael Bigelow, (top row) Ce cilia Crawley, Michael Tonn, Bonnie Albin, Kim Elias, Roger Low, Michael Eigner, Joe Guth, and Carol Braunstein. CAL ENGINERRING MAGAZINE ASUC EXECUTIVE OFFICERS CAL ENGINEERING MAGAZINE: (front row) Mark Grimm, Aaron Win- chester, Andrew Lue, Ron Ricard, (se- cond row) Joanne Shimada, Lisa Jensen, Marc O ' Krent, Kat Condon, Chris Richter, Timothy Kwok, (top row) Tim Yiu, Laura King, Steve Werner, Larry Lipstone, Brian Knit- tez, and Robert Yu. Not pictured: Leslie Battenburg, Leo Bragagnolo, Brian Cooley, Ben Hsu, Jung Kim, Michael Hodges, Charlene Kuo, Paul Meissner, Tim Mulron, Josh Polack Yong Rhyu, Suresh Sastry, Tom Shui, Paul Skoglund, David Slattengren, Paul Stetson, Wilson Tse, Michele Adams, Kathy Cortopassi, Adeel Na- jmi, Sandra Gimbal, Bob Gardyne. The Cal Engineering Magazine has been producing four issues a year since 1923. The magazine, entitled Cal Engineer, provides an opportuni- ty for engineering students to publish their own works. It is ready by both students and alumni from Cal and students on a number of other college cam- puses. Cal Engineer is a member of the Engineering College Magazine Associated, a group which sponsors a yearl competi- tion between its members. Cal Engineer has done very well at these competition and the walls of its office are adorned with awards in the categories of best issue, best issues, bets layout, best copy, and best all around. Cal Engineer keeps the Cal win- ning tradition intact. ASUC EXECUTIVE OFFICERS: Dora de la Rosa — Student Advicoate, Catherine Lew — Academic Affairs Vice President, Kenneth Arnold Executive Vice President, Kathy Read — ASUC President, and Angela Johnson — Administrative Vice President. Cal Engineering Magazine; ASUC Executive Officers 69 PRYTANEAN Prytanean is a junior and senior women ' s honor society " with the name that is almost unpronounceable — forever un- forgettable. " The women are chosen because of their high scholastic attainment and an outstanding record of service to campus organizations. " Pryta- nean " is a Greek word meaning " council of the chosen ones. " The group ' s emblem portrays the Grecian lamp of learning. With over 80 years of service to the University community, Prytanean boasts such successes as the stablishment of the stu- dent health service and home economics department at Cal, participation in the drive for the University Infirmary (now Cowell Hospital), and building Senior Women ' s Hall. The Prytanean Alumnae are a vital force in car- rying on the traditions of Pryta- neans by staying active in their own and the University com- munity. They firmly believe in the motto " Once a Prytanean, always a Prytanean. " PRYTANEAN: (front row) Laura Purdy, Judy Kimelman, Annie Athon — Treasurer, (top row) Lynn Nakado — Ad- visor, Carol Emold — Secretary, Joan Ochi, Gail Hoffman — President, Peggy Fried!, Cynthia Schaffer — Member- ship, Kathy Read, and Michele Woods — Advisor. Not pictured: Debbie Choate, Jacqueline Cross, Deb Curie!, Julie Dean, Tamaro DeVan, Marci Fraser, Beatrice Frieberg — Vice President, Jacqueline Goldsby, Katherine Griffin, Kathleen Herald, Nancy Large, Christina Navarrette, Shelagh Redding, Margot Rosenberg, Beth Sauls, An na Sawamure, Karen Seifert, Julie Shannon, Paula Siirila, Pamela Tauchi, Katherine Tick — Historian, and Sharon Washington. 70 Prytanean MORTAR BOARD M.B. EXECUTIVE OFFICERS: (front row) Lynne Meador, Trinka Knapp Membership Co-chairs, (top row) Jen- nifer Joe — V. Pres. Seth Skootsky Pres., Marty Takimoto — Advisor, Pam Lim — Historian Editor, Not pictured: Judy Huggins — Treasurer, Patty Pao — Secretary. Mortar Board, The National Senior Students ' Honor Society, with over 180 collegiate chapters nation-wide, is dedicated to the fundamental ideals of service, leadership, and scholarship. The Berkeley chapter of this originally women-only society was founded in 1925, and was the first Mortar Board chapter on the west coast. Though Mortar Board opened its doors to men in the mid-1970 ' s the organization has maintained a special interest in the ad- vancement of the status of women. Students are elected to Mortar Board in the spring of their junior years. They must have an over-all GPS of 3.2 and a demonstrated commitment to the Mortar Board ideals. This year Mortar Board members taped The Daily Californian for sight-impaired students and sponsored the Senior Scholar Athlete Awards which were presented at the Big Game rally. In ad- dition, new initiates heard an inspiring speech given by Joanne Hurley, UC Director of Public Information and former domestic policty advisor to the President Jimmy Carter. For further information about Mortar Board, please contact the Office of Student Information 102 Sproul Hall. MORTAR BOARD: (front row) Carol Brucker, Pam Lim, Judy Huggins, Trinka Knapp, Judy Kimelman, (second row) Alison Anson, Claire Jones, Julie Shannon, Robin Cowan, Jennifer Joe, Leonard Valdez — Advisor, (top row) Seth Skootsky, Barbara Smith, Steve Kyono, and Marty Takimoto --- Advisor. Not pictured: Peggy Friedl, Lislie Battenburg, Lynne Meador, Amy Unger, Robin Kneeland, Andy Shapiro, Teale Matteson, Pam Touchi, Jac- queline Cross, Linda Gowing, Ann Kerwin, Eric Libby, Karin Seifert, and Patti Pao. SCHOLAR-ATHLETES: (front row) Kim Anderson, Kristen Engle, Nina Bland, (top row) Martha Plessas, Paolo Revelli, Tom Downs, and Dave De Ruff. Not pic- tured: Tim Lucas. Mortar Board 71 FILIPINO-AMERICAN ALLIANCE 74 Filipino-American Alliance The Filipino-American Alliance, established in 1962, is designed to address the academic, cultural, political, recreational, and social needs and interests of the Filipino stu- dent population at Cal. They organize freshman orientations, potlucks, food sales at communi- ty fairs, educational programs, field trips, dances, film showings and an annual spring cultural night. FILIPINO-AMERICAN ALLIANCE: (front row) Thersa Gonzales, Edith Fronda, Viena Acosta, Pat CatOlica, Edith Borbon, Maritess Gomez, Mike Melone, Edwin Bayona, (second row) Dean Ylagan, Terry Zamora, Levine Visico, Charlie Espiritu, Teresa Tayag, Nodelyn Lago, Shirley Orille, Mar Goeiengfiao, (top row) Rod Goco, Susan Bibler, Ramon Buan, Ernesto Navarro, Masao Suzuki, Dennis Acebo, Alex Esclamado, Jr., Eugene de la Cruz, Stanley Rozal, John Melone, Cheryl Lynn, Tanguilig, Carl Davidson, Madeleine Bauzon, Art Crisostomo, Diana Caboabin, MacAr- thur Cruz, and Cesar Fortuno. CHINESE STUDENT ASSOCIATION VIETNAMESE STUDENT ASSOCIATION The Chinese Student Associa- tion is primarily a social group and its membership includes from 200-300 students yearly. A number of the members speak Cantonese and they come from many parts of the world: Hong Kong, Taiwan, China, and South East Asia. These great distances are quickly forgotten as the group members grow closer through a variety of activities. Dancing, movies, biking, eating, and even an afternoon cruise complete the CSA ' s full activity roster. ,J AMOL STI The Vietnamese Student Association was founded in 1979 to assist Viet- namese students in educational areas, preserve and promote Vietnamese culture, and provide a social activity center where students could become ac- quainted and exchange ideas. The group organizes such activities as orien- tations, graduation parties, sports tour- naments, study groups, and 16 publica- tions. They also assisted with the coor- dination of two courese on campus: Beginning of Vietnamese and History of Vietnamese-Americans. 75 KATHY READ ' S PRESIDENTIAL STAFF KATHY READ ' S PRESIDENTIAL STAFF: (top row) Katherine A. Read — President, Ken Bellinson — Campus Af- fairs Coordinator, (front row) Michael J. Yaki — External Affairs Coordinator, Warren Nagler — Finance Officer, Herb Venegas — Attorney General, and Susan Magin — Internal Affairs Coordinator. 76 Kathy Read ' s Presidential Staff GOURMET AND GOURMAND The Gourmet and Gourmand Club held its organizational meeting during Spring quarter. It ' s objectives are to learn how to cook, but have fun in the pro- cess. The group competed in cook-offs with various other col- leges, ie Golden Gate University and City College. The group members enjoy their new skills and pride themselves with their newfound, unique club. Gourmet and Gourmand 77 SUPER B SUPERB provides the campus community with diverse enter- tainment, informational and recreational activities. Also, pro- vides training in arts administra- tion and event presentation to its members and to ASUC activity groups. This year they spon- sored Ballet Rambert on November 16 and 17, the An- nual UC Berkeley Jazz Festival on May 27, 28, and 29, Bear ' s Lair entertainment, quarterly series of films, and numerous other forms of entertainment. SUPERB runs an intern program during the Fall and Winter quarters and is always open to more volunteers. 78 SUPERB Conservation of Resource Studies Student Organization CONSERVATION AND RESOURCE STUDIES STUDENT ORGANIZATION wpu4i0 " Taking Hold of Our Education " !--- 1 Deemed as the " offical hosts and hostesses of the University of Califor- nia at Berkeley " in 1950, the Califor- nians have expanded to become the largest service organization on cam- pus. The one hundred active Califon I I nians work to promote the spirit of cooperation among university af- filiated groups and to assist these groups ' efforts into diverse campus projects. The Californians ' own pro- jects inluce Big Game Week, a winter philanthropy project and a high- school outreach program. CALIFORNIANS CHANCELLOR ' S COMMITTEE IN STUDENT HEALTH Californians Chancellor ' s Committee in Student Health 79 ETA KAPPA NU ETA KAPPA NU: (pyramid) (bottom) Gene Chiao, Brian Messenger, Rick Brown, Owen Jungroth, middle) Greg Pounds, Peter Wicher, Art Hint- zeman, (top) Dana Olstad, and Daniel Egn. ETA KAPPA NU EXECUTIVE OFFICERS: (front row of group photo) Arthur Hitzeman — Cor- responding Secretary, Gene Chiao Recording Secretary, Steven Brolost — Vice President Student Services Coordinator, Peter Wicher — Presi- dent, Dana Olstad — Treasurer, Owen Jungroth — Bridge Magazine Correspondent, (not pictured) Daniel Eng — EJC Representative. SKULL AND KEYS Skull and Keys is a men ' s honor society made up primarily of fraternity men. Membership is ex- clusive and club activities are kept secret. PI TAU SIGMA PI TAU SIGMA: (front row) Young- Lip The — President, Lynn Fugelso, Mark Bradley — Vice Presiident, (second row) Ray Bache ' der, Steve Yin, Steve Ab- dalla, Herb Low, Chandrakant Patel, George Anwar, (top row) Frank Gee, Robert S. Schwartz, Denny Lynch, Phil Johnson, Michael Smith, Stefan Unnasch, Carl Guerin, Bryan St. Amant. Skull and Keys 4T 81 UC HIKING CLUB i 82 UC Hiking Club The UC Hiking Club only meets one time per quarter, but this meeting is crucial because all of the events of the quarter are planned at that time. Established in 1948, the UC Hik- ing Club now has 35 members who go on numerous hikes in the High Sierras and various other canyon and mountain areas. The group also teaches beginning rock climbing and takes its more experienced members on more extended rock climbs. On a smaller scale, the UC Hiking Club also organizes cross country skiing, day hikes, and cycling trips. A three dollar membership fee is required, but tbis is quickly made up with the discounted prices which the group is able to get on trips and rental equipment. UC HIKING CLUB: (seated) Norman Herterich, Robert Akka, (top row) Steve Glaeser, Leda Schulak, David Akka, Mary Chapman, Valerie Smith, Dan Boken, Scott Steppan, Adeel Na- jmi, Non Travis, Chuck Delwiche President, and Steve Huskins. UC BALLROOM DANCERS CAL STUDENT- COMMUNITY MUSIC PROGRAM The UC Ballroom Dancers ex- perienced a new surge of en- thusiasm as they grew from less than 20 members last year to over 200. They hold weekly in- struction classes followed by an hour of open practice. The group sponsors balls and takes trips to dancing clubs as the trainees improve. They attribute the increased club membership to a lack of interest in past danc- ing fads. Club president Stephanie Wawrynski summed it up with " That whole romantic image of Fred Astaire and Ginger Rogers dancing off into the sunset is sort of attractive. The Cal Student Community Music program is a chartered ogranization which puts on concerts for rest homes and hospitals. They are pictured here at the Berkshire Con- valescent Home. CAL STUDENT MUSIC PROGRAM: (front row) Eric, Eugene Burke, (second row) Scott Snyder, Hue, Rodney Lim, Philip Chang, Don Caminos, Michael Beals, (top row) Adrienne Go, Steve Cramer, and Tony Lee. UC Ballroom Dancers CSCMP 83 AFRICAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS COMPUTER CLUB I The Computer Club offers consulting services, a library, and various career speakers for computer science majors. They meet a few times a quarter, often times in hot tubs. They were originally established as the Berkeley Computer Club in 1975, but stole their official name, the Computer Science Undergraduate Association, in 1980. That is not the end of their sly streak, however. Often, the CSUA has been caught giving business administration majors a hard time. The CSUA definitely brings a taste of the " real world " to the campus. 85 PE HONOR SOCIETY REGISTRATION FEE COMMITTEE REGISTRATION FEE COMMITTEE: (front row) Mo Lin Yee, Daryl Ansel, Carol Lewis, (top row) Jonathan Curiel, 86 Sandy Antignes — Chair, Lisa Marchitelli, Adrian Albin — Intern Coordinator, and David A. Greenbaum. Not tured: Tim Malik, Connie Haiman, Ed Meier. DAILY CAL The Daily Cal produces Monday through Friday and distributes papers on the campus and in the Berkeley community. The Daily Cal offices were at one time located in the campus, but an administrative dispute sent them to their current offices on Shat- tuck. The editor, Dan Woo, is pictured top left. tOetv!;:7 ‘i ' .40,1r. • Otts31 PZ, 87 UC SAILING CLUB UC SAILING CLUB: Adam Rhodes, Cathy Crites, Andy Hallowell, Karen Robine, Eddie Elliott, Suzy Finch, Carole Borror, Monica Lynn, Kathie Martin, Melanie Millhauser, John Gray, Viviana Cossio, David Denison, Saill White, Drew Denison, Cannon, Dean Man- sour, Ruth Berkowitz, Mike LaHorgue, Paul Manning, Evy Reich, Tim Hosbein, Robert Anderson. The UC Sailing Club participate in regattas where they usually sail in their six Flying Junior Sailboats. The photo on this page was taken at the North South Regatta at San Luis Obispo in the Fall. They sailed in other regattas throughout the year; The Hangover Bowl Regatta at Stanford, Windjammers Regatta in New Orleans, and Northern Series Regattas at Tamales Bay, Santa Cruz, Lake Merced and Red- wood City. They also hosted the Pacific Coast Dinghy and Team Racing Championships. SOCIETY OF MANUFACTURING 88 ENGINEERS UPSA The Undergraduate Political Science Association sponsors many activities for its members. Throughout the year, they hold 10-15 colloquiums featuring panel discussions and speeches. They also offer peer advis- ing and keep an updated exam file. Once a year they publish a scholastic journal and three times a quarter they publish The Objective, a UPSA newsletter. The Objective features ar- ticles written by students and current news events. CIRCLE K The Circle K Club is sponsored by the Kawanis Club. Circle K is a service club which assists campus and com- munity organizations. It was estab- lished on campus two years ago and is just beginning to get its feet firmly planted. The group has held functions with other Circle K Clubs on nearby university campuses to help raise money for needy causes. They have also sponsored special events for senior citizens and organized special olympics in the area. UPSA Circle K 89 HONOR STUDENT SOCIETY HONOR STUDENT SOCIETY: LEFT TO RIGHT: Mike Sing, Keri Kassidy, Alberto Bolanos, Phylis Tien, Dan Ezekiel, Gary Poradus. NOT PICTURED: Bill Schulz, Ted Yee, Rayman Thierrg, Karen Clark, Kevin Uchida, Debbie Dixon. NAVY ROTC NROTC Members: Shakeel Akbar, Todd Amidon, Erik Anderson, Mark Avila, Cathy Ballinger, Jeff Bellew, John Boisa, Michael Bonner, Michael Braddock, David Brown, Lewis By- ington, Steven Camacho, Douglas Cargill, Gregory Carver, Craig Castillo, David Catanzarite, Tim Cayward, Christopher Chun, Rodney Clement, Jeffrey Chochran, Bobby Condell, Timothy Conroy, Thomas Coonce, Alan Dearborn, Francisco DellaLibera, Beatrice Dessaint, Cesar De Vera, Gena Diamond, Siegfried Doerrer, Robert Downey, David Eastwood, Scott Edgington, Wendy Ellefsen, Bruce Ely, John Fairgrieve, Mark Felton, Barry Fischer, Melissa Fischer, Hugh Flanagan, Rolfe Forland, Michael Fraunces, Kenneth Gacevich, Randy Garcia, Donald George, Guy Glazier, Allyn Glosser, Kenneth Gold, Joseph Gorin, David Gorman, Frederick Graham, Philip Green, William Griffin, Groh, Jack Hamilton, Eric Hanlon, Matthew Hansen, Orrin Hasal, Verlyn Hays, John Healy, Vernon Hee, Hadriann Herney, Kevin Hicks, Mark Hoover, Michael House, Peter Husmann, Kenneth Hughes, Michael Humphreys, Timothy Huson, Stephen Idle, Katherine Ingram, Bonnett Jabson, David Jeakle, Karen Jeffries, Gary Jensen, Charles Johnson, Rosalind Jones, John Kirkpatrick, Fritz Koehler, Steven Knott, Thomas Larsen, Rees Lee, Edwin Lockwood, Scott Logsdon, Brian Malarky, Thomas Manning, Raul Martin, Trevin Matlock, Walter Mazza, John McCarty, Peter Miller, John Mit- chell, Corey Moffat, Newton, Niesse, Calvin Ng, Steven Noonen, Michael Novello, Richard O ' Brien, Eric Olson, Chris Overton, Paul Pacetti, Steven Pagett, Edward Pentaleri, Bryan Plummer, Robert Portillo, Ernest Price, Anthony Proctor, John Purnell, Melo Quezon, Sean Ramsay, Eric Repogle, Susie Riddle, Kennith Riedel, Teresa Rooney, Jaime Salazar, Michael Shinn, George Shipman, John Slaughter, James Smith, Steve Sohn, James Soule, Mark Standage, David Steele, Robert Steeneck, Edward Steiner, Dan iel Stevens, Tim Stotts, Charles Stratton, Dean Sugiyama, David Tao, AJ Tavares, Sheila, Gary Thatcher, Rebecca Vaca, Christine Van Wagner, Gregory Vernon, Craig Walker, Peter Walters, Timothy Waterfield, Ed- 90 ward Watkins, Thomas Waugh, Hans Weber, Christian Western, Brian White, Douglas Wied, Clint Wilhoite, Robert Willis, Lonnie Wilson, Mark Winding, Mason Woodford, Kris Worswick, Michael Yambrovich, David Youmans, Herbert Zick. STUDENT HEALTH WORKERS STUDENT HEALTH WORKERS: Karen Carver, Diana Barba, Joanna Brody, Linda Cowling, Shari Finn, Nicaletta Manzotti, Kristie Roach, Laura Towne, Karen Allen, Draska Cerin, Eileen Chan, Andrew Galli, Pam Gompertz, Susanna Marx, Jill Reiss, Camille Sata, Julie Scott, Libby Sheldon, Eric Smith, Lynn Wilcox, Linda Wozniak, Bruce Copeland, John Foster, Jessica Geller, Robert Granadino, Don Huang, Jerry Katz, David Morris, Lisa Nocia, Kim Smith, David McGrouther, Tome Anderson, Annie Bersola, Rosalie Bondi, Debbie Carrar, Betsy Dietrich, Barara Englehart, Ken Godwin, Donna Guidry, Nina Heinzinger, Jamie Lohr, Mal Pacheco, Bryant Sheehy, Mike Shrift, Mary Steiner, Niel Shah, Janice Beames, Sandi Elkin, Robin Foster, Stephanie Fulton, Heather Honens, Eddie Ko, Charles Mayer, Cindy Schaffer, Lynda Schilling, Susan Stellman, Kim Thomason, Naomi Uri, Diana Vaught, Lindy Weaver. CAL YOUNG DEMOCRATS CAL YOUNG DEMOCRATS: MEMBERS PICTURED; Larry Green- field, Bruce Hamilton (Vice-President), Patrick Hickey, Michele A. Manatt (Presi- dent), Chuck Supple, Dan Zingale, Leslie K. Knutson (Secretary). NOT PIC- TURED; Larry Organ, Mike Gravely, Shelly Friedman, Leslie Katz, Diana Walsh, Redmond Walsh, Chris Phillips, Seth Skootsky, Wick Kenney. 91 92 HINN 111111lim SPORTS 95 _alIN=IMMOMOt,__44 0 0 T B A L The story of the 1982 Cal football season can be summed up in two words: Joe Kapp. With over twenty returning lettermen from the 2-9 1981 squad, " Old Blue " Coach Kapp instilled fire and drive in the Bears. Confidence returned to Memorial Stadium as the Golden Bears rolled to a 7-4 record, their best since 1979. In this, the 100th year of Cal football, the season ended with perhaps the most improbable, amaz- ing game in college football history. The Big Game with Stanford was won in the last four seconds on a five-lateral kickoff return that ended with Kevin Moen running through the over-exuberant Stanford Band to score the winning touchdown. The season was just as exciting as the Big Game. Opening with wins over Colorado St. and San Diego St., the Bears quickly quieted critics that had picked them to finish as low as 3-9. The Bears continued their inspired play against tough Arizona St., although in a losing cause, but bounced back to upset San Jose St. at home. After a tough loss to Washington, the Bears returned to crush the Ducks of Oregon. A re- juvenated Gale Gilbert, with his fine receiving corps of Mariet Ford, David Lewis, and former basketball star Wes Howell, led the Cal offense while Rich Stachowski, Gary Plummer and Reggie Camp anchored a solid Bears ' defense. The secondary was also tremendous, challenged by some of the best passing teams in the country. The second half of the season began with an exciting game with UCLA, in which the Bears truly demonstrated that they were no longer also-rans. The Bears lost, but UCLA had to come from behind to win. The Bears bounced back to defeat Orgeon St., before losing again to USC. Then their defeat of Washington St. insured the Bears of a winning season, a rarity in Berkeley in recent years. They finished the season at home with their stirring victory in the Big Game to bring the Axe back to Cal and their new inspirational leader, Joe Kapp. The team was led by All-Pac 10 linebacker Ron Rivera on defense and second-time All-American offensive tackle Harvey Salem on offense. Other offensive standouts included running back John Tuggle, center Pat Brady, and halfback Ron Story. Defensive stars Fred Williams, John Sullivan and Richard Rodgers led the secondary, while Rich Dixon lead- ed up the linebacking crew. Coach Kapp ' s influence in turning the Bears ' football program around, and his instilling of heart and confidence in the team, won him a well- deserved Pac-10 Coach of the Year award. Photos by Russ Wright THE GOLDEN BEARS Gale Gilbert Mariet Ford John Tuggle David Lewis Harvey Salem Fred Williams Rich Dixon Ron Rivera Richard Rodgers Rich Stachowski Reggie Camp Kevin Moen The Golden Bears: M. Ahr, L. Akeo, T. Altree, R. Ambrose, A. Anderson, N. Astromoff, T. Bailey, A. Bark, C. Beagle, J. Benson, M. Brady, P. Brady, K. Brown, P. Camera, R. Camp, D. Carter, L. Chesier, J. Cooper, R. Dixon, S. Dunn, C. Eisenbrand, B. Fodor, M. Ford, 0. Ford, M. Funder- burk, T. Galas, D. Garner, G. Gilbert, M. Grimes, J. Haina, C. Hampton, K. Heisinger, J. Hering, B. !Ilesland, W. Howell, D. James, R. Johnson, E. Josephson, K. Kartz, C. LaFountaine, D. Lance, D. Lewis, A. Lindsey, G. Loberg, J. Longo, M. Lozica, T. Lucas, S. Machado, L. Maddox, P. Mason, P. McDonald, R. McDougald, K. Moen, C. Montgomery, D. Mosley, P. Najarian, G. Nivaliku, M. O ' Donnell, B. Otis, B. Parker, 0. Pat- terson, D. Pillsbury, G. Plummer, K. Poe, R. Pratt, R. Rivera, D. Rochlin, S. Rochlin, R. Rodgers, H. Salme, T. Sayer, S. Shotwell, R. Simms, B. Smith, S. Smith, T. Smith, To. Smith, D. Sofaer, R. Stachowski, P. Staf- ford, R. Stelzmiller, M. Stephens, J. Stewart, L. Stewart, D. Stivers, R. Story, J. Sullivan, K. Sullivan, M. Sullivan, J. Torchio, G. Torretta, G. Troughton, J. Tuggle, J. Tupy, M. Turpin, M. Walgenbach, E. Walsh, K. Welch, S. White, T. Wiley, C. Williams, F. Williams, G. Williams, R. Zenker. Photos by Russ Wright i 98 Photos by Russ Wright 99 102 It was was one of those crisp, clear fall afternoons so common to Northern California. It was the day of the Big Game, the annual battle for the Axe trophy between Stanford and Cal. Just another football game, right? Wrong. This game will live in college football history as the greatest game ever, An citing see-saw struggle, fantastic catches, Heisman candidate John Elway, and the gamut of emotions combinted that November day to create what those present will remember the rest of their lives. Cal controlled the game in the first half, stopping the potent Stanford pass- ing attack in their own half for over 20 minutes. After a Joe Cooper field goal for Cal, wide receiver Mariet Ford made what would be the first of his catches, this one for a touchdown. His sprawling, diving grab electrified the capacity crowd. Stanford bounced back in the second half with two quick touchdowns to take the lead, 14-10. Cooper narrowed the margin to one with an early fourth quarter field goal. Wes Howell then used his basketball player ' s jump for another miracle touchdown grab, rivalling Ford ' s for artistry. Cal then missed the two-point conversion attempt, setting the stage for a Stanford comeback. Mark Harmon ' s field goal with five minutes left brought the Cardinal to within another field goal of winning. Cal, unable to score again, was then ed to punt with 1:34 left. Elway must work his passing magic for Stanford to keep the Axe. Cal holds him deep in Stanford territory unit ' he is faced with a fourth down and 17 at his own 17. Then, miraculously, he moves his team to the Cal 18 in only f our plays. He demonstrated why he was indeed the finest collegiate quarterback of the year. The jubilant Cal rooting is going to pieces as Harmon lines up for the winning field goal try with 8 seconds left. It ' s good and Stanford goes ahead, 20-19. Like a huge overfilled balloon, the Cal team and its fans collapse in sorrow. Their hard work and effort has been erased with one swing of Harmon ' s foot. But he has one swing yet to go. The undisciplined and joyous Stanford team storms the field and the ficials assess a 15-yard delay of game penalty. Harmon must kick off from his own 25. Expecting the squib kick, Cal puts its best ball-handlers up close. Captain Richard Rodgers exhorts his squad to " not fall with the ball " . Harmon kicks the ball. It bounces towards a waiting Kevin Moen. Here ' s where the fun begins. As Moen is swarmed by Cardinal defenders, he rifles the ball across the field to Rodgers, who waits at his own 40 for the lateral. As he is hit, he ches to a charging Dwight Garner. Inundated by white jerseys, Garner manages, somehow, amazingly, to toss the ball back to Rodgers. Was Garner down before he got rid of the ball? No, said the officials, and theirs is the only vote that counts. Rodgers, with the ball, and no time remaining on the clock, starts upfield as 70,000 fans go berserk with disbelief. Going down near midfield, he laterals to Mariet Ford, the hero of the first half, who eludes Stanford tacklers to reach the 20. In front of him lay the Stanford band, believe it or not, who had storm- ed the field like their team before them. Ford is hit and as he falls, he throws the ball blindly over his right shoulder. Then the miracle of all these miracles occurs. Kevin Moen, who had first touched the ball 40 yards before, appears as if from nowhere to snatch the ball from the air and victory from defeat. He runs through, over and around the fleeing Stanford band, and, exuberant, ecstatic, and tired, falls over a trombone player, to, miraculously, improbably , win the Big Game. Enthralled Cal fans stormed the field to celebrate the unprecedented tory. The cannon sounded twice over Strawberry Creek and provoked screams of joy heard all over campus. The Axe was paraded around Memorial Stadium by giddy fans and players as " Sons of California " by the California band echoed throughout the madhouse that was Memorial. Their disbelief and depression etched in their massed faces, the Stanford rooters could only gasp and watch as thousands of revelling Cal fans participated in the anti-climax, a party that would last all night. It never should have happened, we didn ' t have a chance, there was no way it should have succeeded, and Stanford fans will forever feel robbed. But we won. It took Five laterals and some obliging Stanford band members as blockers to accomplish the most improbable, indescribable ending to one of the greatest games ever played. me ern LW 2,01 vac ItAti fitt FEDERAL SAvill ' ,;S Y E A R S Tradition. In the past 100 years the University of California has established one of the richest traditions in football. Finding its roots in rugby in 1882 and U wrapping up 1982 with a throwback to rugby, the Bears showed that their minds both reach for the future while reflecting upon their heritage. The Golden Bears have the honor of having, in most opinions, the greatest collegiate team of all time. The 1920 Wonder Team went undefeated, while run- ning up over 500 points to the opponents 14. Andy A Smith, the coach, showed his true loyalty to California by requesting that his ashes be scattered over N memorial stadium. This same fierce loyalty was shown by All-American Quarterback Joe Roth. Roth D led the Bears even though he was fighting a losing tle to cancer. He is remembered in an annual game for charity. Smith ' s and Roth ' s spirit live each fall. A second great era of California football was under the steady reign of Pappy Wal dorph. Waldorph was the last man to take the Bears to the Rose Bowl under the leadership of a radical young quarterback Joe O Kapp. Kapp ' s grasp of the idea of Golden Bear foot- ball allowed him to focus his competitive spirit for the t,good The core of California ' football was stressed by Smith, Waldorph and now Kapp, Play D with these attributes; Cooperation, strength and ty. These attributes are Cal Football. ,AP74,zir C 4 106 Avow 111M111110 loot. After a terrific 6-1-1 start, Cal had a disappointing second half to finish with a record of 8-6-6. They posted a 3-3- mark in their own Pacific Soocer Conference. The top scorers for the Bears were Eric Cicourel and Brian Babbini. Other standouts includ- ed forwards Bill Topoloski and Pat Riley, and midfielder Erik Kapelke. Coach Bill Coupe con- tinued his winning ways in his se- cond year. 1982 California Golden Bears: Mark Arya, Brian Babbini, Mike Biddle, An- thony Bourke, Eric Cicourel, Mark Deleray, Rene DeGuzman, Henry Foulk, Steve Garcia, Scot Glover, Dave Gustafson, Konrad Habelt, Ron Hansen, Erik Kapelke, Jeff Keller, Bernie Magoon, Todd Motoyoshi, Mike Nieto, Pat Riley, Mark Robison, Carlos Pastor, George Pastor, Bill Topolski, Derek Van Rheenen, Larry Woods, Coach Bill Coupe. erip■MWO WOW .1...01rwww=1.111111110.0.60 111,1001, •11 1011111111. 11.14.. NWOM 111.4.1110111MINIIIMPOWNIM.W.Tmglortolirmnomilyeig, IMMIP •••011.111111011.106,,e1W,111.71111.1111.16 11101,01011.10.1111aMIIMMORK.Iall■Net peaelP.VIEV-04Panansaaram....00.11110 1MIKO " ' WM, `MO. NI111 ...IMMO: a " . " CINI.P1111M.Paer.Waw■ aaratonavampsiamemin..1 110.11.. -111111.110■11 01111111., " Velaibrallahronia.W,RpravalaW Photos by Russ Wright 107 C R 0 S S C 0 U N T R Y After a third place finish in the Pac-10 Southern Division, Cal placed fifth at the Pac- 10 championships against tough competition. The team also placed a disappointing 5th at the Stanford Invitational, but rallied for a strong 14th in the entire NCAA. Senior Tom Downs was the star for Bears, named to second team All-American and ran for the team at the NCAA finals. Sophomore Mike McCollum was 2 man for the squad, which bodes well for the future of the team. Other excellent runners included Mark LaBoute and Ian Clark. Coach Brian Maxwell can use these up-and-coming runners to further improve the cross-country Bears. Top — Scott Marcon- da, Brad Zamczyk, Kevin Kennedy, Damon Curry, Steve Valen, Ken Mattson, Coach Brian Maxwell, Mark LaBoute. Bot- tom — Tom Downs, Todd Fitcher, Ian Clark, Sam Skinner, Mike McCollum. 108 A Cal ' s water polo team gave a twentieth anniversary present to Coach Pete Cutino — a fourth place finish in the NCAA finals. Swimming in the brand-new Speiker Aquatic Complex, Cal started slowly with losses to Stan- ford and UCLA. But the Bears traveled south and defeated both UCLA and USC. These big wins on the road inspired Cal to the NCAA finals, where they came out with a respectable fourth place. Last year ' s redshirts, Pete Cutino, Jr., and Alan Gresham, returned to star for the Bears. Cutino ' s play O as the " middle man " gained him All-American status. Other stars included the inspirational senior Alan Miller, and tough goalie Shaun Cleary. This was Cal ' s 80th season of water polo competi- tion, and marked Pete Cutino ' s 20th as head coach. O Coach Cutino has led the Bears to four NCAA cham- pionships and two second place finishes. He has been named NCAA Coach of the Year once. This year ' s fine squad was another in a long line of great Cutino- coached Cal water polo teams. 110 (21 (_) -o o - czs _c o .) . CI, —:; • E o U 8 6 -I:: TO (1) s-6 —; Z • - (..) rX • c 0 E ,T3 , 0 c CO . — 0 —3 co Cd U c ' zi CZ •• ' ,al g oa 0 ni (19 (so Tts ?) a)) 0 0 -77) 0-, • —• cn —s 3 112 ETT 114 If Cal had been spotted about twenty points before the season began, it might have had the best record in the Pac-10. Cal lost over ten games by less than three points each. This frustrating series of losses didn ' t daunt the Bears though and they continued to fight hard all season for Cal and Coach Dick Kuchen. Opening strongly with wins over Duke and Loyola of Chicago, the Bears then upset Oregon St. and beat arch-rival Stanford at Harmon Gym. The Bears then lost to both USC and UCLA, though they played very strongly in the first half against the Bruins, leading at one point by ten points. This up-and-down playing marked a lot of the Bears ' later games, as against Arizona St. leading often and early, but faltering in the end to lose dishearteningly. An exception to this rule was a rout of Washington at Harmon, 96-64, as star center Micheal Pitts scored 32 points. Graduating senior guard Micheal Chavez played a vital role in a late-season win over Stanford at The Farm. Ignoring rude Cardinal fans, Chavez used his patented long-range jumper to score 24 points. Although the year had its high and low points for the Golden Bears, with second-half collapses and heart-breaking defeats, Cal can look to the future, for it is only losing two seniors and has an excellent freshman class. B A S K E T B A L Photos by: Russ Wright 40.t 4 ' 1.t Next year, the Bears will be losing their senior point guard Micheal Chavez. His absence will open a new hole in the Bears ' of- fense as they search for a new man to feed big men Micheal Pitts and new star Freshman David Butler. Butler could very well be the hero of the future for Cal, as he demonstrated this year with fine inside and outside shooting and very strong rebounding. Gangly guard Butch Hays continued to lead the Bears in playmaking assists and began to take a bigger hand in the scoring. Forward Darrell Haley also played well all season long with solid scoring and rebounding. Off the bench, transfer Frank Avalos was a powerful rebounder, guard Jeff Thilgen pro- vided backup for Hays and Chavez. The Bears were a solid team that faced the toughest teams in the conference with toughness, and unfortunately, a few problems. 116 Photos by: Russ Wright 117 m c_..-ri o 4 0 — o -i ra) z (=,- ii 0 oo a ca 0 M ' Z rw a. CO o CZ . E — , a — c 6 ec, a) Q.) 2- ,,—(0 = =-: a. F u) 5 -,- w co -6 0 %.c CI) z (I) Co CK1 ni (0 Y N A S T I C S Without last year ' s star and team leader, Billy Paul, Cal ' s men ' s gymnastics squad began its season slowly against a series of weaker teams. Head Coach Hal Frey looked forward to the challenges ahead in the season. At press time, the season so far has been a series of disappointing team losses and encouraging individual per- formances. When Cal finally topped the elusive 265 team score, it was in a losing cause at Arizona State. This dichotomy in performance continued against Houston Baptist, Southern Illinois, and in two disappointing losses to rival Stanford. 1982 NCAA vault champion Randy Wickstrom led the Bears ' individual scores, including two 9.95 ' s in his speciality. He also captured the floor exercises in a late- season match at Harmon Gym. Other good performers for the team included Tom Kratky, Keb Byers, and Paul Spinka. Nearing the end of an up-and-down season, the Bears are looking forward to the meet in which fine in- dividual routines will gel into an outstanding team score. 120 122 Photos by: Bill Fridl R U B Y Three-time defending NCAA rugby champions, the Bears ended regular season play undefeated by any col- legiate team in the nation. Rolling over all their competition, they ended the collegiate season with an amazing 12-0 record. They also won the All-Cal tourna- ment in January, defeating UC Santa Barbara and UC Davis on their way to the title. The Bears ' only losses of the season were to two outstanding in- terlopers from north of the border, the Universities of British Columbia and Victoria. These powerhouses taught the hard-fighting Cal squad a lesson or two that should serve the Bears well in the NCAA ' s. The Bears ' kicking star continues to be Hugh Preston, while captain Mark Lambourne, John Blackburn, and for- ward Mark Covert also help with the scoring. The prospects are again marvelous for a fourth consecutive NCAA cham- pionship for the undefeated Bears. They should continue their domina- tion of collegiate rugby and bring the trophy back to Berkeley. Photos by: Bill Fridl 125 S W I M M I N G Photos by: Russ Wright 126 I As the Golden Bears ' men ' s swimming team goes into the NCAA finals in Indianapolis, they are a good bet to capture their third national cham- pionship. A strong season, highlighted by a second-place finish in the Pac-10, and a big upset of No. 1 UCLA, leads the Bears into the NCAA ' s. Their success has been in large part attributable to an excellent recruiting job by Coach Nort Thorn- ton. This year ' s freshman class contains no less than five world-class swimmers. Englishman Adrian Moorhouse, highschool star Rickie Gill, and transfer Robert Lager lead the Bears in the breakstroke events. Swedes Thomas Lejdstrom and Micheal Soderlund round out this fabulous freshman group. The senior class, however, veterans of Cal ' s 1980 NCAA title, are the leaders both in and out of the pool. Co-Captains Dave Wilson and Todd Trowbridge, Pablo Revelli, P. A. Magnusson, and Bill Schmidt lead this great Cal senior class. Brand-new Speiker Aquatic Complex and Cal ' s great underclassmen should combine to continue Cal ' s long-time tradition of the finest in collegiate swimming. Photos by: Russ Wright 128 129 B A S E B A L L Cal ' s Golden Bear Baseball squad began the season with an impressive win streak, followed by a depressing losing streak. They enter Six-Pac play on the rebound from the latter streak confident in their fine 1983 team. Coach Bob Milano ' s pitching corps is led by Bryan Price, who started off his early season with a puny 0.78 ERA. Backing up Price and other pitchers Nick Esposito and John Cox will be pre-season All-American Dave Hengel in right field. In pre-league competition, Hengel hit .391 with nine RBIs. Rounding out the outfield will be Leland Maddox in center and freshman Lance Blankenship in left. Around the infield, starting with first base, the Bears will have Mike Zahn, Frank Mattox, Brian Guinn and Greg McClain. Behind the plate will be Terry Greene, the co-captain along with Esposito. If the rain ever dries on Evans field, the Bears can look for- ward to some tough competition and exciting games. 130 1983 Golden Bear Baseball: R. Harger, A. Mergenthaler, A. Regier, F. Mattox, B. Guinn, B. Milano, M. King, M. Moore, G. McClain, B. Hawkins, L. Blankenship, B. Liebzeit, N. Esposito, D. Hengle, M. Lindsen, M. Zahn, J. Loop, L. Maddox, T. Greene, J. Hughes, J. Weiss, B. Crosby, A. Wortham, D. Kloster, J. House, B. Con- nor, B. Price, B. Reiches, C. Gibbons, R. Harpham, W. Schock, M. Heckann, T. Barry, B. Gibbons, J. Cox, D. Deaver, T. Beck, D. Masters, M. Williams. 131 132 133 T E ' I ism awn till From last year ' s NCAA quarter-finalist team, Cal has lost only two starters. Return- ing to lead the Bears is All-American No. 1 player Randy Nixon, who also reached the quarters of the NCAA singles tourney last year. Other top players coming back include Mark Woolridge, Doug Stone and sophomore Harold Hecht. Chris Schoop and top recruit Henry Sommerville round out the top six. Coach Bill Wright feels that this nucleus, along with an outstanding freshman class and some solid upperclassmen will make this year ' s team, barring injury, one of the top teams in the league. The Bears will be using the new Hellman Tennis Complex on Chan- ning and this sparkling new facility should help their morale and spirit. Experience and depth will help the Bears achieve their goal of an NCAA berth. 1983 CAL TENNIS: M. Flanders, M. Kashyap, H. Hecht, M. McNally, R. Nix- on, D. Price, C. Schoop, G. Shea, H. Sommerville, S. Spira, D. Stone, D. Winter, M. Woolridge, P. Wright. Coach Bill Wright. I S 134 Photos by: Bill Fridl 135 T A C K Hampered by early-season rains, Cal ' s track team is get- ting off to a slow start, with matches cancelled and prac- tice curtailed. Once the weather clears, Hunt ' s Golden Bears look forward to a fine season, with 14 returning let- termen, including shot put star David Porath. Even with the loss of last year ' s leader, hurdler Larry Cowling, the Bear can give any Pac-10 team a run for their money. 1983 Golden Bears Track Team: C. Bon- ner, A. Boyd, P. Broaddus, T. Campbell, I. Clark, T. Downs, B. Durbrow, K. Good- man, A. Hills, P. Howard, W. Jones, G. Kelly, D. Lewis, A. Loui, D. Maggard, K. Malvino, J. Marden, K. Mattson, R. McAlexander, M. McCollum, D. Miller, E. Mitchell, J. Morris, R. Mosley, R. Seanez, B. Newbill, D. Porath, M. Richardson, P. Riley, L. Robinson, D. Rodriguez, P. Rosati, H. Salem, J. Scannella, S. Skin- ner, K. Smith, T. Smith, K. Starsmann, D. Timmons, S. Valen, R. Voiles, M. White, T. Wiley, J . Williams, K. Williams, E. Wright, B. Zamczyk. Photos by: Russ Wright 137 C R E W This year the Bears are the defending Pac-10 cham- pions, coming off an undefeated 1982 season. Five of eight oarsmen are returning from last year ' s varsity boat, and the pros- pects look good for a repeat performance. In an early meet, the Bears swept all five events at the Sacramento Regatta, showing promise for all of this year ' s boats. Coach Mike Livingstone, a former Olympian, is now in his third year at Cal. As usual, Cal ' s toughest competition will come from the always-tough Washington Huskies, whom Cal defeated last year. Get- ting to the top is one thing; now the Bears must work just as hard to stay there. 138 7, ro O O ci. 1983 Varsity Crew: Matt Anacker, Davis Bales, Domowik Barth, Alistair Black, Wallace Brown, David Brown- stein, Paul Carson, Eric Cohn, Brian Cuneo, David DeRuff, John Devaney, Ivar Eimon, Thomas Gaebler, Tolman Geffs, James Gleason, Gunnar Gooding, Patrick Graffis, Chris Huntington, Eric Klug, James Kroger, Micheal Kuhn, Bruce Kuyper, Daniel Louis, Anthony Matan, Miye Matsumoto, Henry Matthiessen, Daniel Mead, James Mead, Roger Panicacci, Matt Pribyl, Charles Reed, John Santucci, Michael Shinn, John Slavin, Glenn Smith, Ben Swan, Theodore Swinford, Cari Tom, Mark Ungemach, Stefan Unnasch, Head Coach Mike Livingston. 0 cN 1-1 F field hockey team finished fifth in the NCAA for the second year in a row, ending the season with a 12-4 record. During the season, Cal won the Long Beach and Cal Invitationals, the latter with wins over San Jose State and Stanford. forward Shellie Onstead was rewarded with All-American and All-Conference honors for her outstanding offensive play. Melissa Nerone and Rene Chatas were also standouts for the Bears. Goalie Terri Bonwell had a good season, O posting four shutouts in her first six games. Veteran coach Donna Fong also her experienced squad to the NorCal Conference championship. They continued to the NCAA Regionals before losing to Penn State. Coach Fong was also honored to coach the All-American team. 1982 Cal Field Hockey Melissa Nerone, Shellie Onstead, Marie Dizon, Megan Porter, Cheryl Swanson, Sheri Watts, Sylvia Gallegos, Bunny Freud, Terri Bonwell, Ester Dahl, Renee Chatas, Kathy Forbey, Helen Whitling, Maureen Robbins. Head Coach Donna Fong CALI FOR NIA BEARS FIELD HOCKEY 1982 142 MI 144 145 0 L L E Y B A L 82-83 Cal Volleyball Row 1 — Sharon Hsu, Sue Belina, Karen Roitz, Marty Martinson, Sheila Somers, Kelly Kramer. Row 2 — Head Coach Chris Stanley, Shelly Sutherland, Toody Maher, Kelly McGarrey, Denise Allen, Becky Connolly, Sylvie Monnet, Lisa Newman, Asst. Coach Jeff Mozzochi. 1982 was Cal Volleyball ' s best year ever, as they won their first NorPac Conference championship, defeating top- ranked UOP. The Bears ' record of 28-12 marks the most wins ever for a Cal volleyball squad. They made the NCAA playoffs and were ranked as high as tenth in the na- tion. Cal also defeated nationally ranked Stanford. They beat Northwestern to take second place in the Cal-Dolfin Invitational. Among their many honors, Cal placed four players on All- Conference teams: Lisa Newman, Toody Maher, and Sylvie Monnet on the first team and Denise Allen on the se- cond team. In addition, Monnet was named an All- American for the third straight year. The team also receiv- ed many Players of the Month and Week awards throughout the year, as well as All-Tournament berths at Cal-Dolfin. Coach Chris Tanley was named Nor Pac Con- ference Coach of the Year for 1982. Overall, with many honors and an outstanding record, this was the best year ever for Cal volleyball. 146 Photos by Russ Wright 147 C R 0 S S C 0 U N T R 1982 Women ' s Cross Country Bottom — Robyn MacSwain, Laurie Hollingsworth, Mary Gaffield, Suzanne Richter, Maisie Hwang, Mary Jo Barry, Penny Bernstein. Top — Head Coach Tony Sandoval, Renee Lopat, Valerie Knafelc, Louise Romo, Laura Starrett, Mary Hanlon, Maria King, Margaret Spotts, Coaching Intern Cindy Schmandt. 150 First-year coach Tony Sandoval continued Cal ' s past successes, leading the team to a fourth-place finish in the NorPac Conference. The squad won the San Francisco Invitational and placed in the top 3 in four of the five other invitationals in which they took part. All-American Louise Romo represented the Bears at the NCAA finals. Senior Suzanne Richter also starred for the Bears, as did junior transfer Mary Hanlon and sophomore Mary Gaffield. Coach Sandoval has a young group and hopes to improve in the years ahead. 151 A S K E T B A L The defending NorPac champs, the Cal Golden Bear women ' s basketball team continued its dominance of the conference. Competing tough against the Bears is Oregon State. Ranked six- teenth nationally before the season, the Bears took third place in both the Colorado and Cal Invita- tionals in the pre-season. Last year ' s All-conference player and top scorer Cynthia Cooke, returns this year to continue to lead the Bears in scoring. Freshman sensation Heli Toikka is the other forward and her scoring and re- bounding work has greatly helped the Bears. Another freshman, Charlotte Lusschen, anchors the center position at 6 ' 7 " . Stephanie Guinn returns to hold one guard position, while 5 ' 5 " Karen Smith is the other guard. Coach Gooch Foster is very hopeful for the Bears in the NorPac tournament. They have been steadily improving all season and should peak in Oregon at the tourney in March. 152 Photos by: Russ Wright 153 154 Photos by: Russ Wright 1983 Women ' s Basketball: Cynthia Cooke, Brigette Gable, Mazetta Garrett, Jeannie James, Patty Juergens, Charlotte Lusschen, Karen Smith, Cynthia Stehouwer, Stephanie Tamayo, Jackie Thomas, Heli Toikka. Head Coach: Dr. Gooch Foster. 155 Ca Y M N A S T I C S 156 Cal ' s women ' s gymnastics team this year will be greatly helped by the addi- tion of seven excellent freshmen. Judi Mori, a sophomore, will lead the return- ing squad. She was last year ' s top all- arounder. Junior Karen Kelsall who holds Cal school records on all individual events, also returns with all of her talent. Among the freshmen, Polly Rodgers, who is so far Cal ' s top all-arounder, and Tina Palmieri are the standouts. Palmieri will make her best marks in the vaulting event. Kala Loughery will lead the balance beam squad, while Amy Kolander will work on the uneven parallel bars. On their way to the yet-to-be held NorPac conference championships, the Bears placed second in the Cal Invita- tional. They also gave the defending na- tional champs Univ. of Utah a fabulous match, reaching a season-high team score of 179.55, though it was in a los- ing cause. This kind of consistency will be very beneficial in the upcoming Nor- Pac tournament. 1983 Cal Gym: P. Rodgers, T. Palmieri, K. Loughery, J. Mori, A. Kolander, B. Binckley, K. Kelsall, J. Ichikawa, R. Rawlins, L. Warner. Coach Diane Dunbar. 1983 Women ' s Gymnastics: (First row; 1-r) Judi Mori, Laura Warner, Karen Kelsall, Tina Palmieri, Diane DeCecco, Polly Rodgers. (Second row; 1-r) Coach Diane Dun- bar, Barbara Binckley, Jenny Stacey, Amy Kolander, Kala Loughrey, Rachael Rawlins, Jill Ichikawa, Asst. Coach Peter Bijesse 157 .4%. 158 159 160 S W I M M I N G The big story of this year ' s highly successful women ' s swim- ming team is the arrival of freshman and world-class swim- mer, Mary T. Meagher. The holder of world records, in the 100 and 200 meter butterfly, Mary T. joined an already talent- rich Cal Squad. Powering through a season which saw the setting of 5 new school records, three by Mary T., and two by Helen Jameson, in the 50 and 200 meter backstroke, Cal entered the Nor- Pac championships the over- whelming favorites. To no one ' s surprise, Cal won by over 400 points, winning more than ten individual events. At the meet, freshman Caroline Bethke joined the large number of Bears who had already qualified for the NCAA ' s in March. Mary T. Meagher, Helen Jameson, Agnetta Martensson, Cindy Tuttle, and three relay teams had qualified at previous meets. With all these swimmers peaking at the end of the season, coached by Karen Moe Thorn- ton, it looks as if Cal will come home with some of the top na- tional honors and Mary T. will lead the way. ■ ' ‘04 $F, , .101•00.111.... 161 tAi iti141 " 401114114 4 7 vsto,-.0.• 1:14 .1!1 " 1. ISA I ' 41 itttrttil ' .4, :•;• t.4 • Photos by: Russ Wright 162 1982-83 Golden Bears: Joan Allen, Mar- ti Anderson, Caroline Bethke, Helga Brown, Ramey Dent, Talli Dent, Cissy Fenton, Laura Gallagher, Kathleen Graham, Leslie Grimley, Helen Jameson, Lydia Lambert, Sherri Laudenslager, Kathy Liniecki, Leslie Lonnberg, Margee MacFarland, Agneta Martensson, Mary T. Meagher. Coach Karen Moe Thornton The Cal Synchro club defines themselves as underwater ballet. In con- trast to the women of the championship swim team, these women perfect the mo- tions of a dancer, while remaining under- water. Even more difficult are that these motions are done in unison with the other members of the club. Val Smith, club president and coach gives the im- pression that while competition is a part of the club the beauty they display to the audience is the ultimate goal. 1983 Syn- chro Club: Nina Bland, Chris Breed, Bar- rie Bulmore, Vickie Corrales, Wendy Driver, Heather Ettus, Francesca Greene, Julie Grummel, Anne Kerwin, Joann Lum, Anne Mitchell, Tammy Neiman, Christina Romero, Stacy Savides, Hannah Somerville 163 164 S 0 F T B A L L e 1983 Cal Softball: J. Baker, J. Bowman, K. Campbell, R. Deutch, K. Hintz, G. Jacobs, K. Kirkland, K. Meyer, L. Newdoll, P. Reinoehl, J. Russell, A. Sievers, M. Sutter, J. Zeigler. Coach Donna Terry. Returning to this year ' s Cal softball squad will be All-American Kelly Kirkland, and All- Conference players Pam Reinoehl, Katy Meyer, Andy Sievers, and Marga ret Sutter. These offensive and defensive stars will give the Bears valuable experience as they enter NorCal play. Both Reinoehl and Kirkland bat- ted over .300 last year and Sutter has a 42-10 career record with an ERA of 0.53. The Bears open with some tough competition in defen- ding NorCal champs Fresno St. However, Cal is nationally ranked number four in pre-season polls. , 165 166 L91 T E N N Ranked number seven in a preseason poll, Cal ' s women ' s tennis team return- ed last year ' s top eight players. They also recruited last season ' s number eleven-ranked under-18, Heather Ettus. Ettus has already beaten USC ' s No. 1 player earlier in the season. Also returning was Cal ' s No. 1, Barrie Bulmore. No. 3 will be Stacy Savides, who had last season ' s best singles record. Cal Coach Jan Brogan has rounded out the top six with Nina Bland, Julie Grummel and Wendy Driver. The doubles teams are also very strong. Although they opened with a tough loss to the country ' s top team, USC, Cal is looking forward to a strong dual meet season. Their experience and leadership will surely tell as the competition for NCAA berths heats up. 168 Photos by: Russ Wright 169 170 K Cal ' s women ' s track team opened the season with a strong showing at the Aztec In- vitational in San Diego. Louise Romo, last year ' s national champion in the 800 meters, won the event there with an NCAA qualifying mark of 2:06. Cal ' s 1600 meter relay team also qualified for the NCAA finals. This ex- cellent performance so early in the season is a good indication of what we can look forward to from the Bears this season. Coach Tony Sandoval was pleased that the team performed so well after a rain-shortened practice schedule. He looks forward to a great season of invitational meets. 11111111 Tigt Photos by: Russ Wright 171 C R E MI -•=xemossP " ' 172 Coach Pat Sweeny of the womens Crew team has assembled himself quite a line-up for this year ' s bid towards the number one spot. He has already taken the varsity eight to the top once in 1980 and the varsity four reached that level in 1980 and 1981. Optimism is the word for the 1983 season. Out on the reservoir at 6 am, Coach Sweeny drives the women hard to strive for individual and team improvement. So far his ' taskmaster ' role has proved effective. The main contest for the Bears will be against arch-rival Washington. For all in- tents and purposes, it is these two teams that dominate the West coast. For 1983, Washington will be the team to beat again. Photos by: Russ Wright RECREATIONAL SPORTS 1111111111111111M■MENgisms= 174 V ' 175 S 0 R T S F A C I L T 176 1933 was the last year that a building was con- structed at Cal for the use of recreational athletes. Fifty years later construction is under way on a new 15 million dollar complex devoted solely for the use of recreational sports. Those that have not noticed the ma- jor construction occurring on the southwest side of cam- pus will be pleasantly surprised to find the new complex. Adjacent to Harmon gym and running to Edwards track stadium, the intramural sports facility will provide four acres of floor space available to the student athlete. The Intramural Sports Facility has only one connec- tion with the Bear Backer fund raising program, that be- ing the joint funding of the Spieker Aquatic complex. All other funds have come from the students themselves. The facility is the brainchild of Bill Manning, Director of the Department of Recreational Sports. Man- ning has been involved with the design aspects for several years. He worked closely with the architect firm of ELS Design Group to formulate the final plans. One of the world ' s largest and trusted contractors is in charge of bringing the design plans into reality, Morrison Knudson. Scheduled to be completed for the beginning of the 1983-84 school year, heavy rains have forced the opening to March of 1984. The new Intramural Sports Facility will provide for Cal students one of the largest and finest recreational sports facilities in the country. Designed for the utmost flexibility, the new complex will function with the ex- isting Harmon gym to provide many times over the capability of Harmon alone. The list of new opportunities is staggering. Nine new handball and racketball courts are being built over the existing eight. These will have a two-way glass backwall that will allow spectators to observe but not distract the competitors. Four 4500 sq. ft. exercise rooms are also included in the construction. These will be for the use of martial arts, weight lifting, boxing and wrestling, and a room for dance. These four rooms will be outfitted with new equipment for the special use of the above sports. Located directly above these rooms will be two mini- gyms where basketball, badminton, or volleyball can be played along with normal gymnastics. These mini gyms will be approx. 10,000 sq. ft. apiece. The main part of the complex will be the field house. This large gym- nasium will feature two recreational basketball courts side by side with an intercollegiate size court for the Basketball club. Lines will be drawn so that other court sports can also be played. Of particular excitement will be the ability to convert the field house into three indoor tennis courts. Also in the construction budget is the complete rennovation of Harmon ' s antique locker rooms. In the locker room rennovation are plans for a co-ed spa, laundry facilities and a spacious faculty area. Flexibility is the key word in dealing with the In- tramural Sports Facility. At any given time, Bill Manning and his staff have the capability of seven full court basketball games, 20 volleyball games or 32 badminto contests. This is in conjunction with the other specific sports rooms already mentioned. As if this was not enough, the Department of Public Parking is putting in a 230 stall parking garage underneath the facility. The stu- dent Union garage holds about 80 cars. All of this, fund- ed almost exclusively by student money, shows that in the Eighties Cal students have a very serious commit- ment to fitness. 177 front row — Dave Dennison, John North, Tom Bakker, Kurt Schenz- inger, Carole Borror, Karen Bittner, Paul Manning. back row — Ron Myerson, Robert Anderson, Ed Stracke, Cheryl Bratton, Karen Robine, Greg Borossay, Eddie Elliott, Kathie Martin, Cathy Crites, Lisa Perenchio, Evy Rech, Nigel Key. not shown — Bob Comstock, Ellen Mor- ris, Ruth Benkowitz, Dean Mansour, Melanie Millahuser, Phil Boys. The Cal sailing club has the reputa- tion of being one of the finest organizations on the west coast. Rac- ing in the competitive PCIYRA, Cal sailors have been in the top five or a number of years. The club was form- ed in the early forties for the com- petitive sailor. It ' s still primarily a club for experienced seamen. They encourage those with intermediate skills in the fourteen foot class to join. In their fleet are six FJ ' s and two of the sleek Lasers. These boats are open to the use of club members for honing their skills and for competi- tion. Membership is up to thirty with always room for experienced sailors. President Eddie Elliot is proud that a major portion of their funding is through private donation. The Cal sailing club has a rich tradition that is evident in the fiscal support of its alumni. 178 Weightlifting has the mystique of being for the macho men. A new club on the Berkeley campus is at- tempting to erase that image. The weightlifting club, in its first year in existence, has shown the flexibility to satisfy both the macho men and those interested in simple fitness. The club is not yet into formal com- petition, but within the next year would hope to sponsor some meets. Their present goals are to build up membership and to help finance the purchase of new weight equipment. For the novice the club offers support and informal instruc- tion, while the serious lifter can fine experienced partners. President Steve Hoagland hopes more women would join to open the door for other women. At present several women belong, but the op- portunity exists for many more. WEIGHTLIFTING CLUB: first row: (l-r) Tom Steele, Peter Walters, Bernie Hurley, Chuck Collins, Bryan Peters, Mary Chapman, Stephen Hasen, Paul Mungr, Tjokroaminozo. second row: Cole Thompson, Norman P. Belle, Steven Spier, Mitchell Horowitz, Adlai Smith, Steve Hoagland, Paul Kerkorian, Greg Nuti 179 m ost casual observers of sport, to think of badminton is to think of some old ladies sipping mint juleps and cahsing the bird a hot summer afternoon. For the players of the Cal Badminton club nothing could be farther from the truth. The team competes in the powerful NCIBL against some of the best players in the D State. The Cal squad just moved into the league and played their first On an individual basis they are led by Peter Baum who match close to press time. They showed good poise and placed captured the singles title in this, the I first match of the season. They plan three more matches before break- off into individual competition in regional championships. Last year, petite Mei Ling Yee captured T second place in the entire state, a place many feel is one short of O where she should be. Competitive badminton is played much on the same lines as tennis N except the bird cannot touch the ground. Though the ultimate goal of the club is competition there are openings for novice players to join and play with some of the finest players in the state. BADMINTON CLUB: (L-] 1st row: Francis Myeon, Melba Wu, Peter Baum, Niles Lehman, Melvin Shum. 2nd row: Beth Corman, Lori Chung, Mei Ling Yee, Karen Mat- suura, Leo Lin, Raul Esparaza. 180 F The art of Fencing is one of the oldest combatives that is under organized sanction today. Originally, the skills of a good fence were necessary for survival. These skills in- cluded quickness, flexibility, and ac- curacy. Today, the Cal Fencing club still stresses these time-honored skills. The competition is judged on style, ac- curacy and grace. Many people have a fear that fencing as a sport is extreme- ly dangerous, citing the death of the champion European fencer last year. Members of the club; however, realize that his accident was a one in a million accident. The modern fencer uses blunt sabers, tempered for strength, and very effective padding. Fencing is a chance for everyone to develop coordination, grace and still satisfy a competitive spirit. Anyone is en- couraged to join. E N C I N G 181 H A N D B A L L Handball is a sport that places the competitor in a room about 10 feet by 30 feet with the opponent. In this close quarter situation they play until one emerges the victor. Few sports place opponents in such a situation. As a result, the games are always intense and by the nature of the game, very quick. The handball club at Cal is a group of individuals that take this competitive factor of the game and go against some + of the best clubs the area has to offer. For those inexperienc- ed with the sport, the club offers an opportunity to gain play- ing strategy. Debra Valov, one of the club ' s leading players is looking forward to the opening of the new Intramural Sports Facility so the club can expand with the growing popularity of the sport. The club is quick to point out that though the competi- tion can be intense, the game is one of the best way to achieve cardiovascular fitness. They encourage anyone with moderate knowledge in the game to join. 182 The Lightweight Crew Team at Cal is part of the prestigious Crew program at Cal. The members of the 8-boat are very strong this year and show good potential to make a mark at the San Diego crew classic as well as at the Pac-10 ' s. The club also sponsors three 4-boats that are also very quick. Under the diredtion of Coach Tom Tiffany, the team showed strong potential while suffering some tight losses. This year several oarsmen have the experience to give a strong challenge to the dominating Washington boats. The classification of Light Weight crew is that the average weight of each oarsmen combined with the coxswain cannot exceed 150 pounds. The maximum weight of an oarsman cannot ex- ceed 160 pounds. The team encourage those that meet the weight qualifications and have a strong interest in rowing to give them a try. They are financed through individual fund rais- ing and alumni donation. L T W E I G H 183 D I S A B L E D S 0 R T S The Berkeley Tidalwaves are a group of determined men who are out to make the best of the situa- tion life has placed them in. Some people choose to remain inactive and unhealthy when they have lost a part of their motor capabilities. The Cal disabled sports club gives those with the drive and desire to overcome their hurdles and func- tion in the world of sport. Besides basketball the club offers opportunities in tennis, track and field and weightlifting. The club competes against similar clubs all over Northern California. Two teams are especially tough and stand as great contests for the tidalwaves; they are the Golden Gate seventy-sixers and the Golden Snakes. President Sid Fry, feels confident that the club, with some intense practice, can upset both of these fine competitors. Berkeley Tidalwaves: (l-r) Don Parrott, Allen Madruga, Sid Fry, Fred Ramirez, Robert Lee, Bradley Ray, Russell Zelinka. Not Shown: Skip Sluman, Bill Frazier, Bert Egley, Reg Green, James Lee. 184 Hapkido, " the way of power co-ordination, " is a Korean form of self defense. A blend of three fighting styles, Hapkido com- bines wrist twisting, kicking and punching, with throwing and grappling. Pure Hapkido is not a sport, but its techniques are used in a form of competitive sparring. When a student becomes in- volved in the Hapkido club, he not only learns the skill and art of Hapkido, he also has a chance to meet other people interested in this competitive sport. Besides self defense, club members also become proficient in agility, en- durence and co-ordination. HAPKIDO CLUB: (L-R) 1st Row: Steve White, Matthew Chin, Tom Palsa, Eleus Bridgman, Paul Cornett, Scott Lenga. 2nd Row: Eileen Hu, Jares George, Mark Krietzman, Bruce Satow, Rick Briggs. 3rd Row: Park Sun Joo, Philip Mezey, Norman Link, Jeff Katz, Elizabeth Marer, Derek Taylor, Ken Min. K I 185 L U Cal has one of the most competitive Ski club programs on the West Coast. Competing in three main Inter- collegiate events, cross country, slalom and giant slalom, the club remains in the top ranks against stiff competition. Led by their five man and five woman traveling squads, Cal competes at Heavenly Valley every week. As with a lot of sports clubs on campus, the Ski club is an intense com- peting team that encourages only those with extensive ski experience to join. For those that feel they are strong skiers the club is an excellent place to train and advance. Besides the competition the club is also a lot of fun. CAL SKI CLUB: (IA 1st row: Staci Wilkinson, Julia Cochran, Leslie Ames, Jon Spaich, Lev Weisbach, Bob Falk, Tod Heiles. 2nd row: Mark Takaro, Simone Gerstner, Carl Gable, Stuart Bernstein, Court Younger, Christine Pfluke, Lynn Riethmeier, Candy Canning, Jon Ross. 3rd row: Kirk Lange, Mark Jeff erey, Marc Plante, Mimi Brown, Francois Manuduit, Manuel Bronstein, David Peacock, Tim Cain, Jim Roberts, Scott Davis, Akira Niwayama, Scott Levy. 186 K A R A T E Karate, meaning empty hand, is practiced throughout the world in many different styles. The par- ticipants of the karate demonstra- tion used at Cal is of the Wado-Kai karate. Wado-kai emphasizes both physical and mental training in of- fensive and defensive martial arts techniques. Physically, karate in- volves kicking and punching techni- ques, which are taught seperately, and as kata, pre-arranged forms. Pre-arranged sparring forms are taught as well as techniques for free sparring. As a demonstration of mental discipline, concentration and physical coordination, breaking (of boards or bricks) is also practic- ed. Karate is both an art of self defense and a competitive sport. 187 S Q U A S H As with many sports clubs on the Cal campus the 1983 Squash team is considered to be among the na- tion ' s best. The team is currently ranked eleventh. Coach Michele Benjamin has to be commended for the fine progress the team has made throughout the season. In mid-February the squad traveled to the East coast to compete for the Intercollegiate Tournament. 1983 Squash Team: Allison Diamant Barbara Dunne Caroline Fenton Laurel Pruim Kathy Webb Lisa Stern Martha Fay 188 B A S K E T B A L L The BasketBall ' B ' club functions as a junior varsity program of the ' A ' club. It is not a door- mat club that the first team uses as a farm. Though not in any organized league, the club does find many games around the Bay area and Northern California. This year the club traveled to Modesto and into the heart of Chinatown for games. For the individual that thinks he can drive to the basket in a level of competition beyond in- tramurals, the ' B ' club is the place to start. Coach Ken Tsuboi realizes that the club is not in the Pacific ten conference or any other ' must- win ' situations. Therefore, more time is spent upon the enjoyment of the game. BASKETBALL ' B ' CLUB: (l-r) 1st row: Stephen Reeve, Grande Lum, Roger Schaufele, Jon Hodges, Ajai Sawhney, Collin Gin. 2nd row: Coach Ken Tsuboi, Dan Walker, Karel Podolsky, Glen Smith, Manuel Diaz, Kevin Dradinsky, Matthew Lefkowitz. Not Pictured: Henry Ramos, Alex James, Larry Setna. 189 B 0 X I N G Don Roper The sport of boxing in certain circles is a very violent endeavor. This is the image the media is giving since the death of Korean boxer Kim. However, the world of amateur boxing maintains strict rules to prevent incidents such as Kim ' s. Cal ' s Boxing team is one of the finest in the state, stressing the attributes of the athlete. It is the sense of athletic competition that makes boxing appealing to the athlete. The one-on-one competition that box- ing provides is as intense as any sport. It is the goal of the Cal boxing team to keep the sport a competition between men and not dollars. 190 191 Cal is the top academic university in the nation, but sometimes the pressure of study needs to be released. Thousands of students turn to the Department of Recreational and Intramural Sports. Each quarter, the Department holds recreational and competitive leagues in over fifteen sports rang- ing from football to soccer to frisbee. Coed leagues are very popular, and provide a much-needed and fun relief from the daily grind of class and homework. Not only are the sports fun, they help the student keep in shape, a healthy and popular trend. Whether for fun or competition, or both, Cal ' s Rec Sports are just that — relaxing and diverting. Play Ball! I N T R A M U R A L S NTS 194 UM A ItLe....... IONI v " " " " " ili..V ,..........-........ - -....4..............--H,..c. " .° " ' " . " ... CAUPOIR 1.1.4 yood!tIt... 14 f g , , DUTCH ROYALTY TOURS CAL CAMPUS ABOVE: Professor Garff Wilson (far left) and Chancellor Heyman (far right) show the Campanile to the Netherlands ' Queen Beatrix and Prince Claus. 196 DAVID SAXON UC PRESIDENT, 1975-1983 SAXON RESIGNS, GOES TO David Saxon submitted his resignation from the presidency of the University of California, giving rise to a deep conflict concerning the extent of student par- ticipation in the search and selection pro- cess for his successor. With students suffering the most from slashes in the state budget, a stronger student role was demanded. Until the regents conceded, the Student Body Presidents ' Council (representing all nine UC campuses) had planned to boycott the meetings of all UC systemwide com- mittees which grant student participation. At one point, student leaders thought they had succeeded, after receiving what they considered pledges of support from Saxon, several regents and, in particular, Dean Watkins, chair of the selection committee for the new UC president. The boycott, scheduled pickets, and other strategies were called off by the student representatives. One day later, however, all such assurances became null after the UC Regents changed the terms of student participation. Saxon ' s eight year term as UC presi- dent ended June 30. Originally, he in- tended to return to teaching at UCLA but changed his plans when he was elected chairman of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology Corporation, ef- fective July 1. 197 CO 01 .1-1 B R E A D A N D O S E S TRIMMED SHOW FOR ' 82 Two major changes marked the 1982 presentation of the annual Bread and Roses Festival at the Greek Theater. First, in its sixth year, it was a one-day event rather the usual three. And secondly, comedy was a prominent feature. Organizer Mimi Farina again assembled an impressive array of performers offering their services to raise funds to finance free concerts for the institutionalized in hospitals, rest homes, and prisons. The comedic side featured Howard Hesseman, Michael Pritchard, Father Guido Sarducci, the Smothers Brothers, and a particularly memorable one-hour escape with Robin Williams of " Mork and Mindy " and " The World According to Garp " fame. Musical performers included festival veterans Hoyt Axton, Etta James, and Peter, Paul, and Mary. Bread and Roses newcomers were Tracy Nelson, Roomful of Blues, and the cast of " Tomfoolery. " Despite the good weather, the Greek Theatre audience barely exceeded capacity. The disappointing turnout added to the festival ' s current financial troubles based on tough economic times, changing public tastes, and the lack of box-office headliners. Nonetheless, those present were thoroughly entertained. 199 PICKETERS AT BID D Another dimension was added to the tions of Pig Run, a,k.a. Bid Day, when picketers identifying themselves as People Against Sexist Shit (PASS) used the occasion to demonstrate, against sexual harassment. The picketers made their presence felt as they handed out leaflets and carried protest signs. PASS intended to use the annual Greek event on Piedmont Avenue to enlighten sorority members of the alleged sexism of the Greek system. The gathering crowds of fraternity men and other observers of the spectacle were to be their visual proof. As confrontations between protesters and Greeks ensued, however, the objectives of PASS became obscured. Although many Greeks claim- ed to support the group ' s purpose, they did not approve of and or were offended by PASS ' s tactics. Some sorority sisters accused the testors of being the real harassers, while the testors insisted that the Greeks were harassing them. Accusations of intolerance, insecurity, and hostility were exchanged. In the end, both sides were ineffective in vincing the other of the absence presence of sexism in the Greek system. Pig Run took place anyway followed by the usual heavy partying. Only at Cal .. . 200 0 ViINID THEORY ADVANCED BY ANTHRO PROF A fossilized thighbone discovered by U B thropology professor Tim White turned out to be the oldest evidence available for the existence of hominids, thus a significant contribution to the isting knowledge concerning the theories of human evolution. The four-million-year-old find was unearthed with some skull fragments in the Afar region (the Middle Awash) of Ethiopia. It was determined that the bones were of an ape-man that walked upright like humans, but with a much smaller brain. ABOVE: Prof. White examines the thighbone with J. Desmond Clark, also an anthropology professor at UC Berkeley. 201 CAMPANILE JUMP AVERTED For nearly five hours, a first-year UCB student was perched on the ledge of the Campanile facing LeConte Hall before being pulled to safety. The distraught freshman ly scaled up and over the 12-foot-tall protective bars. They ' had been ed the previous year despite such tests that the Campanile ' s superficial appearance would be marred. The attempt added a somber note to the campus ' celebrative mood in anticipation of the Big Game that weekend. It was also timely, for press coverage had been focused recently on the rising awareness of severe men- tal depression among college students, which included a similar special report published in the Daily Californian the preceding week. 202 DUKE ' S BUDGET CUTS HIKE REG FEES Within an hour after his inauguration speech, Governor George Deukmejian issued his first ecutive order: a two percent cut in the state budget. Although considered as a mostly symbolic approach to dealing with California ' s $1.6 billion deficit, the budget slash cost the University of California $23 million, making another student fee hike inevitable. Eighteen days later, the Regents of UC — with the governor presiding over his first regents meeting — approved a $100 fee increase while over 150 students were outside to voice their outrage. Two dozen riot-trained law officers were 0 stationed nearby in preparation for the angry crowd. With UC student fees now totalling $1,294 a year for undergraduates, a substantial rise in plicants for financial aid was anticipated. 203 CRAZIEST BIG You had to be there to believe it, to perience the despair turning to hope and, finally, to uncontrollable joy. In what had to be the most incredible en- ding of a Big Game — no, of any college football game in history, Cal returned a squibbed kickoff 57 yards with five bewildering lateral passes for a touchdown with no time left to stun Stanford with a 25-20 victory at Memorial Stadiu. Yet if it were not for the lack of discipline among Stanford ' s players and notorious band, this may never have pened. With only four seconds, left, the Cardinal had grabbed a 20-19 lead with a 22-yard field goal made possible by an amazing 45 second, 69 yard drive led by quarterback John Elway. Despair settled into Cal ' s players and throughout the bleachers as the Stanford rooting section went wild and paraded the Axe. But this fairytale wasn ' t over yet. 204 GAME EVER! Stanford players swarmed the field to celebrate, earning a 15 yard penalty for unsportsmanlike conduct. Kevin Moen took the kickoff and THE PLAY began: from Moen to Richard Rodgers to Dwight Garner to Rodgers again to Mariet Ford. Meanwhile the rowdy Stanford band flooeded the astroturf to rejoice what they thought was a Cardinal victory. Moen ly rammed through them for the TD. Nothing would stop him, even it if meant knocking over a few pseudo-musicians. Confusion reigned as the startled crowd of 76,000 waited for verification of the score. And with the boom of the cannon of Tightwad Hill, pandemonium followed. A flood of humanity dressed in blue and gold surged onto the field while the Stanford team, band, and rooters were frozen in stunned disbelief, wishing it were a bad joke or a nightmare. It was reality. No protest from Stanford coach Paul Wiggin could change the officials ' minds, though the Pac-10 office eventually acknowledged that Cal was in an illegal mation with 10, not 11, men for the kickoff. It was a meaningless point; the 25-20 score was final. Tough luck, coach. 205 The 85th Big Game: ON THE RECORD " All the guys were really unselfish, that ' s what made the play work. " — Richard Rodgers " Everyone was yelling `lateral, lateral. ' " — Kevin Moen " It appeared to me that the weakest part of Stanford ' s defense was the woodwinds. " Ellen Edmondson, football fan " They ruined my last game as a college football player .0. it ' s something I ' ll have to live with for the rest of my life. " — John Elway " The game was over, wasn ' t it? " — John Howard, Stanford band manager " I think it ' s grossly unfair to our kids. " — Paul Wiggin " We teach 60-minute football, not 59- minute, 56-second football, .. and we hold our celebra- tions after the game. " Joe Kapp 206 " I wasn ' t going to let any band members stop me. " KEVIN ViOEN BOGUS DAILY CAL STUNS CAMPUS VOLUME XIV, No. 51 LI:LZ SERVING HE CAMPUS COMMUNITY Si% C 892 4111.111010•101.1010.01.■raow NOVEMBER 24.1E82 2 -1 CALIFORNLA By START WEt The National COBagtate At ,c Association.(NCAA).. warded teat Saturday ' s Big to Stanford, the Melly Califor was told late WA night. The 85th Big Guise, origin 25-20 Cal win, thus will go do NC AA record books as a victory for Stanford who, lib al now finish their I0450e In an led cent to-be-controverslai n, cial NCAA panel, invoicing ly used amendment td its by ruled yesterday that Garner, a Golden Bear involved in the unbelieva lateral It lekofT return at t „regulation play at Mem ton, was in fact downed by ford defenders at their 45-yar clock ran out. ommisaion also malty ' tother ir i " plis ho the e rday. At 10 that the final oritea .sould not be changed, the NCAA ve rrulel the statement, handing the victory to Stanford. ts, oh four seconds left in the game Stanford place-kicker Mark Harmon booted a 35-yard read goal to the point edge, mann comeback that at the half. And so, Bears ' epic and startled a wa committee sitting rated the touchdown Inv awarded the win to S 20. I " Damn it. " said Dw vers. the NCAA ' s rag officer, " I ' ve wet a thousand ti wasn ' t downed lint Richard. I put o panel on the case early Decisa By DREW DIM SI ART WIUTIR Ilse phone toms before • „inswered tt. Hello, " .,oasis, in Hut what sea wards Big Game to Stanf It was this picture, taken by photographer Art Ray, that persuaded the NCAA so resent the outcome of last Saturday ' s Big Game against Stan- ford in it, a referee partiedly obscwed by Cal and Stanford players Is rivaling the play dead I while Rota Moen of the Golden Bean nets Bears shocked, appall By ANDY ALLMAN Matto rd went on to say that he i WRITER will fight the decision tooth and After the game Moen was ques., Officials and players reacted to nail although he was not exactly tioned about th- touchdown and last nights decision by the NCAA UM what recourse was open to an- he said he didn even know he peal the decision. scored. Lastaigh , however, Moen " This ruling has no precedent, " said that there as no question Magee rd said. " Right now I ' m not that the run ' was ir. exactly sude what options we have " I ' ve looked a the replays now, to use " I don ' t knee h w many times, " Worlds players contacted last Moen said. re ' s no question thought the ruling was unfair that I was i " one player exclaiming: -This The deci ion by the NCAA really he happening. " claimed the run ing back Dwight Beata did not res f rws motion was a bid, the loss drops stopped. W en matted ho ' to 6-5 and certainty Californian tght, Garner de- s hernial on one of its most need that his nee " t the ground or that his m was stopped. ,. any C the on ill he ' d can rd ing at the request of Stanford who sent a tekgram to my York about 8 o ' clock night, reported Y) ith a mixture of shock and anger, is Athletic Director rd was probably the with the ball toward the Stanford end zone 14 Moat block 13) as Stanford band members tried to avoid the NCAA determined that the play war blown dead before t awarded the game to Stanford by the score of 20-19. toed a final V !t). The is point and ng Mario Ford, who tiding (and con. the end zone for score and played ng, was dirty, at the decision. ManyofI hear morning hack been one an able stern en told about the describe how tun doesn ' t did not me the hurtiust at rterback Mike alk•on out of n AVM, mud tie a I will not tilt this quintet- he had Courtesy of The Stanford Daily 208 JOE KAPP PAC-10 COACH OF THE YEAR C Press 209 CAMPUS CAUSES 95 ARRESTED IN ANTI-NUKE SIT-IN On January 20, UC Berkeley police broke up a nonviolent blockade at University Hall, a site chosen because it houses not only the administration of the UC system, but the management of the Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory. The anti-nuclear weapons demonstration coicided with a rally at Sprul Hall, both condemning the Reagan presidency on the second anniversary of its inception. It was also a protest against UC ' s role as administrators of the nation ' s only nuclear arms research labs (at Livermore and Los Alamos). The assemblage was peaceful, though, as the crowd merely sat in front of the building ' s entrance, linked arms, and prevented employees from entering. Clearance of the demonstrators, however, caused a major conflict. The officers were accused of using excessive force, and responded that such effort was necessary to remove blockaders who went " limp " and became unmovable. Other UC ficers insisted that only minimal force was exerted. Ninety-five protestors were arrested. Among those attending the sit-in were various local politicians, including Berkeley mayor Gus Newport. A CAL TRADITION LIVES . . 210 211 CAL PERFORMANCES 1982-83 . . . artistic programming of unsurpassed Clockwise from upper left: Bella Lewitzky Dance Company, Linda Ronstadt, Les Ballets Trockadero De Monte Carlo, Bill Munroe. 212 ent excellence Clockwise from upper left: Takako Asakawa of the Martha Graham Dance Troupe, Pilobolus Dance Theatre, Al Jarreau, Kodo Demon Drummers and Dancers of Sado. 213 214 It is a rare occasion when the campus newspaper creates its front page story, but that is exactly what The Daily Californian did on September 30. A poster insert for Dos Equis beer incited an im- promptu protest near the newspaper ' s distribution racks on Sproul Plaza. The advertisement, featuring five scantily-clad models in cheesecake poses with bottles of beer, was described as " disgusting, " " sex- ist, " and " exploitative. " A roll of butcher paper was brought to the plaza and became a petition signed by passersby who found the poster offensive. Within two hours several hun dred signatures (speculated by some as over 600) were collected and the roll was delivered to the Daily Cal offices. Matters were made worse for the newspaper since that day ' s issue also included an article on the Youth Alcohol Education Project. Accusations of hypocrisy at the editorial staff were inevitable. Editor-in-chief Dan Woo blamed the insertion of the ad as an oversight due to a breakdown in communica- tions between the business and editorial departments. Yet the explanations were not enough to pacify the irked readership. PULSAR FOUND Two Berkeley astronomers and a graduate stu- dent contributed to the discovery of a neutron star — considered a pulsar as well — by a group of scientists using the world ' s largest radio telescope. Led by Cal astronomer Donald Backer, the star was detected at the Arecibo Observatory in Puerto Rico. It has since been sighted with an optical telescope at UC Santa Cruz ' s Lick Observatory. Several factors distinguished this discovery. First, the pulsar was rotating faster than 600 times per second, more than 20 times faster than any pulsar previously observed. Second, its energy out- put could be from 10-100 million times that of the sun, but with no concrete evidence to explain its dispersion. Third, the star was only half the size of other pulsars but with an immense density of perhaps two or three suns. And, finally, there lacked an explanation of how the object originated, including data for comparison. Further study of the neutron star offered the potential of modifying several current theories and beliefs in physics and astronomy concerning mat- ter, energy, and force. Other Berkeley-based researchers in the project were Professor Carl Heiles and Shrinivas Kulkarni, a graduate student. KALX vs. VC In September, Cal ' s offbeat and innovative cam- pus radio station, KALX, finally succeeded in in- creasing its power from 10 to 500 watts after several years of fund raising, struggling to survive, and red tape. Yet, in November, Chancellor Heyman ' s Radio Policy Board " recommended " that a different program format would better suit the station ' s expanded broadcasting range. Instead of KALX ' s trademark potpourri of alter- native music (i.e., jazz, punk, reggae, gospel, etc.), the Chancellor ' s office proposed an increased em- phasis on news, education, talk shows, and lectures. With nearly 65% of the station ' s $110,000 budget raised through listeners ' contributions and grants, the resulting clamor was not unexpected. Public ire was directed against the university for paying attention to KALX only after it had upgrad- ed its power to 500 watts. Many listeners con- sidered demanding that their donations be returned. Perhaps in reaction to the loud public outcry op- posing the change, the KALX staff and the UCB Radio Policy Board eventually reached a settle- ment. Programming decisions were to remain the responsibility of the station ' s management. KALX had won. At least for now . `RACIAL ' BRAWL STIRS OUTRAGE FIRMANDO NUESTRO ESTIN0 A disturbance between four Hispanics and members of the Beta Theta Pi fraternity stirred campus reactions of disgust and rage befitting the always sensitive issue of racial tensions. On January 8 at 2 a.m., the four Chicanos left a party at a Hispanic cooperative and were returning to their car, parked across the street from the Beta house. One of the men dropped his car keys, and a match was requested from the fraternity members to help find them. At this point, both parties ' versions of the clash diverged greatly. Self-defense was contended by both sides. The Chicanos claimed that, after being greeted with racial remarks, 12-16 inebriated fraternity men began punching and kicking them. Meanwhile, the Beta members insisted that (1) derogatory insults were exchanged; (2) the Chicanos would not leave despite being asked repeatedly; (3) only four Betas were actually volved in the fracas; and (4) the fight was initiated after a fraternity member was cut by a broken bottle allegedly thrown by the other party. A campus coalition of minority student groups — the Berkeley Coalition Against Racism (BCAR) — demanded the revocation of the Beta Theta Pi charter and expulsion of the alleged assaulters. University efforts to deal with the situation voked further angry reactions. The fact that the terfraternity Council College Panhellenic Office was authorized to handle the first investigation upset many students, but the committee ' s sions elicited an immediate response. Sproul Plaza was the scene for a loud and fervent rally with several hundred protestors marching to the Beta house. The disputed decisions — that both sides were at fault, and requiring the fraternity to serve 160 hours of community service was deemed by many as inconsequential. The matter was referred to the UC Student Conduct Review Board. One month after the brawl occurred, a candlelight vigil on Sproul Plaza was sponsored by the BCAR, followed by another march to the Beta house before a gathering of 200 Fraternity Row residents. The evening ended with the demonstrators swarming a session of the ASUC Senate. 215 SENIORS 217 218 Carolyn Aarts Nutrition Leslie Abbott Political Science David M. Abercrombie Chemical Engineering David Abramouitz Economics Dennis Acebo Business Administration Vienalyn Acosta Social Welfare Kristin Adams Physical Education Michael Cook Adams Cons. Resource Studies Steven Addis Business Administration Steven Addison Political Economics Moon Agawa Far Eastern Art Martha Agnew Social Science Mario Aguila Chemical Engineering Rafael Aguilar Chicano Studies Mitch Ah Tye Statistics Michael Ahr Public Administration Madjid Akhavan Economics Adrian Carol Albin Business Administration Bonnie Albin Political Economics Shanna N. Alexander Political Science Lori Allen Business Administration Patricia Allison Geography Bret Alsterlind Business Administration Claudette Altamirono Environmental Design Lilia Ancheta Biophys Biochem Allan Anderson Political Science Christine M. Anderson English Marti Anderson Political Economics Mureil Anderson Political Science Thomas Anderson History 219 Brian W. Andrews Corporate Communications Kirk Andrews Urban Development Jeffrey Z. Anker Business Administration Daryl E. Ansel Carol J. 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Kirby Architecture Janet N. Kishi Business Administration Laurie Ellen Kittiver Psychology Charles Howard Klein Economics John Klenoski Electrical Eng. Computer Science Katherine Knapp Business Administration Anne M. Knappenberger Psychology Robin Turner Kneeland Business Administration Susan Knight Genetics Steven Knott History Walter Knox Electrical Eng. Computer Science Leslie K. Knutson Psychology French Kathy Ko P.E.I.S. 264 Michio Kojima Mathematics Karen Gaynel Koll Political Science David Kong Mechanical Engineering Jerome Kornblau Business Administration Kathryn Kotcher Physical Education Michele A. Kotchnig English Literature Sonja Francisa Kratsman Comparative Literature Michael Kraszulyak Political Science Derek Krause Art Mark Krietzman Genetics Alan F. Krock Business Administration 265 266 Ekmer H. 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Shoff Political Science Diane Shortz Psychology Michael Sidley Political Science Peng Sie-Tho Chemical Engineering Denise Ann Siegel English Yearbook 297 Lisa Diane Siegel English Cindy Simons Political Science Susan Simpkins Political Science English Joshua Simpson Architecture Michael Siskin Anthropology Matt Skefich Electrical Eng. Computer Science Seth Skootsky Bio Engineering John Slaughter History Karen Irene Small English David Charles Smith Chemistry Kimberly Ann Smith Psychology Barbara Carol Smith Economics Bonnie J. Smith Legal Studies Craig Smith Geography Douglas Smith Applied Mathematics 298 Esther Smith Human Field Kelley Kathleen Smith English Sean Michael Smith Mechanical Engineering Stuart Tyson Smith Egyptian Archeology Susie Smith Conservation and Resource Studies Timothy M. Smith Economics Bonnie Smolin Landscape Architecture Annie So P.E.I.S. Larry Sokoloff History Audrey Som Landscape Architecture Deborah Sommer Social Welfare 299 Julie D. 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Yee Electrical Eng. Computer Science Susan Yee Applied Mathematics Ivan Yenng Electrical Eng. Computer Science Monica Yeung Computer Science Edward Ying Mechanical Engineering Patrick Yip Civil Engineering Harvey Yoshii Mathematics Frances Yoshimura English Michele Lila You P.E.N.R. Cora Young English Karen Young Social Science Elliot N. Young Business Administration Kathryn H. Young P.E.I.S. Monica Youngquist French Edward K. Yu Mechanical Engineering Hui-Chi Victoria Yu Chemical Engineering James Yu Electrical Eng. Computer Science Jerry Chang Yu Political Economics Linda Yu Asian Studies Wai-Sin Yu Civil Engineering Wilson Yu Computer Science Ray Yuan Psychology Alan Yuen Biochemistry Albert Yuen Electrical Eng. Computer Science Richard C. Yurich Wood Science Teresita Zamora Architecture Paul Zampierin Mechanical Engineering Heidi Zemach Social Science Bradley Zinker Physical Education 315 CD PANHELLENIC INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL PANHELLENIC BACK ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT: Kendra Felisky, Leslie Sherrard, Laurie Greene, Cheryl Goldstein, Kellie Johnson, Jen- nifer Joe, Karen Sandladerer, Katie Young, Jackie Whittier, Jane Felix, Joel Morton, Linda Raidy, Debbie Beardsley. MIDDLE ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT: Caroline Hughes, Carla De Maestri, Debbie Greenberg, Mendona Noorani, Flora Lee, Liz Untiedt, Chantelle Carwin, Kathy Hill, Donna Levitan, Donna Moon, Eliza Rodrigues, Julie Arnautou. BOTTOM ROW — LEFT TO RIGHT: Pam Dennis, Anita Scarpa, Julie Azevedo, Alison Asher, Stephanie Hadfield, Susan Reynolds, Kathy, Teri Appel, Tobi Reiter. NOT PICTURED: Linda Breshears, Lee Vance, Dawn Sanders, Karen Peckham, Lisa Villas, Heather Ken- nedy, Julie Landau, Laura Wilson, and Ann Hawley — advisor. PANHELLENIC EXECUTIVE BOARD LEFT TO RIGHT: Flora Lee, Philanthrophy; Jennifer Joe, Vice President; Cheryl Goldstein, Ac- tivities; Kellie Johnson, President; Karen Sanladerer, Treasurer; Chantelle Carwin, Publicity; Anita Scarpa, Junior Panhellenic; Jackie Whittier, Scholarship; Susan Reynolds, Secretary. 318 SIGMA OMICRON PI SIGMA OMICRON PI MEMBERS: Holly Chang, Lee Ann Chiao — First Vice-President, Debbie Chu, Deanna Gan, Teresa Gan, Cynthia Gee, Sheryl Gin, Betty Hong — Historian, Florinda Kuan, Vivian Lee, Laurie Leong — Treasurer, Julie Ling, Susan Ling, Carolyn Nishi, Colleen Owyang — President, Cindy Sue — Second Vice President, Janine Tom Secretary, Michelle Tung — Liason, Joyce Tze, Elaine Wong, Karen Wong, Kathy Yee. 319 ALPHA CHI OMEGA: LEFT TO RIGHT: FRONT ROW; Diane Puccinelli, Laura Kornfield. SECOND ROW; Anne Kavanagh, Amy Stein, Nancy Remar, Tracy Boher, Lana Gordon. THIRD ROW; Amy Mikascich, Suzy Ambrose, Tammi Neiman, Ali Johnson, Shelley McClelland, Dede Gilbert, Karen Peckham, Mary Conway, Terry Kennedy, Donna Wilts, Colleen Donahue, Stacey Ravel, Jackie Freundlich. FOURTH ROW; Preeti Junnarkar, Kim Fiske, Helaine Kasky, Alexandra Polyzoides, Roxy Yanik, Holly Abbott, Jennifer Roberts, Libby Zartler, Joyce Peterson. FIFTH ROW; Lilia An- cheta, Grace Tsao-Wu, Stacy Brusco, Sally Jollymour, Shaila Garde, Barbara Englehart, Beth Bier, Lisa Grossman, Lauren Gage, Jodi Magedman, Julie Arnautou, Paula Siirila, Linda Savage, Amy Powell, Heidi Thimann, Christine Sweeney. SIXTH ROW; Gene Berberich, Laura Dreskin, Carmel Dewies, Lisa Dolitt, Elizabeth Langridge, Diana Milkie, Pam Gordon, Jenny Ewbank, Edye Wilen, Lauren Krinard, Laura Ziffren, Leslie Jones, Julie Harmon, Laura Richard. SEVENTH ROW; Lindy Vejar, Tammy Wilks, Diane Murphy, Candy Canning, Jill Fannin, Jan Garrett, Liz Bigford, Kim Mc- Curdy, Christa Cavanah, Jill McDonough, Cindy Simons, Monique Baylocq, Sue Nyheim, Carolyn Bates, Cathy Tubb, Sally Bertuccelli, Alisa Gordon, Gretchen Carner, Judy East, Lisa Rodich, Linda Hildebrand, Rachel Asa, Kathrin Anderson, Jill Reiss. EIGHTH ROW; Denise Chock, Lisa Wills, Jill Benninghoven, Elena Almanzo, Jodi Henick, Carol Lewis, Annamarie Puccinelli, Debbie Beardsley, Janice Williams, Jeanne Goldsmith, Kris Carner, Toni Fannin, Monique Mindel, Lori Allen, Sara Paz. NOT PICTURED; Adrian Albin, Julia Alsberg, Robyn Burke, Ann Curley, Loren Denker, Nancy Dorf, Melanie Dulbecco, Susan Fernandez, Lynn Finkel, Julie Flake, Peggy Hartman, Robin Kneeland, Liz Montalvo, Susie Paul, Tracy Pfautch, Lynn Riethmeier, Lisa Stefani, Cecily Toft, Nancy Travers, Nadine Wong, Janna Sidley. 320 C CY) 4e4 0 a x QU JINk_Airrntrzarramt==imyrvi minres, 322 ALPHA DELTA PI ALPHA DELTA PI: LEFT TO RIGHT: FRONT ROW; Barbra Lud- wig, Debbie Schultz, Kathy Allen, Cari Cone, Allison Nemir, Delores Yen, Moureen Chang, MaryAnn Brenner, Lisa Dollard. SE COND ROW; Nancy Cossitt, Laurie Zweig, Helen Rogers, Laurie Riordan, Teresa Marachin, LeAnn La France, Erica Capper, Donia Mor- phew, Sabrina Simmons, Lisa Cohen, Kathy Spiker, Tracy Wade, Kathy Mullen, Kathy Kenworthy, Suzy Bertelsman. THIRD ROW; Linda Brasheurs, Sally Vongeldern, Susan Sweet, Melissa Warnke, Laurie Kinser, Dana Cohen, Karen Krackler, Carolyn Briggs, Leslie Gularte, Tamie Laughlin, Mary Lahane, Jenny Nute, Terry Bevan, Susan Briggs, Bob Ann Reese, Jacki Whittier. FOURTH ROW; Lane, Linda Kiesnowski, Irene Bueno, Leslie Perkins, Jennifer Stanich, Pilar Hanningun, Jennifer Woener, Meg Zimmers, Lori Mills, Celia Garcia, Sandra Lensen, Wendy Buchanan, Julie Shan- non, Stephanie Miller, Janet Damkroger, Shannon Spellman, Vicki Caruthers. FIFTH ROW; Bonnie Lorenzen, Audrey Erving, Mary Steiner, Mona Miller, LeAnne Texiera, Janna Ferris, Christen Peter- son, Leslie Marenda, Judy Perkins, Janet Lewis, Sherri Brown, Anne Robinson, Bren Reed, Kathy Gustafson, Maria Christen, Kathy Gaspich, Laura Puccinelli, Diane De Felice, Kim Hussey. BACK ROW; Liz Miller, Lindleigh Plager, Annie Athon, Laurel Gleeson, Susan Marenda, Carol Anderson, Toby Reiter, Wendy Cassidy, Christina Romero, Jada Wood, Toni Haney, Kathy Selder, Beth Brenner, Wendy Meyer. 323 ALPHA EPSILON PHI N CY, ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA Left to Right — Kathy Everett, Deborrah Fairweather, Gay Hunter, Andrea Harris, Kim Bailey. Not pictured — Vera Bennett, Kim Kennedy, Lisa Alvarado, Janet Bowie, Trina Thompson, Debra Murphy, Lezlie Branco, Gina MacLamoore ■• 328 DELTA SIGMA ov x 0 ALPHA OMICRON PI • ALPHA OMICRON PI: FRONT ROW: Jennifer Decker, Sharon Tamor, Peggy Friedl, Susan Kigawa, Kristal Callahan, Judy Chen, Jean James, Sue Killebrew, Allison Block, Beth Benson, Amy McDonald, Pam Dennis, Andrea Gammage, Lori Ross, Kay Johnson; ROW 2: Bobbie Hendershott- Girerd, Michelle Tallasico, Laurel Weintraub, Dana Ashley, Sheira Furse, Kelly Morlock, Karen Allen, Alissa Burgess, Suzanne Tobias; ROW 3: Sylvia Staklis, Irene Meltzer, Carolina Melara, Lori Asher, Janiele Rubero, Erin Baker, Karen McMahon, Beth Edgerton, Carolyn Peter, Claudia Cheng; ROW 4: Anita Scarpa, Peggy Aspinwall, Lori Gaxiola, Connie Chao, Diana Chew, Jackie Pioyet, Gail Lancaster, Karen Hashimoto, Renee Opell, Lizzie Fagrell, Marisa Tomasi; ROW 5: Millie Hsi, Debbie Simon, Lisa Matisoo, Rose Ratto, Liz Untiedt, Vicki Porter, Anna Weidman, Pam Yee, Carol Whitlach; ROW 6: Virginia Guiliano, Tristen Billerbeck, Jackie Michalik, Ellen Sher, Carolyn Carr, Kay Tsuyama, Donna Guidry, Robin Lee, Laura Foster, Kelly Erb, Claire China; ROW 7: Karla Brauner, Erin Kelly, Linda Chesnut, Theresa Hansen, Patty Biscay, Cheryl Barker, Kathleen Williams, Biffy Prepster, Bunny Jones, Steph Fulton. 331 ALPHA PHI ALPHA PHI: FRONT ROW: Anne Marie Conroy, Elizabeth Not- ti, Sandra Overacker, Gillian Kuehner, Lynn Lubamersky, Caryn Cade, Lori Ellenberg, Laura Cox, Katie Young, Jackie Tammi, Sheila Cepero; ROW 2: Suzy Peterson, Ellen Donoghue, Heather Spindler, Sharon Mathie, Candy Kyburz, Melanie Millhauser, Lindsay Crittendon, Jill Price, Karen Carver; ROW 3: Connie Cannon, Jane Bassett, Susan Little, Francesca Gulli, Eileen Ut- ter, Alice Devine, Adrienne Grover, Laura Walker, Christy Anderson, Linda Lourimore; ROW 4: Jacqui Cheung, Stephanie Bell, Bonnie Flynn, Maria Donohoe, Dorthea Baffico, Jackie Rescalvo, Maria Bernales, Suzette Kern, Kathy Hackett, Adrienne Hubbs; ROW 5: Kathleen Fanning, Denise Ray, Leslie Kardos, Caroline Stechschulle, Deborah Poppink, Elizabeth Shaw, Liz Stackler, Eileen Chan; ROW 6: Tianna Davidow, Christine Smith, Sarah Griffen, Kathy Candelaria, Devorah Rodgers, Susan Totten, Bonnie Smolin, Susan Mason; ROW 7: Jacquline Benzwi, Heather Kennedy, Michelle Zabor, Elin Kor- dahl, Sue Payne, Francesca Meschendorf, Helen Biren, Sharon Melarky; ROW 8: Melissa Arlen, Draska Cerin, Lynne Rutter; ROW 9: Patty Taylor, Becky Bell, Liz Riley, Tara Ryan, Lynn Lu ckoff. 332 W W W CHI OMEGA Chi Omega Members: Mardi Agnew, Bonnie Albin, Dayna Babikian, Alexandra Jane Bailie, Kristen Baker, Angela Barnes, Carlie Berke, Serena Birch, Natalie Blake, Rona Blevins, Kris Bonarius, Shari Bonzell, Kathryn Boyer, Patty Brewer, Joanna Brody, Gwynnae Byrd, Janet Campbell, Cathleen Carey, Anne Chickering, Jackie Cross, Nicki DeMarais, Karen Devincenzi, Amy DeWitt, Mischelle Doll, Kelly Down- ing, Estreilla Elkaim, Traci Elliot, Phoebe Eng, Laura Epling, Jen- nisposoto, Lynne Esselstein, Karol Frietzsche, Denise Gadwill, Eileen Garren, Nancy Geissinger, Jamie Gomer, Kathy Graham, Leslie Graham, Mari Hale, Adrienne Hampton, Lisa Hannum, Christin Hayes, Stacey Hicks, Sandy Holliman, Barbara Hollingsworth, Kathy Howard, Sandra Ivelich, Vanessa Ivelich, Connie Kam, Vicki Karlovich, Sue Kingsley, Kris Lageson, Laura Legge, Jennifer Leslie, Amy Loughlin, Kathy Lucas, Sarah Lucas, Christina Mantel, Silvia Marigonda, Jen- nifer Marois, Kathy Matlock, Cheryl Meyers, Carolyn Mitchell, Tracy Miyahara, Amy Moon, Joel Morton, Suzanne Mouron, Nancy Myrdal, Kim O ' Connell, Erin O ' Hara, Dana Olstad, Patti Pao, Gail Patrick, Christa Pederson, Sloane Pettit, Bridget Pooley, Lyn Porterfield, Mar- cy Premer, Linda Raidy, Jill Randall, Jackie Reed, Kim Reisner, Robin Rouda, Alison Scott, Julie Selby, Kathryn Selby, Cynthia Smith, Kim Smith, Nancy Smith, Cheryl SooHoo, Carol Steffes, Tracy Steever, Kristen Steinberg, Dori Suggs, Lisa Taner, Tracey Tapp, Kim Thomason, Cathy Vilas, Lise Vilas, Penny Weight, Janice Weis, Christine Wilhelm, Suzi Wilson, Tama Woodward, Michele You, Monica Youngquist. 335 1 Delta Delta Delta Members: Karrie Anderson, Dessie Athens, Jen Babcock, Annette Blackburn, Sue Brennan, Marilyn Brosio, Kelly Cordill, Suzy Finch, Patti Foss, Susan Frediani, Nancy Goedjen, Laurie Gray, Kathy Hill, Lauren Hughes, Desiree Icaza, Trinka Knapp, Leslie Knutson, Kathryn Leisses, Kim Leong, Cece Lolwing, Kica Macy, Mary Mayne, Lynn Meador, Amy Millpointer, Ann Millpointer, Amy Nielson, Ann Prohaska, Cathy Perez, Karin Peterson, Cathy Sandrich, Sheri Shansby, Laurie Sheft, Karen Small, Cindy Sturges, Anne Tobiason, Carole Alberti, Julie Balmes, Lin- da Boehrer, Margie Burstein, Katy Calkin, Jenny Clifton, Cathy Crites, Carinne Crncich, Mary Pat Douglass, Kim Elias, Chris Gianotti, Ginger Hawkins, Laurie Hoeft, Judy Holm, Laura Hooker, Jeannie Jacobson, Michelle Kreutzberger, Sherri Laudenslager, Julie Leader, Jamie Lohr, Kim MacMillan, Susan Masar, Nicole Miller, Susan Miller, Leslie Mons, Dee Morgan, Susan Nicholas, Angie Pena, Marci Piccus, Suzanne Renault, Sharon Rosen, Kathy Selle, Wendy Simons, Barbara Toff olo, Leslie Wambach, Karen Abramow, Laurie Aparicio, Chantelle Carwin, Liz Cole, Cathy Corfee, Patty Daum, Nancy Drees, Orlee Engler, Carrie Forman, Robin Francis, Becky Cilbert, Sophia Hirano, Karen Klempa, Julie Leet, Lisa Lewis, Sharon Nagin, Mary Beth Nelson, Nicole Noga, Shelley Predovich, Dawn Sanders, Jeannie Sassin, Terri Schneider, Alex Stayden, Tracy Toland, Anne Westwick, Marcia White, Laurie Wittman, Monica Wyatt, Kristen Helmus, Ann Baker, Tiffany Christiansen, Mary Cooke, Christina Cordoza, Elizabeth Croom, Catherine Curtis, Colleen Duffy, Tricia Halamandaris, Pamela Hawkins, Karen Heichman, Heidi Hoehn, Mary Howitt, Kristina Kury, Mary McCubbin, Susan Meinbress, Stephanie Olson, Peggy Phillips, Jill Purvis, Cordelia Rehrig, Peggy Rose, Lisa Sainz, Michele Shobar, Karen Ward, Laura Wilson, Katherine Winegar, Regan Healy, Shelley Posner. 336 DELTA DELTA DELTA 337 DELTA GAMMA DELTA GAMMA: LEFT TO RIGHT: FRONT ROW; Jackie Blumenthal, Monica Villicich, Laura Freise, Missy Morrison, Ceece Cunningham, Lizzie Lind, Mary Engstrom, Kim Stahlam. SECOND ROW; Lee Vance, Lisa Britton, Trish Sweeney, Julie Nichols, Shann n O ' Rourke, Bonnie Goodrich, Rabia Cebeci, Patrica Tave. THIRD ROW; Jill Cernuda, Crissy Ferrari, Carol Noyes, Gail Rouda, Pam Morgan, Kerry Barnett, Kristin Ken- nebeck, Laura Sullivan, Rachel Carlin, Diana Vaught. FOURTH ROW; Cheryl Blanc, Kellie Johnson, Julie Huber, Lisa Pongrace, Shannon Alexander, Judy Kaesz, Susan Holloway. FIFTH ROW; Colleen Peck, Fiona Martin, Krista Baffa, Kim Kowleski, Carole Borror, Jill Blumberg, Marsha Herzstein, Andrea Lofthus, Hilary Perkins. SIXTH ROW; Paige Dunn, Heather Sandy, Pam Miller, Kathy Uhrig, Sally Budge, Heather Arst, Malie Tsuranaga, Debi Tracy, Marsha Howard, Andrea Barish. BACK ROW; Lindsey Wendt, Tracy Rogers, Chris McCown, Leslie Hoffman, Shannon Edwards, Brooke Borozan, Jenny Killany, Tracy Garrell, Cynthia Suckow, Trish Raftery, Allyson Pooky, Kathy Barnett. 338 340 GAMMA PHI BETA GAMMA PHI BETA: LEFT TO RIGHT: FRONT ROW; Celeste Lane, Jennie Pak, Laurel Zengler, Leslie Gallimore, Elena Paul, Corey Mackie, Debbie Greenberg, Sylvia Combs. SECOND ROW; Edie Unikel, Carla DeMaestri, Julie Kral, Michelle Williams, Sheri Salloway, Susie Wylie, Jean Ham, Sarah Christian, Jill Mitchell, Carey Capra, Allison Jumg, Chris Yang. THIRD ROW; Raina Ozaki, Robbyn Yamashita, Sharon An- thony, Frances Bersola, Michelle Puccio, Heidi Hinds, Corrine Martinez, Rhonda Mehlman, Connie Leonard, Sandy Campbell, Kristen Webster, Linda Or, Kendra Felisky. FOURTH ROW; Natalie Young, Francine Cretin, Meg Wright, Marcia Perlstein, Chris Heinrich, Dede Bowles, Lena Vauguine, Jane Lo, Katheryn Higgins, Becky Zerbel, Cammie Collins, Grayle Tully, Krista Fiorendo, Sandy Gimbal, June Stein, Melinda Yaki, Hilary Baxter, Kathi Rice, Tracy Fisher. BACK ROW; Aileen Finney, Karen Gerken, Denise Torrisi, Lisa Turner, Kathy Watson, Megan Finney, Stacey Ernst, Angela Collada, Calire Menard, Sally Stevens, Anne Reich, Sindy Schrager, Jeni Wilson, Audrey Grant, Stephanie Stullich, Kathy Lucas, Leslie Battenberg, Leslie Katz, Cynthia Levikow. 341 KAPPA ALPHA THETA: Cynthia Eastman, Kathy Farley, Anne Avera, Hilary Dawson, Caroline Hughes, Chris Vigue, Annie Mit- chell, Heidi Honens, Stella Kim, Leslie Cole, Sonia Loesch, Sara Lawson, Beth Dito, Elizabeth Sandford, Susan Saltzman, Lisa Goell, Karen Chandler, Debbie Bowman, Liz Sears, Marla Schwimmer, Patti Camithers, Judy Komfeld, Alana Fitzgerald, CArolyn Bell, Sonia Krastman, Wendy Wuerth, Alison Cannon, Joanie Spielman, Hilary Webber, Jessica Miller, Nancy McKay, Lisa Siegel, Anne Claire Erikson, Julie Azevedo, Ceci Lizzaraga, Laurie Mansur, Cris Wilson, Lisa Eschevenia, Robin Foster, Gwyn Evans, Kitty Dawson, Victoria Doggett, Barbara Dunne, Kevin Kenney, Alison Powell, Elizabeth Elliott, Kathy Coakley, Susan Ben- son, Came Oliver, Bethany Brown, Sunnie Lander, Ban Peters, Lisa Ritter, Judy Senzer, Melanie Shaw, Michelle Obeji, Nan- cy Isenberg, Anne Palmer, Evy Reich, Teresa Maddox, Carolyn Peterson, Mara Levin, Elaine Smook, Anita Castledine, Bet- sy Boesel, Robin Hanson, Jennifer Hughes, Barbara Smith, Teresa Hess, Andy Helm, Tracy Doherty, Carrie O ' Connor, Jennifer Hemmer, Sharon Crandall, Cathy Park, Laurie Shepard, Alison Cornish, Lauren. Oliver. KAPPA ALPHA THETA 342 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Left to Right — Back to Front 1) Janet Dahl; 2) Mary Anawalt; 3) Sharon Shaw; 4) Mary Everett; 5) Niffer Hughes; 6) Kathy Crane; 7) Patty Burns; 8) Julie Brink; 9) Carrie Daerson; 10) Cathy Opdyke; 11) Tara McMenamin; 12) Heather McCullough; 13) Terri Levitch; 14) Lauri Miller; 15) Cheryl Miller; 16) Jenny Tollenaere; 17) Shelly Carder; 18) Liz Null; 19) Molly Methaney; 20) Daphne Brown; 21) Heather Sampson; 22) Ann Battelle; 23) Lisa Chmy; 24) Jeane Kehl; 25) Charlotte Colson; 26) Mary Amett; 27) Kathy Englis; 28) Lela Byzcowski; 29) Ellen Morris; 30) Jenny Fairchild; 31) Margee Dickason; 32) Amity Millheiser; 33) Sarah Thamer; 34) Theresa Brocchini; 35) Jenny Baus; 37) Lisa Nakano; 38) Mel Merwin; 39) Sharla Vohs; 40) Kim Collins; Marya Stark; 42) Carla Daiss; 43) Rita Cummings; 44) Megan VanCamp; 45) Loyd Bingham; 46) Clair Shipman; 47) Cindy Graul; 48) Liz Hughes; 49) Judy Kepp; 50) Joan Lambert; 51) Jody Campbell; 52) Darrin Hammond; 53) Isabel Dopazo; 54) Darcie Goodenough; 55) Jacque Bowman; 56) Clea Morris; 57) Kelly Van Bokkelen; 58) Jackie Orr; 59) Linda Weaver; 60) Sarah Hunter; 61) Linda Scott; 62) Kathy Kawakami; 63) Gina Papale; 64) Jena Cassidy; 65) Johna Anderson; 66) Adelaide Roberts; 67) Juliet Kreditor; 68) Jill Meyer; 69) Kathy Burke; 70) Cristy Cash; 71) Terri Hoever; 72) Sandra Coulter; 73) Kyle Harvey; 74) Carla Brady; 75) Linda Gowing; 76) Blair Barnes; 77) Diane Peebles; 78) Beth Hill; 79) Kathy McKenna; 80) Mischella Anderson; 81) Janet Metzger; 82) Sarah Nicoud; 83) Francie Bolestrerei; 84) Gayley Stephenson; 85) Lynn Wilcox; 86) Clara McKale; 87) Michele Fournier; 88) Carolyn Reynolds; 89) Diana Wiegel; 90) Kelley Campbell; 91) Carolyn Kami; 92) Jenny Cut- ting; 93) Lovee Whitehead; 94) Beth Gallnan 344 Greeks 345 PHI MU PHI MU: FRONT ROW: Cheryl Goldstein, Deb Levin, Sara Wong, Roxanne Browning, Dana Parker, Ruth Berkowitz, Juliette Faraco, Mima Zago, Jennifer Scott, Aarati Patwardhan, Donna Shapiro, Linnell Weber; ROW 2: Lisa Lower, Karen Tremewan, Liz Wain, Gretchen Roeding, Allison Pappe, Patty Allison, Rachel Condon, Irene Nelitas, Lorraine Sinclair, Eliza Rodrigues, Carla Boragno, Kathy Jo McCord, Francesca Condon, Chris Kaufman, Kathy Gregory, Rhonda Roberts, Kim Morimoto, Laurie Long; ROW 3: Maria Lewis, Gwynne Sawyer, Jenny Rosoff, Jane Felix, Claire Weber, Kristen Vigen, Susan Imperial, Denise Siegel; ROW 4: Diane Lowery, Jenny McGaffey, Phyllis Hatch, Susan Simpkin. 347 4 If PI BETA PHI PI BETA PHI: LEFT TO RIGHT: FRONT ROW; Karen Mar- tinez, Janet Tamaro, Julie Minton, Allison Stone, Amy Hagleboeck, Rachel deGuzman, Tamara Roshko, Eileen Carey, Rachel Coburn, Nancy Middleton, Staci Wilkenson, Kerry Bresnahan, Julie Trueblood, Gay Koll, Anne Kerwin. SECOND ROW; Laurel Coburn, Paige Perkins, Gretchen Humbert, Margaret Pott, Katherine Wessling, Vicki Merrell, Aileen Sullivan, Stacey Savides, Renee Connolly, Hannah Somerville, Molly Geremia, Laurie Brown, Katy Murphy, Kim Grace, Megan Parr, Sara Seiple, Mary DeBenedetti, Elana O ' Brien, Track Best, Teri Appel, Laurie Oliver, Anne Kelly, Tina Regan, Susan Reynolds, Shelly Ascher. THIRD ROW; Lynn Edelstein, Meg O ' Dea, Sandy Spelman, Tricia Renner, Brigit Seifert, Brooke Manchee, Heidi Biersch. FOURTH ROW; Evelyn Simmons, Lisa Canton, Fiona MacKenzie, Gigi Kennedy, Claudia Hickey, Loret- ta Wall, Kelli Harold, Tracy Lake, Nancy Schiff, Laura Towne, Jill Abott, Cindy Bogert, Anne Geremia, Lisa Bemis, Diana Hoppe, Maureen Middleton, Lynn Young, Jane Camporeale, Vaughn Tebbe, Julie Adler, Kim Wilson, Ann Gwerder, Stephanie Hadfield, Katie Thrall, Gail Half ord, Debbie Sears, Carolyn Cherry, Marti Anderson, Elaine Giers. FIFTH ROW; Lauren Aspergren, Laura Farmer, Laura Kelly, Sue Evans, Jen- ny Frisch, Benita Halliday, Liz Dellaporta, Jenny Thomas, Leslie O ' Donnell, Kristen Maxworthy, Sandra Carroll, Carolyn Aarts, Carrie Rickson, Kristy Roach, Jane Harrington, Jill Biegenzahn, Sue Sweeny, Nancy Gabelic, Suzy Goddard. BACK ROW; Michelle Abott, Thea Nesis, Libby Schmitt, Claire LaBarthe, Lisa Beazley, Muriel Anderson, Laurie Earl, Leslie Rivera, Marti Anderson. 349 SIGMA KAPPA SIGMA KAPPA: LEFT TO RIGHT: FRONT ROW; Judy Severy, Mary Dooley, Caroline V. Raphael, Pam Tom, Cathy Schutt, Natalie Huen, Barbra Schussler, Mary Alice Sullivan, Colleen Shaughnessey. SE- COND ROW; Debbie Parham, Sharon Yaffe, Cathy Ciranna, Missy Dickson, Amy Black, Darlene Rosen, Marliyn Caldis, Cheryl Greene, Keren Peterson, Andrea McIntyre. THIRD ROW; Wendy Woolpert, Meg Tafoya, Rose McBride, Peggy White, Karen Bigelow, Lisa Campi, Judi Gavello, Alison Stanich, Jane Willis, Mani Noorani, Laurie Greene. FOURTH ROW; Lauren Esbensen, Anne Eshleman, Karen Barr, Lyn- da Schilling, Erin Kinikin, Noni Roblin, Allison DeRuntz, Wendy Walther, May Giff en, Carol Sprague, Linda Gordon, Lisa Wayne. FIFTH ROW; Maura Niccolini, Terri Sarzotti, Margo Whitbeck, Rober- ta Wong, Clancy Blair, Becky Brooke, Robin We rthiemer, Nancy Mc- Connill, Nancy Seck, Karen Nunes, Carol Channing, Dee Heldebrand, Carolyn Kamimura. SIXTH ROW; Susan Bauman, Irene Fong, Gigi Rocha, Mary Nord, Eunice Calvert, Kristi Richter, Annie Bersola, Lisa Sigel, Tracy Woodruff, Lisa Schuster, Benita Collaco, Ann Pruter, Karen VanKirk, Carol Clenny, Victoria Forester. BACK ROW; Diana Solari, Kara Pederson, Kathie Owen, Patty Brunello, Karen Sanlad- derer, Vaugh Dunnigan. 350 SIGMA GAMMA RHO SIGMA GAMMA RHO: LEFT TO RIGHT: Rainelle Sizemore, Tanya Watkins, Susan Holston, Terri Lyons. NOT PICTURED; Rochelle Seabron 352 ACACIA ACACIA: LEFT TO RIGHT: FRONT ROW; Gregg Cummings, Jacob Weintrakb, David Saib. SECOND ROW; Edwin Woo, Christopher Shadix, Scott Carter, Vince Hawkins. THIRD ROW; Jasper Hand, Charles Anderson, Robert Harris, Max Hopkins, Curtis Les, Barry Davis, Peter Ericson. FOURTH ROW; Markrasor, Dave Guidry, Gerry Greengard, Dave Steele, Charles Gibson, Micheal Henninger. BACK ROW; Jerry Penso, John Her- rich, Dan Lynn, Easton Herd, Brian Williams, Omar Eljumaily. NOT PICTURED; Marc Derindinger, Jeff Turk, Cole Thompson, Doug Milikien, Kieth Cerney, Ben Hsu, Richard Hong. 353 ALPHA DELTA PHI ALPHA DELTA PHI: LEFT TO RIGHT: FRONT ROW; Bob Gray, Pete Origenes, Jim Dimatteo, Chip Erickson, Dennis Sadlowski, Doug Merrit. SECOND ROW; James Choulos, Alan Metheney, Todd Stone, Tom Smutz, Bud Reilly, Steve Albert, West Whittaker, Scott utman, Doug Hubert, Marc Geredes, Steve Whittaker, Scott Hay, Sutton Stern, Andy Gall, Brian Craig. THIRD ROW; Glen Dowl- ing, Paul Grafft, Tom Holland, Ron Schmidt, Rob Salaber, Pete Simmons. BACK ROW; Mike Adams, Matt " Dad " Klunis, Jim Danielson, John Custer, Greg Fernbacher, Rob Livermore. NOT PICTURED; Doug McKenzie, Alex T Cholos, Steve Cholos, Eric Libby, Dennis Brown, LIndsey Gordon, Mark Kendall, Blake Lasky, Sean Rouse, Fred Leach, Kevin Hillesland, Hank Klien, Johnny Metheny, Chris Lynch, John Grealish, Scott Handy, Gavin Kent, Dave Henderson, Ken Riley, Mathew Sterling Secor. 354 355 ALPHA GAMMA OMEGA: LEFT TO RIGHT: FRONT ROW; Gary Lam, John Geringer, Pat Byrne, Kevin Craig, Josh Betta, Brodie Stephens, Dave Rodriguez, Scott Pelton. SECOND ROW; Vincent Ling, Jim Trotter, Bob Love, Mark Ifland, Ken Wong, Charles Larson, Andy Galli, Chris Carson, Curtis Chong. THIRD ROW; Chris Long, Jim Morgan, Ben Melendez, John Fagetti, Chris Day. BACK ROW; Eric Bailey, Norman Masser. 356 11111 V oil+ —oustat.mtriouumwmases . ... ---- - ---s ti I " .111111111111••k 11111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111$ !101, 0014 • 10 .11j NO " 11111111111111111iiIIIMIHM 111.111UUMUMOUVISUI RUIROUVISIOSIMOUVIrg 1111181111111111111411161110111 ' 1 111111111111111111111411111111.111 % AUSURIMIallaiM111 tinimmmossas ALPHA PHI ALPHA ALPHA SIGMA PHI 360 ALPHA TAU OMEGA ALPHA TAU OMEGA: (Left to Right) FRONT: Mike Norcia, Mike Erickson, Davis Gammage, Craig Davis; SECOND ROW: Cheetah, Tom Halbach, B. J., Andy Greenthal, Matt Engen, Madison Off enhauser, Mark Carlson, Pat Ellison, Chris Ferguson, Peter Downs, Brandon Gaut, I. Vick, Ted E. Bear, Will Flemming; THIRD ROW: Gavin Keith, Rich Wiley, Steve Thaxter, Ted Hirdler, Carter Mack; FOURTH ROW: Bob Holl- ingsworth, Doug Glasco, Mike Halper, Ed Lockwood, Harold Snowde n, John Kuprenas, Peter Mulder, Matt Dowley, Doug Hamilton, Eddie Straker, Brian Butler; BACK ROW: Lowell Hill, Kris Van Giesen, Ross Benson, Tom Eigner. NOT PICTURED: Christopher Liddicoat. BETA THETA PI: LEFT TO RIGHT: TOP; Steve Ellis, Hank Stern, Dave Rouseau, Bill Dougherty, Jeff Bitler, Chris Liebes, Garr Davidson, Rich Hextrum, Mike Moran, Bill Kimberly, Tom Kuglan, Scott Killer, Peter Tinkle, Mike McClintock, Brad Herbert, Clark Welch, Barry Reynolds, Ted Helgans, Larry Knott. BOTTOM; Dave Simon, Steve Church, Jeff Hand, Doug Bull. 361 BETA THETA PI CHI PHI CHI PHI: LEFT TO RIGHT: FRONT ROW; John Kern, Robin Praeger, Dan Casey, Jim Youssef, Steve Devineenzi. SECOND ROW; Mark Galligan, Rudy Guyon, Jeff Tabor, Charlie Purdom, Mike Farnam, Mike Ohlfs, Wright Sher- man, Jim Penny. THIRD ROW; George Roeth, Brian " Groucho " Campopiano, Kurt Kumli, Peter Lester, Jim Mellema, Mike Chavez, Eric Butenhoff, Matt Wraith, Scott Sparling, Dennis Williams. BACK ROW; Brian Thorbrog- ger, Dave Kellogg, Gary Jones, Kevin Eggert, Bruce Copeland, Everett Hartwell, Pete Vestal, Ric Lossing, Pat Banducci. 362 CHI PSI Chi Psi Members: David Ames, Mark Ames, Patrick Bakey, Charles Ball, Christopher Behrens, William Coyle, Charles Coyle, David Cradur, Hardy Crawford, John Cunningham, Dan Deaver, Lawerence Deubler, Donald Hoban, John Holte, Mar- tin Konigsberg, Peter Laird, Richard Marshall, Timothy McGowan, Byron Meo, Michael Meyer, Mat- thew Michael, David Moore, Jerome Natoli, Andrew O ' Niel, Thomas O ' Toole, John Orrick, Thomas Peyton, James Raney, Kelly Rea, Adam Richland, Michael Robinson, Sean Seward, John Sheehan, Joshua Simpson, Douglas Smith, Peter Tremblay, Thomas Vogelheim, Mark Wilson, Mike Collete, Dave Delatorse, Fred Goldsmith, Rob Hatch, Greg Hoban Scott Hovatter, Pete Koenig, Paul Krause, Bob Lee Bill LeBon, Craig Locke, Dan Moose, Pat O ' Brian Tim O ' Brian, Eric Peterson, John Romano, Stew Scott, Dan Shiffman, Tom Snider, Sean Tighe, Rot Watson, Rick Woodland. 364 DELTA UPSILON DELTA UPSILON: LEFT TO RIGHT: FRONT ROW; Buds, J. Lemko. SECOND ROW; Joe Nickledime, Chachi, James Fardoon, R. P. McYounger, O ' Connor, Aldo Cella. THIRD ROW; Mike Aufrict, Jellybone, Bob Lemon, Fats Logan, Jawmower Citi, Geoff Allard, Mike Thompson, Dave Dirtenough. BACK ROW; Rouge Semple, Radar Saldich, Bootch Cliff, Steve Spurlock, Sticks Sullivan, Micro Fish, Cliff Capderville, Mike Gallagher, John Lumberjack, Gavin Lumberjack, Big Bird, Shapard Kett. 365 DELTA CHI DELTA CHI: LEFT TO RIGHT: FRONT ROW; Tim Hargrave, Doug Goldberg, Greg Kaufman, Anthony Venegas, Jon Pink, Richard Arrendondo, Brian Conners. SECOND ROW; John Dado, Mike Wolfe, Herb Venegas, Charlie Campos, John Benun, Pat Melemdy, Robert Benun, Mike Humphreys. THIRD ROW; Ted Ree, Jeff Griggs, Kevin Kaz, Paul Muellar, John Johnston, George Pasteur, Brett Johnson, Emeric McCleary, Mott Smyj, Dennis Mills- tein. FOURTH ROW; Ed Pappert, Mark Gelsingef, Vince Ansoilone, Dave Jones, Jay Bourland, Don Schuman, Stewart Bush, Chip Cun- ningham, Steve Wesberg, Mark Briggs. FIFTH ROW; Chris Broc- chini, Terry Meagner, Howard Sears, Bob Falk, Jon Kragn. BACK ROW; Paul Slakey, Dana Hoffman, John Santucci, Greg Pike. 366 • ■g. • C --A DELTA KAPPA EPSILON DELTA KAPPA EPSILON: LEFT TO RIGHT: FRONT ROW; William Jameson, Peter Negulescu, William Nagle, John Batter, Michael Mindel, Todd Motoyoshi, Scott Wilson, John Otterson, Merwin Mace, Todd Morrish, Russel Baldocchi, Mark Deleray. SECOND ROW; Kirk Andrews, Hill Maser, Timothy Hosbein, Ronald Hansen, Michael Walker, Brett Graham, David Holzworth, Christian Hausser, Paul Neguleswcu, John Clayton, Richard Kramlich, James Saver, Peter Wicher, John Raney, William Renwick, William Reinhard, Brian Andrews. BACK ROW; Roderick Cumming, Steven Macde, Dave Gustafson, Charles Martz, Peter Brigham, Joseph Saueri, Karl Baldauf, Alastair Cumming, Gunnar Gooding, John Mahoney, Jeff erey Way, Richard Bouwer. MASCOT: Gus the Goat. 368 369 DELTA SIGMA PHI The Brothers of Delta Sigma Phi — (bottom) Kevin " The Barbarian " Hutchison, Steve Sanguinetti, Barry Swan, Barry Sheldon (super!) Second Row (sitting) — Scott " Trendy " Henderson, Zach Griffin, Anders de Jounge, Steve " McBogus " Mc Grouther, John Kees, Doug Galen, Clint Chao, Phil Ashman. Third Row — Todd Kindorf, Clem Ullrichs, Bob Venable, Roy Crumrine, Tad Smith, Dave McGrouther, John " Spo " Espinoza, Marc " C-A-L " Bruderer, John " Flapper " Foster, Fred Wakeman, Ron Packard, Eugene Tuan, Matt Cole, Sean Kepler, Jim " Wheeze " Buckley, Mark " Shark " Paden, Dave " Colonel " Kirn, Matt McGinnis, Keith Kimble. Fourth Row — Vic Falo, Dave Lieberman, Cliff Finley, Dan O ' Neill, Jim Feenstra, Mark Radosivich, Greg Granger, Joe Klauzer, Bob Granadino, Matt Miller, Courtney Crowley, Marc Covert, Doug Crawford, Dave Gatto, Tyler Ribera, Pete Oliverez, Mike Chaddick, Kevin Lam. Missed the pic- ture: Steve Stolp, Jackson Hsieh, Mike Sorenson, Mikko Valkonen, Jim VanHorne, Bill Bernal 370 Mgdr DELTA TAU DELTA 373 KAPPA ALPHA TOP ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Jim Gerber, Jim Ramsier, Ian Clark, Chris Keane, Randy Nixon. SECOND ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): John Lawrence, Jeff Capehart, Tom Maclnerney, Matt Sperisen, Andrew Bronstein, Jay Kunkle, Hugh Campbell, Kurt Weidner. THIRD ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Mike Barclay, Chris Frieden, Dave Epstein, John Baker, Dave Vas, Phil Takakjian. FOURTH ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Mike Kraszulyuk, Jason Grow, Lorin Kaplan, Dave Stivers, Gene Zanger, Bryant Newbill. FIFTH ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Dave Goodman, Gregg Thorton, Jay Baum, Ryan Ledwith. SIXTH ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Bill Gutierriz, Walt Harris, Doug Franks, Brian Van Weele, Greg Shooter, Chas Cardull. BOTTOM ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Brad Gluckstein, Bill McConnell, Steve Rocklin, Dave Goebels, Jon King. 374 KAPPA DELTA RHO KAPPA DELTA RHO: LEFT TO RIGHT: FRONT ROW; Dave Korol, Skip Hinfoot, Mark Marey, John Hammock, Tom Reilly, Peter Kraus. SECOND ROW; Marty Olsen, John Hill, Derek Van Rheenan. BACK ROW; Mike Bailey, Chris Cloud, Ron Weizheim, Tim Woodward, Dahli Lamma, Kevin Scott, Charles McCormick, Ty Hoeke, David C. Tuck, Paul E. Sieler, Augustus Bartell, Greg Stephens, Anthony Bourke. NOT PIC- TURED; Chris Falstretch, Wallace Suoboda, Frank Beglia, William Buttlich. 375 M•-1104g4 KAPPA SIGMA: LEFT TO RIGHT: FRONT ROW; Doug Barry, Jon Walh, Dan Gerst, Greg Hathcock, Paul Armstrong, Steve Ellingson, Rick Mori, Doak Kerckhoff, Lance Varellas, Steve Broad. SECOND ROW; John Duffy, Mike Spector, Ben Boisseran, Jeff Jordano, Eric Davidson, Walt Willig, Mark Schweitzer, Greg Cootsona. BACK ROW; Craig Mur- ray, Eric Acker, Pat Graffis, Doug Morrison, Scott Searles, Peter Buck, Mike McCarthy, Matt Ludenberg. 377 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA LAMBDA CHI ALPHA: LEFT TO RIGHT: FRONT ROW; Mark Buckingham, Rich Reynolds, Mitch Hawkey, Mike Hayes, Andrew Herrera, Steve Brigandi, Scott Bravmann, Muir Davis. SECOND ROW; Chris Hook, Brad Quisenberry, Craig Butts, Bill Bell, Paul Work, Darren Mar-oua, Charles Manson, Dan Amaral, Dave Schiller. BACK ROW; Rich Raso, Mark Stoermer, Dan Meyers, Joe Moore, Jackson Dunckel, Don Kresse, Stuyvesant Wainwright IV, Levon Eldimir. 378 PHI DELTA THETA PHI DELTA THETA: LEFT TO RIGHT; Louis Casablanca, Acott Bonzell, John Hoover, Bill Borquez, Chris LaFountain, Don Hoard. SECOND ROW; David Sofaer, Mehdi Ganjeizadeh, Roger Smith, Mark Funderburk, Eric Poerio, Mike Froch, Jon Groh, Russ Robinson, Rodney Pimentel, Drew Roberts, Kimble Goodman, Matt Wilson, Chris Wolpert, Russ Lehman. BACK ROW; Edgar Sevilla, Gene Chen, Steve Williamson, Walter Birn- baum, David Krauter, Scott Walsh, Matt Clark, Kevin Kevorkian, Matt Grimes, Brian Dowd, Eddid Walsh, Peter Llorente. 379 PHI GAMMA DELTA PHI KAPPA PSI 1121111223:1 as It 4 232 PHI KAPPA PSI: LEFT TO RIGHT: FRONT ROW; Tom Godsey, Jim Coyle, Ken Rosenthal, Mark Stailey, Brett Schlaman, Warren Cancel, Mike Coscavio, Bill Lutz. SECOND ROW; Dave Sandusky, Mick Hellman, Gary Goldstein, Brad Jones, Eric Tuckness, Eric Mackey, Warren Nagler, Don Huang, Fred Saul, Jim Orr. THIRD ROW; Joe Jackson, Mark Slomann, Chris With-Seidelin, Jan Chambers. BACK ROW; Tom Smith, Ed Armstong, Mark Mc- Clelland, Chris Valvo. NOT PICTURED; Jeff Flairity, Don Larson, Peter Salgado, Todd Hirsch, Jon Rosso, Taylor Reid, Paul Jardet- zky, Guy Roy. 381 PHI KAPPA SIGMA PHI KAPPA SIGMA: LEFT TO RIGHT: FRONT ROW; John Spaich, Bian Zajon, John Daggett. SECOND ROW; Brian Bussalacchi, John Doone, Ron Wells, Mike Keely, Mark Bradley, Peter Cutino, Ron Probert, Chris Rawson, Bob Gonser, Noel Murphy, Ray Renati. THIRD ROW; Burt Provanou, Pat Murphy, Mitch Dale, Charles Stone, Bill Wedemeyer, Bruce Perry, Ron Heidary, Paul Casales, John Gifford, Mike Sidley. BACK ROW; Joe Murcat, John Martinez, Bruce Adam, John Felix, Rick Bolelo, Lew Grant, Nick Slonel, Peter Paulson, Scott Loyd, Bunny Donald, Don Sanquinetti, Scott Levy. NOT PICTURED; John Thompson, Alan Miller, Mark Tilley, Mike Carley, Crawford Tuttle. 382 PHI KAPPA TAU PHI KAPPA TAU: LEFT TO RIGHT: FRONT ROW; Sean Erringer, Chris Nugent, Gregg Shoff, Mal Pacheco, Dave Bauman, Mark VandenBerghe, Lee Cheo, Paul Manning. BACK ROW; Greg Bunglin, Mike Hull, Scott Foracker, Clark Bushman, Mike Hotel, Glenn Gilslider, Jeff Flint, Don Schwartz, Pete Walls, Steve McAlister, Mike Lynch, Matt Anaker, Kevin Landis, Glenn Rack, Paul Zampffan, Mark Megee, Larence Quinn, Chuck Barrett, Paul Sewaso, Rob Kalman, Rob Panion, Mike Proctor. 383 PHI SIGMA KAPPA PHI SIGMA KAPPA: LEFT TO RIGHT: FRONT ROW; Kirk Brainard, Guy Hawker, Kenny Cornell, Steve Chan, Larry Neal, Spike Tanner, Ron Lee, John Beck, Dave Villanueva, Mike Sallis, SECOND ROW; Keith Beury, Brad Hansen, Frank Reap, Keith McWilliams, Dean Lambertson, James Westover, John Landyke, Pat Sullivan Kale, Greg Carrer, Kevin Bell, Jim Whitten, Jeff Diller, John Dowdy, Bob Regan, Alan Krock, Scott Miller. NOT PICTURED; Bob Graves, George Wells, Mike Tonn, Tom Schaffer, Bruce Whitten, Randy Toch, Lars Munroe, Steve Abdalla, Brad Clark, Doug Stone, John Fennell, Doug Clarke, Dave Skinner, Ted Gooseman. 384 PI KAPPA ALPHA PI KAPPA ALPHA: LEFT TO RIGHT: FRONT ROW; Phil Scruggs, Ted Katagi, Keith Fong, Clarence Mou, Mark Chiv, Terrance Lem. SECOND ROW; Melvin Williams, Chris McGrath, Jim Tersian, David Dreyfus, Seth Matthews, Don Smith. THIRD ROW; Doug Bertozzi, Taylor Bell, Steve Skidmore, Tom Econome, Ken Baldwin, Steve Traversi, Mark Murphy, Mario Sepponi, Mike Hughes, Danieal Rosen- baum. NOT PICTURED; Erin Brockelhurst, Eric Holmlund, Ted Powell, Vic Rethy, Bruce Thomason, Eric Bachman, John Boskovitch, Jon Ives, Jim McCorkel, Ed Parker, Nick Shapiro, Gunther Stein, Chris Wada. 385 PI ALPHA PHI: LEFT TO RIGHT: FRONT ROW; Tom G. Y. Tseng, Chang Ong. SECOND ROW: David Torn, Victor Wong, Mike Chiang, Ron Der. THIRD ROW; Fred Lau, Scott Wu, Edward Yang, Roy Ng. FOURTH ROW: Nate Chew, Freddie Liao. FIFTH ROW: Billy Shin, Charles Chu, Tommy Wei. 386 a •et a a •=4 4 PI LAMBDA PHI PI LAMBDA PHI: LEFT TO RIGHT: FRONT ROW; Josh Rabinovich, Nate Royalty, Greg Hittleman, Matk Ward, Brad Elman, Paul Hirschowitz, Will Sutherland. SECOND ROW; George Boonrookas, Ruben Halperin, Joel Siegel, Todd Baltor, Mark Polland, Mark Ew- ing, Paul Kushner. THIRD ROW; Cloin Savage, Greg Frank, Gary Teplitz, Marc Weissburg, Andrew Santa Maria, Wescott Guarind, Robert Hilmoe. BACK ROW; Bruce McCarty, Eric Gunther, Arthur Anderson, Joe Hall, David Abramovitz, Andrew Robinson, Charles Labiner. 389 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON: LEFT TO RIGHT: FRONT ROW; Frank Brown, Jon Hummelt, Ross Perich, Larry King. SECOND ROW; Weil Fisher, Wally Major, Mark Geisreiter, Mike Merrick, Steve Mitgang, Pete Major, Chris Pedersen, Mike Fisham. THIRD ROW; Steve Haworth, Bill Hughes, Chuck Corley, Paul Chandler, Steve Kane, Steve Sharaffian, Kevin Burke, Andy Dick, Crosby Hyde, John Baer, Mike Vonfossen, Gene Magazzini, Mike Grable, Jeff Kimball, Fuse Wolford. FOURTH ROW; Paul Maholis, Dave Goodnough, Wally Cleaver, Christan Nall, George Stamm, Fran Wardwell, Steve Mott, Tom Sair, James McCartthy, Greg Christie, Niels Anderson, Toby Prettn, Brian Cuneo, Kirk Uukasin. NOT PICTURED; Ted Lawson, Bill Weeks, Rich Lyons, Brian McCraken, Dave Patton, John Dolby, Bill DeDo, Tom Lord, John Forshman, Dave Thomas, Dan Himelstein, John Uukasin, Mark McNally, Brooks Mancini, Doug Nelson, Tim Dietrich, Rob Berry, Dave Nelson, Brett Trauthen, Ted Pintar, Brant Sheetty, Jeff Hyde, Dave Meyer, Greg van Inwegen, Paul Edwards, Craig Falkenstien, Mike Chavez, John Ritchie, Bob Owen, Todd Whitlock, Pete Wathtell, Max Dunn, Bob Matheson, John Padden, Greg Moir, Frank Garcia, Christan Marent, Joe Gorillo. 390 SIGMA CHI SIGMA CHI: LEFT TO RIGHT: FRONT ROW; Mike Horan, Mark Penner, Scott deVillers, Larry Kent, Dave Slater, Pat Weishan, Bob McCreary. SECOND ROW; Joe Oviedo, Rick Yurich, Mike Muir, Scott Mayer, Ken Williamson, Frank Vodhanel, Jim Desler, Randy Her- mann, Leighton Tsai, Chris Davenport, Ross Hering. BACK ROW; Mike Desler, Rob Svihus, Steve Mann, Harry Campbell, Eric House, Tom Krulevitch, Todd Bakar, Dean Schorno, John Dawson, Dave Mitchell, Chris Larson, Greg Troughton, Jim Trapnell, Kevin Kitty. 391 �-- SIGMA ALPHA MU SIGMA ALPHA MU: LEFT TO RIGHT: FRONT ROW; Dan Priwin, Jeff Chan, Ben Tobias, Dennis Suarez III, Mike Bauer, Stuart Drayton, Eric Weisberg, Eric Green, Dr. Gonzo, Bruce Winkelman, Victor Cam- ponpon, Bruce Gordon. SECOND ROW; Dan Jurafsky, Whitney Kroetz, Elliot Felson, Doug Marinero. BACK ROW; Warren Napthal, Doyle O ' Regan, Robert Moore, Andrew Chow, Jack " Polo " Donitz, Steve Schwartz, Fred Ford, Daryl Farnstrom, R. L. Langenheim III, Camilo Vargas, Andy Shapiro. 393 SIGMA NU SIGMA NU: LEFT TO RIGHT: FRONT ROW; Latham Williams, Scot Vorse, Lewis Byington, Mike Cheng. SECOND ROW; Mark San- chez, John Hobson, Steven Donovan, Richard Morrissey, Kevin Fox, Thomas Ready, Henry Van Giesen, Michael Guereno, Tom Garvey. THIRD ROW: Rob Mascheroni. FOURTH ROW; Jim Shannon, Chris Fender, Michael Cullinan, Michael Ahr, Kevin O ' Donnel, Michael Starrat, Tim Keown, Richard Boyer, Bill Callinan, Marc Flood, Brian Schlaak, Tom Anderson, Jeff Lindsey, Allan Anderson, Michael Reynolds, Robert Brownell. FIFTH ROW; Steven Valen, Scott Mor- ris, Eric Doering, Jack Loop, Bruce Marquett, Robb Ecklund, John Kowalski, Berk McKee, Peter McWilliams, Joe Cullinan, Kurt Trutner, Alex Blease. BACK ROW; Ken Churich, John Dwyer, Billy Baker, Mark Dicioccio, Clayton Eisenbrand, Bert Francis, David Feinberg, Peter Angelis. 394 SIGMA PI FRONT ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Rick Sachs, Darren Romar, Todd LeVine, Armand Prati, Carter Braumann, Gavin Newton, SECOND ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Pete McNally, Skip Richards, Bob Pratt, Jamie Schloss, Mike Gabrielson, Evan Domingo, Duke Haddawy, John Aguirre, David Perkins, John Bernstein, Albert Merchant, Mark Weigand, Mario Aguila. BACK ROW (EFT TO RIGHT): Nick Thakar, Matt Croughan, Stu Nichols, Martin Can Arder, Joel Lodics, Brian Dubois, Dave Widowsky, Jack Cohen, Kevin Banks. 395 SIGMA PHI SIGMA PHI: LEFT TO RIGHT: FRONT ROW; Tony Matten, Paul Nagy, Jamis Daly, Eric Keeling, Ian Collins, Mike Gold. BACK ROW; Frank Bradley, Andy Won, Matt Cline, Bill For- ward, Tom Hilsenrath, Richard Pawson, John Volmar, Steve Hunter. 396 397 THETA KAPPA EPSILON TAU KAPPA EPSILON: LEFT TO RIGHT: FRONT ROW; Tom Steele, Ronald Huffman, Rich Wright, Gary Feder, Gil Gausson, Michael Louis Spain III, Mark Grimes, Mark Edelstone Louis Torregrosa. SECOND ROW; Roger Baylock, Craig Kirshner, Tim Shore, Chas Petherd, Dan Wake, Jeff Gutow, Robert Portillo, Clark Daggs, Tim Weyland, David Akka, Andrew Dun, Chris Burns, Marc Voisenat, Geoff McNew. THIRD ROW; Tom Kritzik, Kevin Collins, Kent Christianson, Bob Fodor, Ed Marek, Kirk Papas. 398 d Wx x� F THETA DELTA CHI: LEFT TO RIGHT: FRONT ROW; Brad Kreshek, Jeremy Olsan, Mitch Rosenberg, Pat Lynch, Bob Sanger, Allen Glaser, Mark Heidhorn, SECOND ROW: Paul Williams, Chris Guzman, Kal Salama, Deb- bie Cox, Jon Cox, Mike McCown, George Marquez. Third Row; Dan Gosling, Barry Bitzer, Bruce Saffran, Jeffers Richardson, Rob Weigle, Alex Quinonez. 400 see " IP!! ;MI ttttt ............. Zs. ■••••• uteaus•• Hamm •••••• • ... • • • • ..... . : • . • . • . 402 THETA XI THETA XI: Left to Right; FRONT ROW: Mams, Pledge Theodorokis, Darylict; SECOND ROW: Richard Gere, Carleton, Pledge Alex, Clueless, The DORK, Kokkanut, Luis Zeledoen, Peter Piper, Biff, Whobeyoube, Sdirt; THIRD ROW: Ramma Jamma, Craig H., Ditto, Yawn, Bail-Out, Wiseass, Baby Kuhn; FOURTH ROW: Crotchkiss, Howie, Wittski, Snowski, Kirbycide, Karrots, Hot Rubbs, Raalph, Brewsco, E.C.; NOT PICTURED: OW!, Bert Bowers, C.B., Pheerup, T.K., Folleta!, Craig L., Jun, Scam, Boot. Aloha: Chris Miller. 403 ZETA BETA TAU ZETA BETA TAU: LEFT TO RIGHT: FRONT ROW; Mark Dubin, Steve, Steve Myer, Dan Rich, Don Smith, Mike Chaslow, Dave Weiner, Jeff In- naba, Rich Moskins, Tom Wolford, Mike Haiman, Victor Colman, Regan Carol. SECOND ROW; Mark Janice, Steve Addison, Tom Perkins, Howard Stern, Steve Jaffe, Jeff Gunter, Ken Godwin, Scott Flicker. THIRD ROW; Darrell Bennitar, Niel Tandoski, Robert Jaffe, Mark Seiler, Steve Mybud- dy, Jeff Goldfarb, Pete Banvidez, Monte Merritt, Steve Ellinberg, Larry Jacobson, Kenny Unger, Mikeweilly, John Tolkin. BACK ROW; Greg Ginz- berg, Ron McPherson, Dave Pomerantz, Mike Eisner, Mark Tetreault, Steve Pual, Mark Jaffe, John Glaser. 405 a 4tt E-1 ta N ZETA PSI: LEFT TO RIGHT: FRONT ROW; Marc Hill, Tim Enright, John Harris, Ramon Samaniego, Tom Biehl, Mike Beard- sley, Pat MacGuire, Dave Klosher, Steve Ascher, Greg Dias, Weston Richardson, Steve Ortiz, John Keller, Dave Breuner, Randy Spurrier, Bill Lavis, Chris Woolf, Mile Price, Kevin Ruf, Rick Ascher, Phillipe Davis, Bill Robinson, Bill Montagne, Rob Healy, John Lee, Gil Shea, Bob Jenny. BACK ROW; Dave Her- rin, Ron Ortiz, Jim Stephenson, Dave Victorson, Nat Dodge, Sam Skinner, Tom Dolliver, Steve Davis, Scott Withrow, Evan Peugh, Eric Van Muijen, Bruce Armstrong, John Parsons, Terry Healey, John Badger, Paul Storz, Ben Swan. 409 . LIVING C 0 M M U T I N A large percentage of Cal students live close enough to campus to commute from home. Living at home has ad- vantages not afforded the stu- dent who must not only study, but generally care for his or her meals, clothes, and overall health. The commuters receive the benefits of a con- tinued home base, the quiet of one ' s old room, and the good homecooking of Mom. Jobs are sometimes easier to keep, remaining at home. Keeping one ' s old part-time job is easier than finding a new one in the hectic Cal job market. Familiar with the Bay Area, commuting students feel more comfortable when starting at Cal. They are able to avoid the confusion, and hassle of moving into a new place while trying to figure out pre- enrollment. This incoming comfort and confidence can often give the student living at home a headstart on other students. There ' s nothing like going home after class to play with your old dog to cure the midterm or finals blues. 412 APARTMENT LIFE If you thought finding an apartment was hard, then wait ' til you try living in one. The search for housing in the crowded Berkeley area is a continuous and frustrating task. The competition is f ierce, but the rewards are many. You get to cook for yourself, wash your own diehss, vacuum, scrub, and lots of other fun stuff. Really, though, the independence and freedom afforded apartment-dwellers offsets the work. Missing is the noise of next-dorm neighbors, the questionable food, and other community living evils. Away from home, you find yourself freer, more able to do anything you want, anytime you want to. Basically, it ' s responsibility, a necessary skill that must be honed and perfected before facing the real world. Your " own apartment " is a first giant step to maturity. Even if you can only cook TV dinners. DORMITORIES One of your greatest challenges in your college career may not be in any of your classes, but simply learning how to cope with life in the Dormitories, or the dorms as they are more fondly referred to by their residents. At first you find it difficult to believe anyone could actually find living in one of those buildings fun. Afterall, you not only have a postage stamp for a room, but you have to share it with one or two other peo- ple. You keep wondering why you filled out that stupid roommate information c ard when you seriously doubt that you have anything in common with the people that you will live with. As you make your way down to the DC (dining commons), you finally begin to ap- preciate mom ' s cooking. Soon, the DC becomes a place to test your ingenuity and creativity. It ' s a contest to see who can come up with the most unusual food sculpture. (Will you ever be able to look at tuna surprise again in the face?) Then there is the ever popular battle with the wash. So, you always dreamed of having an entirely pink wardrobe. There is always some enter- prising soul who will sell you three quarters for a dollar. Maybe you ' ll just wait until you go home to do the wash. The dorms ' coed bathrooms are often the site of many practical jokes. There is that friend who will wait until you step into the shower to decide to test your agility. It ' s you against the scalding or freezing water. It ' s waking up at 2 a.m. to what you believe to be a fire-extinguisher redecorating the hall which as it turns out, ac- tually is! How about the fire drill at 4 a.m. of finals week. O.K., it was only an 8 a.m. final — you can always take the class again next quarter. Yet, all of a sudden it dawns on you, as the Spring Quarter draws to a close, that the roommate that you thought you would never be able to live with, is really o.k. after all. You remember the late nights when the only thing that kept you going was your fellow dormies. The food may not have really improved, but the time spent in the DC was about the only time you had to unwind and form those wonderful friendships. Besides, Yogurt Park or Top Dog was only a short walk away. The dorms became the place you called home. It ' s not without sadness that you pack up all the memories for summer, but also with happiness knowing that this part of college will never leave you since you have the friendships you ' ve made to carry you through. 414 ...1.••■•■•••• z HALL 416 DEUTSCH ,41 FREEBORN PUTNAM r " Jo 0-0 epc),„, .50 VT. eDNE-spkt e72_ NG( , 4iLL Pc p mptiprep Fool, 4(r Kr 6 30 Cgo 14(Zitws sPTTAI Ptvl ' 0.r ' 419 HALL 420 1 ,‘ _ I e - - ea - t „ cot_ ..• 0.92 " , " ° ' ‘us iota ' " 1— ' ■:4,01-‘1111112. ' gas 1 gagalasfost, 111 • r r 421 . 4- DAVIDSON . GRIFFITHS 423 4 HALL E-1 ‘4R1 = a i 424 NORTON HALL 1-4 a 426 SPENS-BLACK r BOWLES HALL z tga . MANVILLE x r r MORSE 432 nilwry.41.Y...N111.0■14, A CI CI g CA) CA) CO-OPERATIVES Berkeley, known for it ' s diversity, offers its students the same opportunities when choosing their college residences. Like the dorms, co-operatives are a meeting place. They become home- sweet-home for those who reside within their walls. Yet, in many ways, they differ from any other living situation. Since co-ops operate on the principle of shared responsibility, they may demand more time than the other living groups, but this extra time can be very rewarding. Meals, especially if you have a budding gourmet, can be a time, not only to relax, but to enjoy new and creative culinary experiments. The democratic basis of the co-ops allows their residents to decide how the residence will run. In addition, it makes the co-ops a more cohesive group. Although the co-ops, as most other college dwellings, havebeen the brunt of many unfounded, and some founded jokes, it is the co-ops that provide their inhabitants with the opportunity to form those friendships that are so important in college life. 434 ANDRES 437 ��� ° �:� ,� �,,, CLOYNE 111 tt la I 4 440 EUCLID ....„00111111111111 " 111116 " -11.11■ .411•••- 4 I-HOUSE .1=F7=-. KIDD i i RIDGE ) 446 ---77p.v.,_L Ltrb SLAVIC ■•■ WOLF I 451 B AND G CAUGHT AT KINGFISH It is 3 am. A handful of diehards are gathered in 515 Eshleman. Empty pizza boxes lie discarded on the floor. The Tab pyramid continues to grow to unknown heights. Rough drafts, Quad packs, and copy sheets are strewn about the room. Typewriters and various radio stations fill the room. This the life of a dedicated staff member of the Blue and Gold. Those who know anything about yearbooks know the time, energy, and inspiration that goes into the production of these books. Those people find it hard to understand why others subject themselves to that kind of punishment. While others quest the GPA, staffers are still trying to figure out what classes they are supposed to be attending. Their so cial life consists of a round of drinks and swapping the century ' s worst jokes with fellow workers. They have no idea what 7 am looks like, unless it is on the way to the airport to meet a deadline, and think " normal " working hours are 9 pm to 5 am. But then, no one said it was easy or normal. While this may all seem insane, it is difficult to explain the excitement of actually seeing your work published. It is waiting outside on Bancroft Avenue for the truck to deliver the books, much like waiting for the Wells Fargo Wagon in the Music Man. The book not only represents the past year at Cal, but also each memory that is attached to every layout. It is a symbol of the friendships that have been formed and the feeling that you have left your mark on this, the top University in the nation, as well as having taken part in preserving history. After all, when people want to remember the 1982 Big Game, isn ' t the Blue and Gold the first place they will turn? BLUE AND GOLD STAFF: FRONT ROW; LEFT TO RIGHT; Bill Friedl. SECOND ROW; Mike Lauth, Russ Wright, John N. Goff, Julie Arnautou, Gretchen S. Carner, Jim " Wheeze " Buckley, Andrew Chew, Chang Ong, BACK ROW; Nikki Teitelbaum, Katherine Condon, Lisa Berlin, Denise A. Siegel, Deloras Yen, Allison Nemir, Gray Stallman. A special thanks to Terry for letting us take over the Kingfish on that Saturday afternoon! PORTRAITS WAlT 454 Tadd Campbell Lee HE EYES BEHIND THE LENS 455 James Buck y Copy Ed Cathie Ramus Faculty Editor NOT SHOWN: Mary Kay Haas Honors and Organizations Editor 459 " Say Sex! " Just an expression to make you smile, th job. Now that the year has come to a close we ' re all sun weren ' t we smiling at 4 AM on that first deadline Deni just punchy?!?! But in all seriousness it ' s with great pleasure and sati tion that I ' ve taken, developed and printed your pix, captu that grin for posterity, so that when you ' re an illustrious alum with false teeth, balding head, and no waist line you loo back at the book and see those pearly whites and 501 ' s. Photo Editor, that ' s me. I ' m the one who slept through 8 A shootings with faculty (I thought I told Cathy I don ' t get u before 11 AM and never take a class before noon.) I ' m the per son people call five minutes, (Well maybe ten) before scheduled appointment to get another photog to take the pic ture because they had a paper to write or an exam to study for. Hey gang believe it or not I had papers to write and exams to study for too!!! I ' m the one people cry to when their negs were too thin. (Did you read the instructions posted on the wall?) (Thank God for the Editor — Denise — someone with a lap whom I can throw the problems that are thrown at me) Denise don ' t you think Palmer ' s should extend their hours to three A.M. on deadlines? By the way, Gretchen I need a P.O.! Today, say, five minutes! There are just a few people who I think need a note of thanks. Phoebe, Nikki, Tadd, Cari, Gray and Carolyn, you guys really helped me out when I needed a photog. Chang thanks for letting me borrow your flash when P.D. had mine. Also, you get the award for taking the most faculty pictures. Lyndon, Bill, and Sports Photo Editor and Chief Sports Photog Russ, you guys did an excellent job capturing Cal athletics at its finest! Give ' em the Axe! To my roommate, friend, and excellent photographer in her own right, who also added her personal touch to the sports ction, Dweeds, thank for vespaing me to shootings and tak- ing pictures when you had a thousand and one other things to do, like going to class. (Hey, when are we going to publish our book entitled " How to Graduate From the Toughest Universi- ty in the Nation without Going to Class. " ) Tom, what can I say? I owe you a million things. You were the only photographer I could call on at the last minute to take that picture that I couldn ' t. By the way, I like your car ... Ha, Ha. Remember F.A.S.T. (focus, aperture, shutter speed, time.) Well Jim, infamous senior photographer, as always, you were right; You do tend to give too much advice. But you really helped me out, and I don ' t think I would have made it through the color deadline if wasn ' t for your Ektaflex suggestion. Finally to Mike, thank you for always being there when I needed you. The support and encouragement you gave me along with all those hugs kept me sane through this endeavor. the way, I have a surprise for you. (A surprise ...?!?) ell, that about winds it up. With a push of the rewind but- on, let ' s re-roll this film and see what develops. It is ly going to be good. Oh, I almost forgot (not really, I always save the best for last, kind of like eating dessert after dinner.) Denise, Editor-in-Chief, well kiddo what can I say? You ' re great! I think I ' ll have to give the Guiness Book of World Records a call and suggest you be inducted as the worlds first human TAB can! Seriously, your blood must be 99.9% feine! Anyway you ' ve become a great friend and I wish you all the best in future endeavors! Smiles Everyone, Ali Baby 460 So gang, finally the countless hours of typing copy and ing layouts have come to an end. After all those nights abusing our bodies with pizza, beer, Tab and even Chinese food, tic moments playing freeway slalom to make it to the airport in time, or the more relaxed moments when we went out drinking to celebrate, or even prepare ourselves for, a deadline, have made the time put into this book worthwhile. It is difficult to know where to begin to thank those people who have helped me keep whatever sanity I had, as well as those who have dedicated themselves to producing this silly book. To third floor, Mary, Sy ' vette, and Allan, thanks for your support and confidence. Section ed ' s Mary Kay, Katherine, Cathie, Andrew, John and Lisa, I am indebted to you all for not giving up, even when it seemed photographers and those to be photographed would never get together. Cathie, you not only tackled a new and difficult section, but we even identified everyone. (Thanks Rick!) John, thanks for your patience. Jim Buckley, there was this fly, see ... Thanks for the uh, " humor, " and especially for the words. A yearbook is nothing without its photographers and we were lucky enough to have some very talented people on this year ' s staff. Russ, the sports are outstanding. To the rest of the photogs, thanks for being there to take those strange tures at equally strange times, and Tadd, next time you go to L.A. could you leave the film here? These next few people, by no fault of their own became volved with the production of this book. They have been there, giving me the confidence to keep going, even when I was tioning on little or no sleep. They did not ask to be a part of this madness. Gail, thanks for being the best roommate I could have asked for. I know I was difficult, and I promise not to throw any more late night parties while you ' re asleep. Rick, how do I begin to thank you? I know you never understood why I did this, but you always supported me. I don ' t think I could have made it without your friendship, even if you are a genius. I doubt you will ever know how much you have meant to me. Mom, Dad and Karen you have been there through it all, ing me on, taking wonderful aerial shots of campus, or giving me a place of refuge in Reno. Thanks for having faith in me, it gave me faith in myself. P.D. and Jim, the two of you have gone beyond the call of duty. Jim, thanks for ALWAYS being there when we needed you the most. P.D. your advice and guidance have helped me more than you ' ll ever know. The friendship, inspiration, a especially the pitchers at Manuels have made this year much easier. It ' s been too humorous!! Allison, Gretchen, and Tom, words cannot express the way feel. You have become my best buddies as well as devoting as much time to the book as I have. Allison, I don ' t know where you found the energy to print all those pictures.I doubt we will ever find that mouse that always got into the darkroom. Maybe someday you ' ll be able to produce your own Coloradan Mo st importantly, thanks for taking my humor, or lack thereof, with a smile and for the friendship. Gretchen, the one with the giggle, you have been a fantastic business manager and someone I could always depend on to make me realize things weren ' t as bad as I thought. That trip to Dallas (especially Tim ' s efforts to entertain us!), the drives to the port (which one?), and all those talks at all hours of the night have meant more than I could possibly say here. Tom, you ' re a stud! I ' m forever indebted to you and Vanilla Ice Cream ductions for the dedication and flair you gave this book. Your help, and especially the ride in your MG, gave me strength to go back and finish that third deadline. Who would have thought the ticket counter would be closed?! The bizarre notes and words of encouragement have made the frustration BEARable. The three of you have made this year very special to me. Thanks for showing me that the way to survive this, was staying a little insane, having a sense of humor, and knowing when to drink. By the way, does anyone have any caffeine??? Thanks Gang!!! Love, Denise There are few things in this world more beautiful than a sunset. It c an inspire, calm, and awe its viewer because of its simplicity. It is in the sunset that we may look forward and backward. It is easy to overlook those things that make Berkeley what it is. They become assimilated int your life, and it is only when you ' re away that you begin to appreciate them. You have walked by tha bear, or that building more times than you can count. You have ridden your bike all over the city, but you never really see it, until you take the time to. Right now it is home, too soon, it will be your alma mater, and all those things that you took for granted, will be the things your memories are built on. All Hail Blue and Gold Thy Colors Unfold. O ' er loyal Californians whose hearts are strong and bold. All Hail Blue and Gold, Thy strength Ne ' er shall fail, For thee we ' ll die All Hail, All hail. jessica geller 0 ct) 0 ■-t ■-s 0 As we grow older, our memories remain ageless and they in turn help us to look with renewed hope to the future. A smile. Such a little action, but that simple action can be the joy of actually winning that big game in the last four seconds, the relief of the weekend finally arriving, the piness in just meeting a friend on campus, or some unknown pleasure. As they say, when you smile, the whole world smiles with you. I .11111h �� A face is a marvelous thing . . . it says so much if only someone would take the time to read its message. As the year draws to a close and you reflect upon your days at Berkeley, what is it that you ' ll remember? The late nights or the all nighters spent on term papers, the endless hours at the puter terminal, the long lectures and longer homework assignments, and the tests? Perhaps, but most vividly you ' ll recall the Campanile, (Manuel ' s at 3:30 (for happy hour), the friends you ' ve made, the football games . . . those wonderful times that you had that were only made possible because you were here. It is then that you ' ll miss Berkeley most of all. �� �a
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