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

 - Class of 1984

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University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 466 of the 1984 volume:

13144t ad, ' 04 UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA BERKELEY • Tom Gabler Dolores Yen ► • Tom Gabler A♦Chang Ong • Lyndon Lim • Jeff Hernandez • Jeff Hernandez TABLE OF CONTENTS AUTUMN OPENING 4 EVENTS 16 FACULTY 22 HONORS AND ORGANIZATIONS 40 SPORTS 86 WINTER zr OPENING 114 EVENTS 124 LIVING 136 GREEKS 166 SPORTS 258 SPRING OPENING 290 EVENTS 300 SPORTS. 314 SENIORS 342 ADVERTISING 465 • Tom Gabler • Allison Nemir Charles Hen- drickson V ♦ Allison Nemir Tom Gabler • 4 Jane Baily Tom Gabler ► EDITORIAL STAFF EDITOR-IN-CHIEF ALLISON K. NEMIR BUSINESS MANAGER (Fall) DOUG BURNET BUSINESS MANAGER (Spring) LARRY PON PHOTO EDITOR CHARLES HENDRICKSON ASSISTANT EDITOR TRACI L. GATEWOOD SPORTS EDITOR JAMES BUCKLEY SPORTS PHOTO EDITOR KOH IKEDA COPY EDITORS ANNIE ANTHON AND KERI CASADY FACULTY EDITOR MIMI JANOPAUL EVENTS EDITOR PAUL MORES SENIOR EDITOR NIKI TEITELBAUM GREEK EDITOR ELIZABETH MILLER LIVING EDITOR PHOEBE ENG ART EDITOR . PSYCHE 3 1984 BY ALLISON K. NEMIR AND ASUC. NO PART MAY BE REPRINTED WITHOUT PRIOR PERMISSION BY TAYLOR PUBLISHING, bALLAS, TEXAS OR ASUC. • 11 ii 0 SA .4111 1 111111111•111 WE E,FMANO ACTIC EXPEL SOVIET °FLO C .AT5 . • .4., • it -?l, - 1 II J. ist1.00, IS k KGB ' ) l C , • ' 269 WE BROTHERS 6 Autumn Autumn 7 Autumn 9 Wan. 10 Autumn 1=1 3 " • • ow 411M• (I) ded " 41ilt 472 SIP EV " 11) •■ • e • • IP% 1111 Orr 1,11 I Ii rtriez ■IP • ■ ■ ■ -111MMIIM Jiri(IIilI LOGIN fi55WEIPID FILENAME edit 198I, Eirwellian Realities Today s we launch into the year 1984, we suddenly ourselves contemplating the accuracy of George vision, originally conceived in 1948 in his book, 1984. 01 wellian terms, " Big Brother " and " Newspeak " have become household words, often used with trepidation referring to the police state and its accompanying jargon ould, according to Orwell, completely stifle oughts and freedoms. Most of us would agree that ice state has yet to threaten or impose upon our stem of democracy. However, few of us perceive merous Orwellian intrusions upon individual rights and civil rties that have occurred over the last few decades. stance, how many of us really object to or even think out the presence of surveillance cameras in banks tores, and on city streets? There have been no protests to these routine invasions of privacy; we accept them as another fact of life. It is only after consideration of various facts and events of recent years that we begin to realize how quickly we are approaching realities of the 1984 that Orwell envisioned thirty-six years ago. In today ' s high-tech society, exciting possibilities abound. Many of us look forward to the day when " hometech " enables us to push buttons on a keyboard to conduct bank transactions, do shopping, make airline reservations, and order reading material, all in the comfort of our own homes! On the other hand, too many of us probably neglect to consider the perils of such a technologically advanced society. We might ask ourselves the question: Do we really want to leave an electronic record of our private lives on our home computers, making it all too convenient for " Big Brother " to gather any amount of information about us by simply tracing our " hometech " transactions? As David Wise pointed out in the Manchester Guardian: " When information is consolidated and made easily and instantly available to those who govern, something new and more ominous is created. " In this way, while computers obviously make life easier, they also provide government with a pool of information on its citizens, practically inviting government agencies into our living rooms and offices, and thus bestowing great power and control among such officials. Although we tend to disassociate ourselves from the kind of totalitarian state that Orwell depicted, if we look closely at cent history we discern gradual incursions into our civil ties that are eroding democracy, and with little or no resistance. For example, in Detroit, the T.V. cameras installed along the streets for surveillance during the 1980 Republican National Convention were never taken down and are now used by the police for their own crimefighting strategies. In addition, all over America, helicopters, further serving police purposes, answer police calls in most urban areas. As one aviation police officer from Michigan once stated, " No one gets away from the helicopter. " In government and industry, privacy is constantly invaded by secret observation booths, closed television ciuts, and personality and polygraph tests. As Sinclair Lewis once wrote in his book, It Can ' t Happen Here, " " If America becomes a police state, it will have been by gradual incursions into our historic liberties, rather than by some thunderclap of history like a coup. After all, we have had no dictators, no regime of colonels, but we have already given consent to precisely some of those controls — like the disintegration of privacy — that are among the first psychological, as well as technological, installations of totalitarian government. " Today, in such a society of monitored banks, department store dress- ing rooms, and city streets, it is difficult, expecially as time wears on, to conceive of many places or forms of absolute privacy. Although many Americans are still undoubtedly ignorant of the factors leading us toward a police state in which personal freedom, civil liberty, and democracy, in general, would be but vague memories, George Orwell has at least stimulated some thought and subsequent apprehension about the dreary spects of a totalitarian future in our government. Had it not been for that apprehension inspired by Orwell ' s consiciousness-raising words, today, we might very well have found ourselves under the watchful eyes and iron fist of Big Brother. lend edit : LOGOUT We are indebted to Tim Keefe and Howard Levine, creators of The 1984 Calendar: An American History, an innovative and thoroughly researched work that proved to be an invaluable source for our writing on the subject of 1984. — Keri Casady and Annie Athon Art Work by " Psych ' — Laura Carlson Events 15 Top. James Taylor Above. Men at eophonic a vis New artists fro international boundaries brightened musical horizon while establishedd groups made renovations in style to commodate this new phenomenon. The concert series this year at the Greek represented the diversity of current popular music. Always a favorite with concertgoers because of its small size, the beautiful outdoor theater attracted first-rate formers to a city both proud of its own musical character and critical of comme melodiou sounds of Georg Jarreau — both performing under ski sold-out audiences. In September, Kenn Loggins and James Taylor, both veterans of numerous Greek shows, established the theater as a personal favorite which reflected in their performances. Saving the best for last, many agreed that the three most spectacular shows .ome a vita sold-o w -u and tape HBO Cable, inviti en criticism from concert-goers the new concert format. Gabrie ugust er nd othe conce ved tha flockin 16 Events • •, • Matt Jacquet Events 17 Grenada Invasion Incites Angry Protests In late October the attention of Berkeley students and the nation turned to a small Carribean island of dubious importance — Grenada. On October 27, the lives of 100,000 residents of Grenada were rudely interrupted by a 4,000 strong U.S. invasion:, force that took control of the island in a matter of hours. This controversial invasion of the near-defenseless island sparked a rash of protests and counter-protests almost mediately in Berkeley. The night following the invasion, over 4,000 angry Berkeleyans marched through the streets in protest, disrupting traffic, burning the American flag, and eventually convening at the City Council chambers. At the chambers, Mayor Gus Newport gave an impromtu speech denouncing the invasion and announced that the council had also condemned the action. In the days following, several rallies took place on campus both to protest and to port the invasion. Attention was also drawn to several other instances of U.S. ment, such as Lebanon, El Slavador, and Nicaragua, as many attempted to draw nections in foreign policy between them. 18 Events 20 Events Peace Camp Supports Nuclear Disarmament In mid-October several Berkeley peace groups, opposed to the install- ment of U.S. missiles throughout Europe, held a " Peace Camp " or " Vigil for Disarmament " at the base of the Campanile. The encampment was part of unified actions in the U.S. and in Europe protesting new Cruise and Per- shing II missiles to be installed throughout Europe by December 1983. The protesters felt that the new first- strike missiles in Europe would increase the risk of nuclear war, as well as ruin- ing hopes for arms limitations. The Peace Camp, which lasted all night and into the next morning, intend- ed to draw attention to the crisis in Europe. Despite the low turn-out, the evening was spent singing, socializing, planning for future activities, and praying for a less hostile world. Seniors T.G.I.F. at the Bear ' s Lair Being a Senior at U.C. Berkeley has always held certain advantages in addition to academic excellence. This year, The Senior Class Council, organized and fi- nanced by the Alumni Association, established Senior T.G.I.F. at the Bear ' s Lair. Every Friday afternoon from 4-6 p.m., Seniors and those fortunate enough to be 21 or over enjoyed premium prices of $2.00 a pitcher or $1.25 for a 32 oz. guzzler while relaxing with friends in the Bear ' s Lair courtyard. Like clockwork, every Fri- day afternoon enough thirsty Seniors gathered at this favorite watering hole to ensure that Senior T.G.I.F. would be around at least until graduation when a cold beer and a moment to relax would be most needed. IIIIIk III " 1 Events 21 Chancellor Ira Michael Heyman commitment to accomplish the desired end: the amelioration of teaching and learning. Heyman does not speak of goals as goals. " Goals, " he says, " is a term more representative of the 60 ' s generation. " Rather, the Chancellor prefers to project future improvements in concrete and prac- tical language. Three major ac- complishments Chancellor Heyman would like to achieve the most for Berkeley are: to establish a more diversified and heterogeneous representative of people on campus; attain competitive faculty salaries; and strengthen the crucial depart- ments of Chemistry, Chemical Engineer- ing, and Biology. Chancellor Heyman ' s determination leaves no doubt that these " goals " will be realized — Mimi Janopaul On a bright, early fall morning, when the sun starts at the building-tops in its daily effort to warm the bay-cooled Berkeley campus, I saw for the first time Ira Michael Heyman, Chancellor of the Univer- sity of California, Berkeley. Wearing the immediate- ly recognizeable bowtie and carrying books and a briefcase, Chancellor Heyman suddenly came to life. Descending from the Campanile lawn past Doe Library on his way to work, he emerged from the black and white photographs in the Daily Cal and became an individual with vivid dimension. Just then, warm greetings from two colleagues cap- tured the Chancellor ' s attention and I went on my way, saving my hello for another time. In an interview almost three months later, I was able to discover the individuality and energy Chancellor Heyman brings to each endeavor he undertakes. Meeting outside the doors of California Hall, we went up to his second floor office to get the day started. After checking appointments for the morning, unlocking doors, and taking a phone call, he promptly went to the office kitchen to brew the morning coffee. Unfortunately, the search for coffee only led to the discovery of a cabinet filled with Cremora coffee creamers. Relaxed and personable, there was something incredibly comforting about watching this 6 ' 3 " Chancellor ex- ecute the a.m. coffee ritual with a Parliament tuck- ed behind his ear. This interview, however, would not span the biographical history of Chancellor Heyman ' s tradi- tional, Americana life. His 25th year of being part of the Cal campus generated no feelings of nostal- gia and there were no romantic stories about being born during the Great Depression, meeting his wife at age thirteen, marrying the girl next door, playing basketball for Dartmouth, attending Yale Law School, or clerking for Chief Justice Earl Warren of the U.S. Supreme Court, a Cal alumnus. Although he politely and directly answered questions regard- ing his personal life, what Heyman really wanted to talk about was Cal and the direction he envisions. " Mine is a limited task. The university runs itself. I look after what needs looking after and I keep an eye on what needs improvement. " In the area of providing for Cal ' s continued excellence, the Chancellor must " take risks " and " generate en- thusiasm. " And so it is that his skill in the area of risks coupled with the Heyman enthusiasm are what make successful his formula for improving the University ' s future. For example, in the search for funds to remedy the negative impacts of low budgets, Chancellor Heyman has demonstrated both these essential qualities. Heyman has a firm 24 Faculty Faculty Research Lecturers Professors Edward H. Schafer, Oriental languages; and Steven Smale, Mathematics, were selected by the Academic Senate as Faculty Research Lecturers for 1983-84, often considered " the highest honor the Berkeley faculty confers upon its own members. " Schafer, who began teaching at Cal in 1947, is a world-renowned philologist and cultural historian of medieval China. Through his valuable research, this scholar has sought to " join East and West in the realms of technology, natural science, and material culture in general. " In later work, Schafer went on to " explore the role of language in Medieval Chinese culture and thought. " Not long after Smale joined the Berkeley faculty in 1964, he received several prestigious awards, such as the Veblen Prize for Geometry (1965) and the Fields Medal (1966), which many in the mathematics com- munity have named the " Nobel Prize of mathematic. " He has attained considerable attention and recognition for his laudable work in topology, " a branch of mathematics ... concerned with changing geometric shapes while holding certain conditions constant; " and more recently, his research on the simplex algorithm, " a method used to solve linear program- ming problems often encountered by large businesses. " Steven Smale Faculty 25 Professor Nobel Prize With the publication of his Theory of Value in 1959, the road was paved for Professor Gerard Debreu ' s future achievements and accompanying recognition in the field of economics. As a blueprint for furthe r development of economic theory, Debreu ' s Theory of Value outlined the concepts of classical equillibrium in economics. Having recently received the 1983 Nobel Prize in economic science, Debreu goes down in Cal history as one of the fifteen faculty members who have ed this high honor. Debreu becomes the first faculty member, however, to win the Prize in economics. Born in France, the 62 year-old Debreu studied in the United States as a Rockefeller Fellow from 1948 to 1950, and a research associate at the University of Chicago from 1950 to 1955. Debreu received his doctorate at the Universite de Paris in 1956. In his own country, his outstanding achievements won him great recognition when, in 1976, he received the Chevalier de la Legion d ' Houneur. Prior to his becoming a member of the Berkeley faculty in 1962, Debreu was a fellow of the Center for Advanced Study in the Behavioral Sciences at Stanford, and a visiting professor of economics at Yale. In addition to his scholarly contributions, Debreu served as associate editor of the International Economic Review. Although he has been heralded as a great scholar and novator within his discipline, Debreu is much more than a Nobel Prize Winner. Among students, colleagues and ministrators alike, he is not merely known as an intelligent man of great accomplishment; he also has a reputation for being a warm and enthusiastic instructor and co-worker. It is with great respect and admiration that Cal applauds the success of its newest Nobel Laureate. Faculty 27 Eight Awarded Guggenheims Over the past two decads, U.C. Berkeley has demonstrated a wide cumulative lead in Guggenheim Fellowships. In 1983, the record still attested to the fact that Cal continues to excel in research and study. In the 59th year of competition, the John Simon Guggenheim Founda- tion granted this highly south-after award to eight Berkeley faculty and scholars. Selected from 3,571 applicants, these eight professors deserve hearty congratulations as red- pients of this prestigious fellowship. As students we may look forward to gaining from these instructors the merits and progress which 1983-84 ' s pursuit of independent study and work has brought them. Pictured are six of the eight faculty members who received the award. The winners and their respective fields of research are: Walter Alvarez, Geology — Impacts and mass extinctions; Robert Ballah, Sociology — Religion and society in America 1880-1980; Robert Glaeser, Biophysics — The molecular mechanism of proton transport across cell membranes; Winfried Kudszus, German — Franz Kafka ' s late stories; Barbara Metcalf, South and Southeast Asia Studies — The pilgrimage to Mecca as recorded by South Asians; Charles Murgia, Classics -- The fifth volume of the Harvard edition of Ser- vian commentaries on Virgil. Not pictured are Susanna Bar- rows, History — Drink and cafe life in 19th century France; and David Miller English and Comparative Literature — The novel and the polite. Both Miller and Barrows are pursuing their studies in France for the academic year 1983-84. 28 Faculty " 111=111milla =mat Barbara Metcalf Faculty 29 MacArther Chair 30 Faculty and Fellows 11111•111 " Q11 Professor Gerald Rubin, who joined the Department of Biochemistry in the fall of 1983, is the occupant of the prestigious John D. MacArthur Chair. At 33, he has already ac- quired an admirable reputation as a " trailblazing scientist of unusual insight and productivity. " Professor Rubin, who has conducted research in genetics, biochemistry, and molecular and cell biology, was the first to develop a technique whereby researchers may systematically transfer genes from the test tube to living fruit flies using recombinant DNA procedures. Vice Chancellor Roderick Park said of this outstanding scholar: " Berkeley conducted a nationwide search which showed Dr. Rubin to be a top leader in biology research. His appointment is another major step in strengthening Berkeley ' s teaching and research in biology " . As MacArthur Chair, Rubin is the reci- pient of a $1.2 million endowment. In recognition of their promising and " exceptional talent, originality and self-direction, " John D. MacArthur Fellowships were awarded to six members of the Berkeley faculty. Those Fellows are Professors Peter Brown of Classics (not pictured), John Holdren of Energy and Resources, Lawrence Levine of History, Richard Muller of Physics, and Julia Robinson and Richard Schoen, both of Mathematics. The John D. MacArthur Foundation will award between $24,000 and $60,000 per year for five years to each Fellow for support of their creative research and teaching. Faculty 31 Achievements in Chemistry 1983-84 proved to be another outstanding year for Cal ' s top- ranked Department of Chemistry. Winning several awards and honors, the department showed that its superior reputation is well-deserved. Professor Peter Vollhardt received the Adolf Windaus Medallion, an international award given by the German Chemical Society. He was noted for outstanding achievement in steroid research, and especially for his synthesis of the female hormone estrogen. Professor Henry Schaefer was the recipient of the Leo Hendrick Baekeland Award from the American Chemical Society for creative achievement by a chemist below the age of 40. His work as a theoretical chemist involves problems in molecular quantum mechanics. Professor Yuan Lee was presented with the 1983 Harrison Howe Award by the American Chemical Society for his research in the area of molecular beam chemistry, and the influence his work has had on others in the field. Professor Lee emphasizes that the award is for the work of his research group also. 32 Faculty Professor Melvin Calvin received the Sterling B. Hendricks Award for ou tstanding research in plant biology. Professor Calvin was honored to be given the award since he was associated with the late Hendricks, who had been one of the foremost chemists in the U.S.D.A. Professor Joseph Cerny was the winner of the American Chemical society ' s 1984 Award in Nuclear Chemistry. He was honored for hislifelong study of the atom, most notably his observations on the radioactive decay of elements and his discovery of single-proton decay. Professor Alex Pines won the 1983 D.O.E. Basic Energy Sciences Materials Science Competition for his development of multiple quan- tum spectroscopy. Faculty 33 34 Faculty Professor James Parsons, Geography, received the Honors Award from the Association of American Geographers for his contribution to the knowledge of the geography of Spain and California as well as his many services to the Association. His scholarly studies have also focused on the historical geography of Latin America. Professor Alexis Bell, Chemical Engineering, earned the Professional Progress Award for outstan- ding progress in chemical engineering from the American Institute of Chemical Engineers. Pro- fessor Bell ' s work is in the fields of plazma chemistry and heterogeneous catalysis. Professor Charles Tobias, also from the Depart- ment of Chemical Engineering, was honored with the Alpha Chi Sigma Award for Chemical engineer- ing research. Considered a pioneer in the develop- ment of electrochemical engineering, Professor Tobias was cited for his many accomplishments in the field. He was also elected to the National Academy of Engineering last spring. Professor Ernest Kuh, Electrical Engineering and Computer Science, was appointed to the National Research Council Committee in Education and Utilization of the Engineer. Professor David Gale, Operations Research, Mathematics, and Economics, was nominated to the National Academy of Science for a myriad of contributions to the scientific community. Among these were contributions to game theory, convex geometry, and the theory of optimal capital accumulation. Professor Bruce Ames, Biochemistry, was the recipient of two awards due to his valuable cancer research. The $15,000 Gardner Foundation Interna- tional Award and the $130,000 Charles S. Mott Prize from the General Motors Cancer Research Foundation were granted in recognition of his work in this area. Professor Ames developed the widely used " Ames Test, " a screening test used to detect potential carcinogens in the environment. ;WV A " 111 " . ■■•Wrst■ Social Science Susan Foote Professor Kennith Jowitt, Political Science, serves as the new Dean of Lower Division Studies. In addition, he received the Distinguished Teaching Award of the Academic Senate for 1983. Professor Mark Rosenzweig, Psychology, received the Distinguished Scientific Contribution Award from the American Psychological Association and is a Member of the National Academy of Sciences. Professor Kennith Craik, Psychology, is President for the Division of Population and Environmental Psychology. In addition to his membership with the Na- tional Academy of Sciences, Professor Craik is the Direc- tor of the Environmental Simulation Laboratory at Cal. Professor Richard Lazarus, Psychology, was honored by being the Principal Guest Speaker for the Japanese Psychological Association in 1983. He is also Director of the Stress and Coping Project at Cal and a member of the National Academy of Sciences. Professor Susan Foote, Business and Public Policy, is currently a member of the Advisory Panel to the Food and Drug Administration. She is also Issue Advisor to the Cal-in-the-Capitol program. Professor Foote was honored last spring with the Earl F. Cheit Award for excellence in teaching during the 1982-83 school year. Professor Philli p Cowan, Psychology, is a recipient of the Distinguished Teaching Award of the Academic Seanate for 1983. He is also a member of the National Academy of Sciences. Professor Nils Hakansson, Sylvan C. Coleman Pro- fessor of Finance and Accounting, was named Chevron Fellow at Simon Fraser University, British Columbia. He is also President of the Western Finance Association. Faculty 37 Elmer Bishoff P ARTS AND HUMANITIES Elmer Bishoff, Professor of Art since 1963 and a Berkeley alumnus, received two awards in recognition of both his artistic and academic achievements. The Ot is Art Institute of Parsons School of Design granted Professor Bishoff the degree of Doctor of Fine Arts, Honoris Causa. Because Bishoff " has achieved the highest distinction in a career devoted to teaching, " the College Art Association of America confered upon him the Distinguished Teaching of Art Award. Yakov Malkiel, Professor of Linguistics at Berkeley for forty- two years, received Honorary Doctorates from both the University of Paris and the Free University of West Berlin. John Thor, Professor of Music, received one of two Goddard Lieberson Fellowship Awards from the American Academy and Institute of Arts and Letters, an organization considered the most elite and prestigious by artists, musicians and writers in America. The Academy-Institute prides itself not only upon their generous awards and grants to the deserving, but also upon their continual insistance on high standards. Russell Beatty, Professor of Landscape Architecture, received an " Award of Excellence " from the Northern California Chapter of the American Society of Landscape Architects for the " Report of the Task Force on Landscape, Open Space, Circulation and Parking " on the Berkeley Campus. The Commendation called the report, " incredible and outstanding. " Beatty was chair of the task force. Andrew Stern, Professor of Journalism, recently won internationally acclaimed honors for his film documentary " How Much is Enough? Decision Making in the Nuclear Age. " The documentary dealt with the history of nuclear weapons and decision making from President Kennedy to President Reagan. Receiving the George Polk Award and the Edward Weintal Prize for diplomatic reporting, Stern ' s documentary was shown nationally on PBS and in several European countries. 38 Faculty P Faculty 39 A STUD SPACE DEVELO SPACi 40 Honors and Organizations C 0 ICJ l0 (15 C 0 C 0 42 Blue and Gold Staff Blue and Gold Staff A llison Nemir ailePaci Gatewood With all the various activities one can participate in while at Cal, what motivates one to become involved with the yearbook? Why does one feel compelled to pull all nighters drawing little squares on quadpacks, typing endless amounts of copy, mark- ing yellow lines on pictures, and consuming unheard of amounts of coffee? Let ' s just say it ' s our way of leaving our mark on this gradiose institution. It is our way of not feeling like a number. It is our way of adding a sense of humanity to the beaurocracy we have all experienced at one time or another. T he following pages of faces are those who have foregone studying and sleeping and sometimes even eating so that you can take a piece of Berkeley with you when you leave. Here it is Berkeley, ENJOY!! Janopaul Faculty Editor Paul Mores Events Editor Blue and Gold Staff 43 raci Gatewood Asst. Editor 44 Blue and Gold Staff Blue and Gold Staff 45 Jim B Jckeley Sports Editor Well here it is. There will be no formal explanation of the book and its contents because to do so would be to apologize for what it is; and so, whether or not an explanation is required, it is not given. But perhaps an explanation of myself: to be an outsider in an " in " crowd is to be an outsider. Hmm. Enough gibberish. Back to the matter at hand which is to outwardly deflect any praise which may come to me from this and, instead, cast it upon the other " little " people who made it possible (while inwardly the ego builds). In actuality, this is a publication of photographs documenting the year at Cal or as some might have it, the Cal " experience. " Either way, somebody or some people had to take all these pictures of which there are a number of very fine ones. To name names: • Chang Ong • Jeff Hernandez • Jane Bailie • Billfeld Cheng • Lyndon Wong • Truc Dam • Nikki-Gail Titelbaum • Rich Reynolds • Michael Shapiro • D olores Yen It is through these people, each contributing 20-30-40 shots, that a book of this magnitude is compiled. To all of you, thank you. Furthermore, thank you to the staff: Allison, Traci, Koh, Jim, Larry, Mimi, Phoebe, Liz, and Doug. What do you say to accurately sum up a year-long project such as this? I don ' t know but right now I feel like the guy who wakes up wearing a rumpled tuxedo and a bad hangover, the sole remaining patron of last night ' s cocktail party. He shakes his head a bit, spreads his eyes, then makes the startling realization, " It ' s over. " Finally, there is a popular saying, " You are what you eat. " Well, that may be but I say, " You are what you come from. " While I do not discount the potential and absolute necessity of personal endeavor, I do acknowledge my heritage — that I, like every other person, am part of some larger generational movement. It is to my predecessors, then, especially Paul and Clara Fahning, and Charles and Anna Hendrickson that I dedicate my efforts in this book. I am the product of their talents, the mixing of their bloods. Charles Hendrickson Photo Editor 46 Blue and Gold It was a warm spring evening that May Sunday back in 1982. The sunset had painted the buildings and hills in an orange-purple hue and I was quick to grab my camera in an attempt to catch a fading silhouette of the campanile. I had been dabbling in photography for nearly six years and sunsets were my latest fascination. After spending spring break in Hawaii, my sunset collection was growing by leaps and bounds. My roommate, intrigued with my photographs, pushed me in to applying for photo editor of the yearbook. Reluctantly I filled out the application. Little did I know then that 3 months later I would become the photo editor and ultimately the editor. Working as editor has had, as most things do, its ups and downs. Thus, it is with bittersweet sentiments that I conclude my affiliation with the book. It is always hard to give up something that has been such a major part of one ' s life. (Kind of like giving up sugar, diet coke, mochas, or ... well, they told me to keep it clean, but I think you get my drift.) It was with both apprehension and excitement that I undertook this endeavor, and there are many who ' s time and effort added sanity to my life. Ma ry Jacobs, we are sad to see you go. You have been a friend to the 136G the last couple of years and I appreciate all your support and encouragement you ' ve given the book and myself. Jaqueline of 7th floor Eshleman fame, your support this year has been a welcome addition, THANK YOU! Lou Watts, thank you for allowing me the opportunity to earn units for this insane task. Trying to write a thesis and edit a publication is no easy chore. Thanks for your support. Doug and Larry, you two have probably been the most business like business managers the book has seen in years. Your efforts have truely set a precidence for future years. Charlie and Koh, you guys have really done an excellent job. The pictures are fantastic!! (Printed almost as well as last year ' s ... Only kidding) James B., you ' ll never realize how much I appreciated your support and enthusiasm. Thanks for believing in me when my self-confidence was at a rare low. Nikki and Phoebe, it was good to have you two veterans back for a second round. (Isn ' t it amazing how much smoother it goes the second time? Kind of like a second Isn ' t true that the second shot goes down smoother than the first?) • Elizabeth, darling, personal analyst, you ' ve been a true friend! I wish I knew more people like you. Your support, concern, and sincerity was appreciated more than you ' ll know. The layouts are nothing less than perfect. But then how could I expect anything less from an architect? Annie May and Keri, thanks for coming through in the clutch. Your copy was not only well written, but exactly what I was hoping for. You ladies read my mind. (Annie how ' bout Dallas?!?) Mimi you too are psychic. Whenever I needed you you seemed to get in touch. The faculty section is again, just what I had invisioned. Now that it ' s over do you care to split a hot freshly baked buttermilk doughnut from K.P, dripping with grease no less? Traci, well kiddo it is all yours ... Stop. Sit down. Take a deep breath. Now relax. This is probably the last time you ' ll be able to relax until May. Do you remember what the Campanile looks like from 515 at 5 AM? Well in case you may have forgotten you will have a second chance. Wasn ' t it P.D. who said, " Even the best laid plans of mice and yearbook editors seem to fall apart at the last moment? " Speaking of the infamous P.D., Lady I don ' t suppose I can tell you that you ' ll never know how much you were appreciated, since you were once in my shoes. But you know what I mean. THANK YOU!!! To the rest who ' s support and work have helped make the publication what it is; The gang bn 3rd, Allen and Sylvette; Jane, Paul, Crystal, JoAnne, Anya, Psych, and the rest of the photo staff; and to a person who offered a ride when I couldn ' t walk, an ear when I needed to talk, a shoulder when I needed to cry, and a hug when I needed more ... Mike. Thank you all. As I sit and reflect upon the book and my entire " Cal experience, " I realize that I can ' t end my without mentioning those two people who have made me what I am and have given me the opportunity to be what I will Claudia and Howard Nemir. Thank you for always supporting me, I really do love you! Well this is it folks another volume of the Blue and Gold goes to bed. (I ' m aloud a little bit of editorial talk.) Enjoy. Allison K. Nemir Editor-in-Chief Blue and Gold 47 At a school in which tradition plays a vital ro le, the 1983-84 Porn Pon squad worked hard to promote Blue and Gold spirit. Rallying support throughout each in- dividual game and throughout the season, the ladies not only performed at football and basketball games, but also made appearances at numerous other athletic events. In addition to performing rallies in the Greek Theatre and on Sproul Plaza, the squad also displayed U.C. spirit at alumni gatherings and reunions, especially during Big Game week. The group promoted Cal enthusiasm at several outside functions as well including business and charity groups. In an attempt to raise money for their traveling expenses, they sponsored the annual " street party " which proved to be a successful affair. The Cal Pom Pon squad forms an integral part of the spirit groups who work together to stimulate Bear Fans ' enthusiasm and promote Cal tradition. 48 Porn Pon Porn Pon 49 50 Yell Leaders The ' 83- ' 84 season was a milestone in Cal yell leader history. In traditional name, the annual events continued: football, basketball roadtrips to Los Angeles, Oregon, Arizona, and, of course, the yearly tradition of beating " Stanfurd. " The spiritual events of street parties, and blazing bonfire rallies kept hopes high for Kapp ' s second year. With Cal ' s victory taking place on " the Farm, " Big Game Week proved to be filled with the " old Blue and Gold, " making trips into " the City " to perform for alumni who date back to the class of ' 21, and raiding bars for free spirits. The milestone was made in excellence. Leading the squad were rare second year repeats Jim Orr and Ken Rosenthal, along with Pat Bedwell, Todd Barnes, and Monte Merritt, to the performance of pyramids, gymnastics, and partner stunts. Crowd response to the stunts and experienced yell leading also led the rooter section to a new high that has not been felt for many years. The wave of spirit lives on: Go Bears! ■ Left to right Jim Orr, Ken Rosentha l, Todd Barnes, Monte Merritt, Patrick Bedwell Yell Leaders 51 The crowd at Memorial Stadium roars with pleasure at the grand entrance of the California Marching Band. An- ticipation heightens as major Jeff Johnstone struts through a smokey explosion to lead the band and determine the fate of the game. Determine the fate of the game? According to Cal myth, if the drum major catches his baton after throw- ing it high into the air, then the California Golden Bears will be victorious in that day ' s game. The crowd quiets as Jeff ' s baton lingers in the air. He catches it before it completes its plunge down to the earth and the music intensifies as the fans scream with joy. The Cal Band is a 94-year-old tradition on this campus. From its first notes sounded as an ROTC spirit band with the formal change in 1923 to the California Marching Band, to today ' s 174 members comprising a very talented group. The Cal Band entertains fans and boosts spirit at most athletic events. When the formal, full-uniformed Marching Band under the direction of Robert 0. Briggs is unable to at- tend an event, the smaller, 30-year-old Straw Hat Band at- tends attired in colorful vests and hats. It is the Straw Hat Band directed by student John Vonk that, due to its smaller size, spiritedly rouses the fans at Cal Basketball games. Football games travelled to this year by the band included Washington State, San Diego State (courtesy of the San Diego alumni who raised funds to pay expenses), Texas A M (where 15 members of the Straw Hat Band drove a van to beautiful Texas and partied all the way), and, of course, our little brother down south, UCLA. 52 Cal Band Cal Band 53 NI OWL IMAM UUU! IMEN Pr Iii inn Ivan mai Irk w MIR is HM maim h liilNfil iiiiiiilii ► Iii Mita TANI III BA 111.11111 WA vs ■ NMI 11► WI IL lin 1161111 11. Ilia mat Nan 4 12 in mar lis As aim .„0 Nor 101 Nim, low IMP IL sling AIM sA !ME IOW Ani 54 Honors and Organizations 212LIF TIES LO 2L.1:2P Adalante Group Project Academic Affairs Office 56 Honors and Organizations Alpha Pi Mu Alpha Phi Omega American Civil Engineering Society Honors and Organizations 57 Armenian Student Association Peer Counseling Asian Business Association 58 Honors and Organizations Asian Student Union A.S.U.C. Technical Operations Black Perspectives Ten Lyons: Editor Honors and Organizations 59 African Students Association Black Student Health Coalition Black Recruitment Retention Center 60 Honors and Organizations A.S.U.C. Buddy Program Californians Honors and Organizations 61 Cal-Hawaii Club CALSO ■MMII•11■111 Chinese Student Association 62 Honors and Organizations Chinese 41 Student Union Conser- vation Resource Studies Critical Perspective in Third World Thought Honors and Organizations 63 East Shore Tutoring Project Elections Council 64 Honors and Organizations En ineerin Society Gay Lesbian Business Association Honors and Organizations 65 Hispanic Engineering Society Intra-Fraternity Council 66 Honors and Organizations Industrial Engineering Society 1 Jewish Student Board Honors and Organizations 67 Baldemar Velasquez, President of the Farm Labor Organizing Committee, spoke on the Campbell ' s boycott and the plight of migrant farm workers in th e midwest on March 9. 68 Honors and Organizations MEChA - " El Corazon de Aztlan " El Movimiento Estudiantil Chicano de Aztlan (MEChA) — not just an organization, but rather a " movimiento " which has played the prominent role in bringing Chicano students to this University. A " movimiento " that has been the principal factor for the Chicano student movement not only at the University of California, Berkeley, but nationwide as well. The Chicano student movement has many fronts in " Aztlan, " including: in the barrios struggling to end barrio warfare, supporting the rights of undocumented workers, supporting bilingual•bicultural education, bilingual ballot and affirming women ' s rights. We owe our education to the many years of struggle by Chicanos for equal access to an education long denied. We carry the struggle today for greater access for others to come. A main focus is to recruit Raza to UC Berkeley, particularly in view of the fact that we make up 5% of the population on this University while making up 28% in the state. We also attempt to build a visible Chicano presence and comfortable environment by having various social and cultural events such as: Chicano orientation, " 16 de Septiembre " celebration, Raza day, and Cinco de Mayo concerts. Another focus of MEChA is to educate ourselves and others about the important issues and concerns of Raza both on and off campus. It is most important that Raza students are offered an alternative view to the realities of the Chicano Latino community not presented by the University. We do this by holding educational and political forums on these issues, and becoming actively involved in these areas. Our campus magazine CHISPAS is a medium that conveys our ideas and activities relevant to the Chicano experience. Our main purpose is twofold. One is to develop a political and social consciousness of the Chicano movement, among our Berkeley Chicano faculty, staff and students. The second purpose is to develop Raza leadership at all levels, which will return to their communities and make positive social change for Raza. " EL FUTURO ES NUESTRO " " VIVA LA CAUSA Y LA RAZA " Honors and Organizations 69 Joint Engineering Council Municipal Lobby National Optometric Student Association 70 Honors and Organizations National Reform I Bayit California Pelican Panhellenic Officers Honors and Organizations 71 ASSOCIATES Ida Dunson William J. Libby Carolyn H. Scott Benjamin B. Dohng Daniel E. Ahern Ronald Egherman Raymond Lifchez Glenn T. Seaborg Robert A. Dominguez Daryl E. Ansel Stanford S. Elberg Luella J. Lilly Howard B. Shontz Carol A. Emold Lloyd F. Austin W. Russell Ellis Tung-Yen Lin Willis A. Shotwell Mary R. Gaffield William B. Baker Richard F. Erickson David Littlejohn Allan Sindler Douglas J. Galen Frederick B. Balderston Edward L. Feder Leon Litwack William B. Slottman Tracy M. Garell Judith B. Balderston Laurence Feinberg Mabel Chinn Low Francis X. Small John W. Gibson William M. Banks David E. Feller Sunny L. Low . Neil J. Smelser David A. Greenbaum Lynn R. Baranco Gooch Foster Anita J. Madrid Margot M. Smith Adrienne M. Grover Steven Barclay Austin C. Frank David L. Maggard Michael R. Smith Karen C. Hadley Marvin Baron William B. Fretter F. Theodore MaIm Renee Smith Darrell D. Haley Babette B. Barton Howard A. Friedman Lynda S. Mancebo Sandra S. Smith Bruce S. Hamilton Charles S. Benson Jacqueline Gallo William G. Manning Francoise Sorgen Alexander W. Holt Nanette M. Bernadou Jorge Garza P. G. Margolis Philip T. Spieth Jennifer J. Joe Erin Biggs Joseph M. Gates Roland J. Maples Robert F. Steidel Minica Johnstone Charles 0. Bills Herbert M. Gordon Samuel S. Markowitz Fritz Stern Claire H. Jones T. C. Blaisdell Milton Gordon Juan Martinez Judy Swanson Craig T. Jordan Amy P. Block Glen H. Grant Wallace I. Matson Antonia Sweet Gary D. Kelly Sharon J. Bonney Richard P. Hafner Wendy Miyasaki Martin J. Takimoto K. Kibbe Kleiman William J. Bouwsma Cheryl Haigh Errol W. Mauchlan Nadine Tang Kris F. Kobalter Derry E. Bowles Edward C. Halbach Joe McBride Cathy Tassan Martha J. Kokes Michael D. Brant Michael T. Hardie Kenneth Messerer Robert W. Taylor Kurt E. Kumli George M. Briggs Roberto P. Haro Robert Middlekauf Paul Tiffany William M. Kunz James Briggs Lola H. Harris Woodrow W. Middlekauf Bud T. Travers Steven J. Kyono Robert Briggs James D. Hart Robert L. Milano Forrest Tregea Diane J. Leifer David M. Brown Angela M. Hawkins Meredith A. Minkler Philip Treisman Carol L. Lewis James R. Brown Ann E. Hawley Jane D. Moorman Thomas K. Trutner Kerry M. Lewis. Robert E. Brownell Patrick Hayashi William E. Moser Frederic C. Tubach Pamela A. Lim Gloria J. Burkhalter Dolores M. Heikka C. D. Mote, Jr. Ian G. Turner Ronald S. Mester Richard M. Buxbaum Francisco Hernandez William Muir Joseph Tussman Christopher M. Moore Doris H. Calloway Ira M. Heyman Lynn H. Nakada Leonard Valdez Richard T. Morrissey Stacy Campos W. James Hill Susan O ' Hara Susan M. Valdez Erika K. Nielsen Michael Carrol Joseph L. Hodges Rosemarie Ostwald Peter S. Van Houten Michael R. Notaro, Ill James Cason, Jr. Kay Chan Salvador Chavez Norden H. Cheattham Earl Cheit Milton Chernin William Chinowsky Jesse Choper Robert A. Cockrell Robert H. Cole Richard B. Coleman Raymond A. Colvig Marily A. Howekamp Ervin Hunt Joanne Hurley John Hurst Carol A. lwaoka Mary Jacobs Robert R. Jacobs Andrew G. Jameson Fannie B. Jeffrey Marguerite K. Johnston Betty J. Jones Sanford H. Kadish Roberta J. Park Roderic B. Park Joan Parker Nadesan Permaul George Pimentel Robert Pisani Kerl S. Pister Kenneth S. Pitzer Alan M. Portis John S. Powell Arthur J. Quinn Henry J. Vaux Jan Better Marvelee H. Wake Dorothy Walker W. Sheridan Warrick Margaret W. Wilkerson Garff B. Wilson Leon Wofsy Michele Woods Ronald Wright Victor F. Zackay Richard G. Novak Patricia Ratliff Gregory L. Rosston Kelly R. Shafsky Barry C. Sheldon Gwen N. Sidley John M. Sinclai r Stephen A. Skaggs Seth M. Skeetsky John I. Sullivan Ronald K. Tanemura Robert E. Connick Robert A. Kagan John H. Raleigh Jeffrey T. Thomas John P. Coons Joyce K. Kallgren Kathy A. Read STUDENTS Judy K. Tokuyoshi Gloria L. Copeland Clark Kerr Donald L. Reidhaar Jonathan M. Aldridge Daniel H. Ullman Richard E. Corten Leroy T. Kerth Janette Richardson Sanford L. Antignas Silvia A. Varela Peter Cutine, Sr. Frank I. Ketcham William Rohwer Jesus Arniniega, Jr. Andrea D. Vourvoulias Malcolm M. Davisson Michael J. Koll Sheldon Rothblatt Kenneth C. Arnold Dora-Linda L. Wang Charles A. Dekker Watson M. Laetsch Lorraine Rust Linda K. Bailey Fred J. Williams, Jr. Bernard L. Diamnond Kurt Lauridsen James R. Sameulsen Kevin S. Baldwin Melvin F. Williams, Jr. Marion C. Diamond Harry Le Grande Sangiovanni-Vincentelli Michael S. Beales Laura A. Worth Robert DiGrazia Eugene Lee Emmet T. Scales Elisabeth H. Brenner Melinda M. Yaki Agnes Dimitriou James R. Leiby Samuel A. Schaaf Stephanie G. Cooper Kathryn Young Ronald Drucker Arnold Leiman Priscilla Scotian Kevin D. Dailey Eugene H. Zanger 72 Pre-Dental Society Pre-Medical Society Prytnean Society 74 Honors and Organizations C C 0 C 0 C 0:5 rp= C 0 co Senior Class Council Society of Physics Students Society of Undergraduate Biological Students 80 Honors and Organizations Skull Keys Society of Women Engineers Honors and Organizations 81 Student Legal Clinic STUDENT LEGALCLINIC `, Z-9986 300-A eshlenum Torch and Shield 82 Honors and Organizations U.C. Jazz Ensemble U.C. Space Working Group College Students In Media Honors and Organizations 83 Vietnamese Student Association Vietnamese Student Organization Honors and Organizations 85 86 Autumn {: P 7{ Z Women ' s Volleyball The Bears finished a hard-fought season in which they edged Oregon St. in a playoff to reach the NCAA ' s. An up-and-down season ended in a 3-way tie for 2nd place in the NorPac Conference. Unfortunately, they had to face UOP in the first round of the NCAA and lost in 3 games. Coach Chris Stanley relied on the services of two-time Academic All-American Sylvie Monnet, as well as Denise Allen and Kelly McGarry, to lead the Bears ' attack. v 90 Women ' s Volleyball 1st row — Mgr. Carrie Pa nama, Karen Roitz, Kelly Kramer, Sue Belina, Dana Allen 2nd row — Annette Berardo, Janet Brewster, Debbie Dimino, Janet Martensen, Marty Martinson 3rd row — Asst. Coach Jeff Mozzochi, Anne Dresel, Sylvie Monnet, Becky Connolly, Denise Allen, Teri Donahue, Head Coach Chris Stanley Women ' s Soccer 91 Women ' s Soccer Cal became the dominant team on the West Coast this year, reaching the quarterfinals of the NCAA playoffs, finally losing to North Carolina, 5-2. They were the only West Coast representative in the championships on the strength of their 10- 2-3 record. The Bears ' only losses came to the top two teams in the country. The Bears also won the All-Cal Tournament in Irvine, including wins over UCLA and UC Irvine. Coach Bill Merrell is starting a women ' s soccer powerhouse at Cal. 92 Women ' s Soccer 93 Women ' s Cross-Country It was a frustrating season for the Bears, as injuries to Lousie Romo, as well as Margaret Spotts ' slow return, hampered the team ' s efforts. They placed fifth in the tough NorPac Conference and eighth in the District 8 meet. Freshman Marilyn Davis qualified for the NCAA championships during this meet. — photos — Lyndon Lim Women ' s Cross Country 95 Women ' s Field Hockey After a slow start, the Bears rebounded to make the NCAA playoffs and finish ranked 11th in the country. They faced North Carolina in the first round of the playoffs and lost, 2-1. Renee Chatas was named as an All-American for her offensive prowess. A slew of freshman players including Kim Haas, Ligaya Yrastorza, and Gretchen Scheels, will serve the Bears and eight-year coach, Donna Fong, well. 96 Women ' s Field Hockey L , Women ' s Feld Hockey 97 Football f:.HLIFORtiiR TIME OUTS LEFT 3 DOWN GO BALL ON QTR. SAN FRANCISCO FEDERAL SAVING: Russ Wright Russ Wright Head Coach Joe Kapp (and " unidentified friend " ) 98 Football It was the year after the Big Play. And, as with most things like this, the year turned out to be rather anti-climactic. A very promising Golden Bear team that provided visions of Pasadena in the early season didn ' t come through as the season wore on and finished only 5-5-1. They began the year with All-American Ron Rivera ' s game- winning safety against Texas A M. This was followed by a loss to upstart San Diego St. The team returned to Memorial Stadium to open the home season by defeating San Jose St., 30-9. This game was highlighted by the emergence of Gale Gilbert and the Cal passing attack, which ended in the Pac — 10 and 7 nationally. After a week off, the Bears had their greatest success, tying then — ranked Arizona, 33-33. The fired-up Bears stormed back from a 26-3 deficit to tie the game on Randy Pratt ' s field goal with less than two minutes left. The Bears played their best game of the season, combining strong defense, and opportunistic offense. Pratt continued his starring role all season, breaking Jim Breech ' s single season field goal record and being named Honorable Mention All- American. Next, in a game indicative of the Cal season, the Bears were humbled in Eugene by lowly Oregon. Big, trick plays by the Ducks overcame another fabulous performance by Rivera. They then defeated Oregon St., but this was followed by another disappointing loss to UCLA at the Rose Bowl, in a game the Bears controlled until late in the fourth quarter. In another game the Bears could have won, the Trojans travelled north and beat Cal in Memorial. The Bears found the spirit to come back the next week and defeat another nationally-ranked team, Arizona St. The Bears showed flashes of their early promise as they dominated the Wildcats. The team ' s roller coaster ride of a season plunged again up north as the Bears lost to Washington St. in the rain of Pullman. The Golden Bears wrapped up the season by pounding the lowly Stanford Cardinal at The Farm to keep the Axe in Berkeley. Not only was Rivera spectacular (see pg. 102), but other Golden Bears had fine individual seasons. Richard Rodgers made AP ' s All-West Coast team at safety. Paul Najarian and freshman Hardy Nickerson assisted Rivera at linebacker. Down Linemen Don James, John Haina, and freshman Doug Riesenberg had outstanding seasons. On offense, wide receivers Rance McDougald and Andy Bark were Gilbert ' s main targets. Coach Joe Kapp and his staff continued in their inimitable way, adding daily to the growing prestige and charisma of the Golden Bear football program. 99 photos by Russ Wright 7 r Ron Rivera — — OLB — ALL-AMERICAN Team leader, powerful tackler, roving linebacker, All- American, Ron Rivera was all this and more. He was named Co-Defensive Player of the Year in the Pac-10, as well as team MVP. Nationally, he was named team All-American by Kodak, Sporting News, and Associated Press organizations. His departure will leave a big hole not only on the Golden Bear defense, but on the campus as well. Good Luck, Riv! Ron Rivera receives Home Savings Player of the Year Award after the Big Game. 102 Football The Year After THE PLAY . . . CAL KEEPS THE AXE, 27-18 Water Polo NCAA They did it again. For the fifth time in eleven years, Cal won the national championship, defeating USC, 10-7, in the finals. A season-long rank- ing proved well-deserved as the Bears dominated the Pac-10, defeating Stanford along the way for the first time in three years. Long- time coach Pete Cutino and assistant Steve Heaston had the greatest group of talent in the country to work with. NCAA tournament MVPs and All-Americans, Pete Cutino, Jr., and Alan Gresham, led the Bears on offense while senior Pat Murphy and goalie Shaun Cleary anchored the defense. A group of talented freshmen, led by Matt Biondi, Colin Thompson, and Bill Schoening, heralds the beginning of another Cal water polo dynasty. 104 Water Polo Water Polo 105 CHAMPS That ' s right Coach, You ' re 1! Cal Water Polo Roster: M. Biondi, S. Camp- bell, S. Cleary, P. Cutino, J. Felix, J. Gifford, K. Golden, B. Gonser, J. Gorek, A. Gresham, D. Heidary, J. Johnson, P. Murphy, L. Ortiz, B. Perry, B. Schoening, B. Shavers, C. Thompson. Head Coach Pete Cutino, Asst. Steve Heaston 106 Water Polo Men ' s Soccer This was Cal ' s finest year ever in soccer. They finished the season ranked twelfth in the nation and beat powerhouse USF to win the Pacific Soccer Conference for the first time. Their 18-4 record included a first-round playoff loss on the road to UNLV. Along the way to the NCAA tournament, Coach Bill Coupe ' s squad defeated UCLA to win the All-Cal Tournament, topped eighth-ranked Virginia, 3-0, and travelled east to beat Penn. Goalie Henry Foulk, Mike and Mark Deleray, and Mark Arya spearheaded the great Golden Bear attack. Koh Ikeda t ' 0,14C.1 - •-r " .br- rr " -r—r " PielliiIMMINN11.1 " ....1.161.11.1.1111.11.11111.1.1811 " " laillill.111111.111111.1111111111.11 " vp■IWIIIIWINII•P ' w. " •rfpwwM■•••••••••TllPlli " . " " " ppro ' . • • 1983 Cal Soccer — H. Foulk, S. Glover, L. Woods, M. Ackrell, R. Hansen, P. Riley, M. Arya, M. Nieto, J. Keller, D. Martin, G. Pastor, T. Brockman, D. VanRheenen, Ma. Deleray, Mi. Deleray, J. Heisted, R. Lansford, M. Robinson, A. Wottrich, M. Thompson, M. Woitalla, S. Stern, J. Kruger. Head Coach — Bill Coupe 108 Soccer 110 Soccer . A1.y " non LA - ..- vrNA -mgmr,-, =Awl " Men ' s Cross-Country An inexperienced team and a tough schedule led to a disappointing season for the Bears. They finished eighth in the 21 -team District 8 meet. Senior Ian Clark and junior Jay Marden paced the Bears this season, followed closely by a promising group of underclassmen. The whole team but Clark will return next year, and Coach Brian Maxwell will use this year ' s experience to speed up the Bears in ' 84. 112 Men ' s Cross Country photos — Lyndon Lim Men ' s Cross Country 113 tdlt crigelist 116 Winter AK Winter 119 F " 124 Events Too Much Information Life on the Berkeley campus would not be complete without flyers, posters, leaflets, and the general information-hype of Sproul Plaza. Widescale information on an extra- ordinary number of subjects can be found plastered on every garbage can, lantern post, and telephone pole throughout Sproul and along Telegraph Ave. Whether it be information on coping with exam stress, the announcement of up-and- coming r allies, or merely a record sale at Leopold ' s, it can all be found in our information-saturated environment. Everywhere, at any time, there is always, " too much information running through my brain. " Events 125 126 Events Below. Eugene " Gus " Newport, Mayor of Berkeley. Bottom Page. Professor of ethnic studies, Ronald Takaki. Events 127 of a Man and His Dream In the 1960 ' s, Martin Luther King Jr. proposed a dream for America: a dream of love, justice, and peace. His dream was remembered and celebrated at the Second Annual Martin Luther King Jr. tion Day in February. The Convocation Day, held at Zellerbach Auditorium, commemorated King ' s work in the 60 ' s Civil Rights Movement as well as the inspiration he provided for later generations. The program included speakers such as Mayor Gus Newport, ethnic studies professor, Ron Takaki, A.S.U.C. President, Cathy Campbell, and Civil rights activist, the Reverend Fred Lee Shuttlesworth. Students from Martin Luther King Jr. High, Berkeley High, and U.C.B. were also represented. The day ed with renewed optimism for all. In other areas, more advances were made. The U.C. system adopted January 15th as an academic holiday. In Berkeley, Grove Street was re-named Martin Luther King Jr. Way; and King ' s birthday will become a tional holiday starting in 1986. All these events added to the celebration of the life of a very special man. Opposite Page. Right. Wynton Marsalis. Below. The Alvin Ailey American Dance Thester, " The Stack Up. " Cal Performances Opposite Page. Lower Right. Ballet Nacional Espanol, " Don Quicote. " Right. Bill T. Jones Arnie Zane and Company, " Freedom of Information. " Below. Beaux Arts Trio of New York. 128 Events Chitresh Das Windham Hill Celebration Tommy Make and Liam Clancy Ani and Ida Kavafian, violin duo Sequoia String Quartet Ruth Laredo, piano Qakland Symphony Musica Antigua Kan Empire Brass Quintet National Ballet of Spain Orlando String Quartet Julian Bream, guitar Paul Taylor Dance Company Nathan Milstein, violin The Romeros, guitar quartet Bayanihan Philippine Dance Company Bill T. Jones and Company The Chieftains Julliard String Quartet, with Bonnie Hampton, cello Stephen Bishop•Kovacevich, piano Carol Wincenc and Heidi Lehwalder, flute and harp Malcom Bilson and Sergiu Luca, fortepiano and violin Manuel Barrueco, guitar Les Ballets Trockadero de Monte Carlo Wynton Marsalis Emerson String Quartet Dong•Suk Kang, violin Hungarian State Folk Ensemble Emanuel Ax, piano Doc and Merle Watson and the Mclain Family Band George Winston Ensemble Chanterelle Lar Lubovitch Dance Company Tokyo String Quartet, with Raphael Hillyer, viola Narciso Yepes, guitar Christopher O ' Riley, piano Beaux Arts Trio Academy of St. Martin•in•the•fields Octet Aman Folk Ensemble Dmitry Sitkivetsky, violin SEEHEAR (George Coates World Premier) Lucinda Childs Dance Company Events 129 Top. The Paul Taylor Dance Company Upper Right. Bill T. Jones and Arnie Zane, Choreographers. Right. Nathan Milstein, Violinist. Above. Julian Bream, Guitarist and Lutenist. 130 Events 1:: • 4.7 Photographs by Robert Hasner All photographs by Robert Hasner 132 Events I. The Main Events Of Dramatic Arts The Department of Dramatic Arts comprises a teaching, ing, and performing center. Students learn the crafts of theatrical acting and production by presenting plays, dance, and musicals in Zellerbach Playhouse on campus. Approximately forty-five students participate in undergraduate performances, as well as graduate students producing their own works at the Durham Studio Theater in Dwinelle Hall. Among the major productions presented during the fall season were two one-act plays by the French farceur George Feydeau, Going to Pot and Don ' t Have Bears to Tea. These delightful com- edies were warmly received by audiences over a two-week run. Also presented was The Ghost Sonata, written by the Swedish playwright, August Strindberg. While this difficult play spotlighted the talents of the Dramatic Art ' s student-actors, it also highlighted the complex scenery and lighting designs, chiefly organized by Professor Henry May. The final production of the fall season was presented by the University Dance Theater. Students performed a selection of works from their wide-ranging repetoir of modern dance. The formance gave audiences a unique opportunity to see the dance faculty and students present their own works. Events 133 Superb Goes To The Movies Bringing us noontime concerts that ranged from rock ' n roll, to new wave to jazz, and Comedy Night at the Bear ' s Lair, one of Superb ' s biggest and most popular events was the 1983-84 Film Series. Some of the latest box office hits including Risky Business, An Officer and A Gentleman, Blue Thunder, and The Deer Hunter were among the many films studnets could view at cut rate prices. Highlights of the series include The James Bond Film Festival, billed, " Five Nights in Bondage, " sneak previews and free showings of such hits as The Right Stuff, and the presence of film directors, which provided for a colliquim setting enabling the audience to find out behind the scenes details to the making of the movie. Evidence of the series ' success was illustrated by the sell out crowds lined up outside and down the steps of Wheeler Auditorium. Spuerb ' s season has truly been SUPURB! The Man With The Golden G owRisky Business 134 Events 138 Dorms Dorms 139 Cunningham Griffiths 140 Dorms Davidson International House Priestley Ida Sproul 142 Dorms Spens-Black Norton Dorms 143 Stern —11■111-1 Bowles 144 Dorms Dwight-Derby Dwight-Derby Dorms 145 I Cheney ■ Freeborn Dorms 147 Ege Mary Morse 148 Dorms Manville Casa Italiana Dorms 149 150 Co-ops Co-ops 151 Ridge House Hoyt 152 Co-ops Eyi sdo.oD neaTeLD sunv anseD Lothlorien 154 Co-ops Wolf Stebbins Casa Joaquin Euclid Co-ops 157 Davis Barrington N O. O O U G 4J .- 160 Apartment Life " " (, ' eP c,? kt " 6(c‘ Sorry, are no vacanciea, and we rot expecting any this fall. Future vacancies will be listed at UC housing, Honefindere, and Berk- eley Connection. We are not keep- ing a waiting list. Please do not ger. Courtesy of Daily Californian 162 Living BEEF TE awiel rECOM 21- ' vE4ETAKE Living 163 164 Living Living 165 Alpha Gamma Delta 168 Alpha Gamma Delta �:... _- =-� .� � ' �w 1 0


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