University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) - Class of 1985 Page 1 of 500
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Show Hide text for 1985 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 500 of the 1985 volume: “ The University of California at Berkeley Published by Traci L. Gatewood and the Associated Students of the University of California Berkeley, California 94720 © Traci L. Gatewood and ASUC, 1985 1 Tablo niCnntpnts Summer 4 Fall 8 Winter 178 Spring 338 Closing 482 Ads 496 Blue Gold " ' 1985 by Traci L. Gatewood and the Associated Students of the University of California. No part may be reprinted without prior permission by Taylor Publishing Co., Dallas Texas, or the ASUC. i " . . . And summer ' s lease hath all too short a date. " William Shakespeare, 18th Sonnet II Summer 5 •■■ • • S• • %. •;,.. Summertime, And the livin ' is easy. Porgy Bess (1935) D. Wing Fall 9 " There ' s excitement in the air. Everyone ' s just returned from the summer . . . you talk with them .. . and after a few minutes of chatting you realize you ' re late for class . . . you don ' t say good-bye, you just wish them well ' til you see them again. " Theme 10 Living 16 Fall Events 134 Fall Sports 146 10 Fall Waiting to register . . . waiting to enroll .. . waiting for housing . . . waiting for AP cards . . . So this is why the tuition is so cheap! David Boyd Fall 11 N ' rl w 13 " Having your own apart- ment has its advantages I ' m sure. But I decided to live in the dorms because I hate doing dishes. " Paige Pennington Fall 15 arws in Berkeley? ' Farms, in Berkeley? " used by permission, Berkeley Farms, 1984 How do you fit 31,005 students into the second most densely-populated city in California? Well, it ' s not easy, but it ' s a feat attempted year after year as students scramble for any and every available nook and cranny surrounding the Berkeley cam- pus. Like people fighting for seats at a general ad- mission concert, students compete for space in dorms, co-ops, sororities, fraternities, apartments, and boarding houses. For those with connections, (friends, bribe money, etc . . . ) the search usually ends successfully. Finding a graduating senior who is vacating an apartment is a convenient way to secure a lease. For those with university scholar- ships, campus-housing is usually guaranteed for the duration of the scholarship. Unfortunately, the majority of students are not so lucky. The first step in this amazingly-hassled process is to apply to the dorms a nd co-ops. Of course each office is located at complete opposite ends of cam- pus — but then you needed the walk anyway. Fill out the forms, sign your name, pay the necessary fee, and . . . wait for an answer. Co-ops are considered by many to be the least expensive way to live at Berkeley. As a means of lowering housing fees, students work within the co-op, which reduces the cost of maintenance and cooking staff. In addition to lower fees, the co-op system offers a diverse range of possibilities for those looking for a unique living experience. From the dorm-like atmosphere of Cloyne Court to the apartment-style of Fenwich-Weavers ' , co-ops offer a reasonable variety of housing options. Getting accepted into the dorms involves a little more suspense. Because 75 percent of the accepted dorm residents are freshmen, many Cal applicants who receive housing do not actually attend Cal. While some students are assured housing as early as May, most do not receive the news until the first week of classes. Aside from the initial trauma of getting accepted, the cost of dorm life is relatively inexpensive, and everything (from meals to laun- dry facilities) is provided. The next stop for those who are not absorbed in- to the dorms or co-ops is to look through the listings at the Housing Office. Students come prepared for an all-out search and clever home- hunting skills are essential. The object is to con- vince a- potential landlord or roommate that you are more qualified than the other 200 people who have filled out a rental application. " I got my apart- ment by pretending I liked to study, and I feigned an interest in cleaning up, " said senior, Anjali Banerjee. Thus the key to successful apartment hunting seems to be marketability — you are whatever a potential renter wants you to be. Many students opt for the Greek system. For many, the built-in social life is a major attraction and the food is great. Rush takes place during the fall semester, but housing is not guaranteed. Most members do not move into " the house " until their sophomore or junior year, when they have fulfilled specific requirements. For those who cannot find any local housing, commuting is sometimes an alternative. When all else fails . . . well, there has to be housing SOMEWHERE... Traps alfalfa sprouts from all his vegi sandwiches. Smile: Has finally found himself. Patronizes telegraph artist. Works four hours a week. The co-op ran out of granola. Because football is too violent for people. Back to nature. No, they don ' t own markets for spaghetti. 18 Co-ops Only gets hair cut at Dead concerts. Busy working on " the project. " Smile: Upcoming Dead gig (see hair). Necklace: Authentic Antelope Teeth. Woman ' s work is secondary. Bought on first trip to Israel. Nutra-grain. No sugar, no salt, no sodium, no additives. For making tofu burgers. Bleached to look like worker ' s clothing. 1■101.1=Nli Andres Castro Arms 0 Barrington Hall 20 Co-ops Chateau gctte, RESIDENCE CLUB a) Davis House Co-ops 23 Euclid Hall 24 Co-ops Fenwick-Weavers ' Village Re.1 " Ft: ARE,PTHER 60 FIUTTIAN5 THAI NAVE THE ACESS TO THIS Mak TOO_ So, BE CONSIDERATE -KEEP YOUR SHORT I Hoyt Hall Kidd Hall Co-ops 27 _Ir2 I Northside Apartments Ridge Project 32 Co-ops Rochdale Village IL 0 0 U .t, cn .11111111M-1111 Wolf House 36 Co-ops Muffed due to " co-ed bathroom phobia " Bloodshot because of time spent in front of T.V. For 1A Comp . . . due Thursday. Traditional robe-o- chastity. Soc. 1 and Math 16-A self-paced. She ' s not sweet 16 anymore but still needs security. Mandatory (Where would a girl be without one?) Smirk: Overall thrill of being able to eat Sugar-Pops every day. Mustache: His first stab at maturity away from home. Meal card has on-campus-option for " Maximum Mealtime Efficiency. " Dirty sweats: Hasn ' t bought laundry detergent since his parents dropped him off last fall. Shoes: imitation leather. Going away gift from Grandma. IM-Ca. VA tIVE: d " Maximum Mealtime Efficiency. " Always reads " Why doesn ' t anybody leave any messages? " Does everyone else ' s homework or word processing for $5 hr., but free to his friends or in exchange for beer — but only before midnight. Only reads " Dear Abby. " Done up in " turbanesque " dorm style. Stolen from the D.C. Dorms 37 Cheney Hall 38 Unit I Freeborn Hall 40 Unit I AMR Davidson Hall Unit II 43 Ehrman Hall 44 Unit II IFS IT ' S Al. do you kNow youR IOUNGE FURNITURE IS: Griffiths Hall Unit II 45 46 Unit III ' An s. a a ash. s. a a I Ida Sproul Hall Norton Hall Unit III 47 Priestley Hall 48 Unit III Spens-Black Hall Unit III 49 owles Hall had its illustrious beginnings in 1928 as the first residence hall of the University of California. Its unique fraternal at- mosphere has through the years, bridged the gap between Greek life and the residence halls by providing strong hall unity without sacrificing the in- dividual freedom of the residents. In due appreciation, " Bowlesmen " pay homage to their hall by faithfully enac- ting traditions long-established in the annals of Bowles ' history. Such tradi- tions include the appointing of " The Dork, " keeper of the hall ' s sacred fer- tility idol, and his counterpart, " The Asshole, " whose primary responsibility as hall entertainment chairman, en- trusts him with a rather unique- looking sceptor (that has practical ap- plication) known as " The Functional Facsimile of the Fabled Four-Fingered Fickle Feces Fetcher. " In addition, there are traditional hall events; the most notable of which is " The Rites of Spr- ing, " a nocturnal ritual commencing the annual Bowles Hawaiian Luau, a twenty-four hour party finale to the p _ academic year. Truly unparalleled in every respect, " the Castle on the Hill " as Bowles has come to be known, provides its new arrivals with an identity and a sense of belonging. This is made possible by the brethren of Bowles accepting their responsibility to pass on the hall ' s history and tradition as they have been passed on for decades. But in recent years, the U. C. Housing Office has seen fit to drastically reduce the number of returning students to the residence halls. With the Bowles Hall Association relying heavily upon the knowledge and experience of veteran Bowlesmen, the Housing Office ' s threatening policy may destroy a social institution of almost sixty years. Despite bureaucratic in- trusions, hall unity and morale was higher than ever this past year with a succession of massive, highly-spirited events. Bowlesmen and their guests will remember The Victory Dance, The Halloween Dance, The Bowles-Stern Exchange, The Mills College Exchange, The Valentine ' s Day Dance, The Boat Dance, Luau, and of course, " Toni " (see opposite page, far right). For the time being, " the Cas- tle " is alive and well, thanks to Bowlesmen who can take pride in knowing that they made 1984-85 a monumental year in Bowles ' history. 50 Dorms Printed With A.S.U.C. Permission Dorms 51 Casa Italiana Casa Joaquin Murieta 0 a) N O U Graduate Resident Assistants International House Information Desk Assistants Dorms 57 Manville Hall 58 Dorms Mills College Mary Morse Ege Halls Prospect House iiuD crattb 60 Dorms . Stern Hall Dorms 61 A Good Idea but . . . Student Flophouse " Flops " The result of a joint effort by the University Housing Office and the A.S.U.C., the " student hostel " was a pilot project aimed at providing cheap, temporary accomodations for homeless students while they searched for permanent housing. While the need for student housing reach- ed a critical level and horror stories circulated, telling of students reduced to walking the streets at night or sleeping in their cars, the hostel never reached full capacity (or even near capacity) any single night during its three week existence. For a precious $8.00 a night, one could sleep on a sheetless mattress (you had to provide your own sleeping materials, but a blanket did come with the package) in a cozy dorm recrea- tional room (Unit 3) with either space for thirty (males) and room for twelve (females). In ad- dition, shower facilities were availa ble down the street (more specifically, down the street, around the corner, and down the street again) at the Recrea- tional Sports Facility. Unfor- tunately, due to a shortage of storage space, customers were not allowed to store their per- sonal belongings at the hostel. Another obvious disadvantage was the lack of a telephone which could have been used by the students to contact housing prospects or at least to receive important messages. Could it be that $8.00 a night was asking just a bit too much for these kind of accomodations? While both the university and student government were in- strumental in providing tem- porary lodging for students in a time of crisis, it seems paradox- ical that this project was not more thoughtfully developed and implemented. Although advertising was widely cir- culated, perhaps the news came a little late (after all school had been in session for two weeks before the hostel was advertis- ed). On the other hand, the pro- ject could have been a bigger success if there had been no charge for the temporary lodg- ing. After all, a student who hasn ' t been able to find housing could probably use the addi- tional $8.00 fee for food, etc . . . Although student housing is tremendously inadequate and most should take the respon- sibility to plan ahead, wouldn ' t it be nice if the university pro- vided free temporary sleeping quarters for those unfortunate who somehow couldn ' t or didn ' t find a place to live. Hopefully, next year a more viable solution will be obtainable and the un- fortunate Berkeley homeless will at least no longer include students. 62 Living Previously used only to keep potato chips fresh. Bought only after sales are over. Fake I Goes well with pizza, pie, and Yogurt Park. ASO ep Takes Physics 10, Art History 10 and Botany 10. Can you really tell the difference? Smile: He has eight little sisters. For those killer Friday morning classes. Side 1: Madonna Side 2: Huey Cut at Capelli ' s. Tan from Palm Springs. To work his beer-belly and the pledges. $38,000 his first year out of school. Because driving to campus is too short of a hop for the white convertable Rabbit GT1. Taken with best friends that week (we ' re all sisters). Goes to Cal because the outlet is in San Francisco. Greeks 63 Greek Life 1985 " The Greeks Have It All " Once again the Greeks have had it all. Amidst the turmoil of continuous protests and student movements, the Greeks once again found that happy medium between academics, social life, and philanthropic com- mitments, making the 1984-85 school year memorable for all involved. Under the leadership of Panhellenic President Eileen Ut- ter and Interfraternity Council President Gunnar Gooding, the Greek system made headway in combating the ever present con- cerns of alcohol awareness, racial discrimination, and cam- pus safety. By attending the Ebony and Ivory Conference in Los Angeles, the Greeks worked towards integrating the predominantly-black frater- nities and sororities into the cur- rent councils. With growing na- tionwide interest focused on the issue of alcohol awareness, many chapters donated money from their philanthropic pro- jects towards the student-run Alcohol Advisory Board. To help insure campus safety many of the chapters also donated to the WALK program, a greatly needed and highly appreciated police escort service on campus. With a renewed focus on Philanthropy, both Panhellenic and IFC made a special effort to expand their service work. Beginning with Super Dance sponsored by the Alumni Scholars, the Greek system kick- ed off their first annual Philan- thropy Month in April. Nothing could be more appropriate than a burrito-eating contest (courtesy of Manuel ' s) on the Chi Psi deck in the early April sun. Later in ' the month, Panhellenic collected teddy bears from each of the chapters to be donated to the Oakland Children ' s Hospital. At month ' s end, Panhellenic and IFC spon- sored an ALL-Greek Salvation Army Drive. Each chapter was encouraged to donate clothing and other items to the drive. Despite the multitude of 64 philanthropic commitments, most members will attest that Greek Life is definitely not all work and no play. One of the major social events highlighting the fall semester was, of course, football. For Greek Bears, col- legiate life would not be com- plete without pre-game tailgates and post-game alumni events as well as ROAD TRIPS, especially to USC (even if we did lose). Overshadowing these events in popularity was (and always is) the grand finale — THE BIG GAME — with its weeklong schedule of celebration, all focused on BEATING STAN- FURD!! This year with the Greeks out in full force, Big Game Week was more spec- tacular than ever. In keeping with the " Go Bears! " spirit, the weeklong string of events centered on the traditional. The annual pub crawl indeed brought many thirsty Greeks to their knees. The reinstitution of the Alumni Cable Car Rally in San Francisco brought together both the past and present in a rousing demonstration of Blue Gold spirit. Another time-honored Big Game tradition was the house decorations competition. Once again Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity swept the title with their fabulous display of Cal spirit. Another highlight of the week was the selection of the Big Game Ambassadors, both dedicated members of the Greek system. Susan Miranda and Ken Rosenthal were given the honor of representing Cal in this newly-established position. (See page 321). Bringing the week to a fun-filled climax was an out- door concert on Lower Sproul for the entire student body, featuring Otis Day and the Nights, most recently of " Animal House " fame. Three to five thousand spectators turned out for the fun, all sponsored by the Californians. After the con- cert Joe Kapp stirred the Bears to victory at the Big Game Rally. Highlighting the evening was an open party held at Interna- Gree ks 65 66 Greeks tional House, courtesy of SKOAL. Although Cal lost the Axe this time around, there was fun to be had by all. An inspiring transformation took place at the Theta Delta Chi house this fall. With the hard work of the active chapter and the financial-backing of the alumni, the house, famous for its role in " The Graduate " received a dramatic face lift. Following the removal of the climbing ivy which had been deteriorating the structure, the house received a new coat of paint. To complete the project, the en- tire electrical and plumbing systems were renovated and the interior was also repainted. All this and new furniture finished off a suc- cessful effort that the Theta Delts can be truly proud of for many years to come. Highlighting both the Fall and Spring were the annual Philanthropic events where Greeks con- tributed to charitable organiza- tions while having a great time. In the fall it ' s the Phi Psi 500, sponsored by the Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity. The event consists of a fun-filled Saturday of sorority competition. Active chapters and Pledge Classes competed against each other in tricycle races to determine the overall winner. Tee-shirts and beer were sold to help raise funds for Children ' s Hospital and The Spirit of Giving. The event was topped off with a party for all the competitors. This spring Lambda Chi Alpha ' s 41st annual Daffodil Sale was a big success and resulted in a $3,000 contribution to Cal Camp. Miss Heidi Rosenau of Sigma Kappa was crowned Daffodil Princess, and Eileen Goggins of Chi Omega was chosen as first runner-up. A reception, complete with cham- pagne, trophies, and plaques for the women definitely compen- sated for all their hard work. Once again the Delta Gamma Anchor Splash was a great suc- cess, involving nearly twenty of the fraternities in aquatic com- petition. The men swam relay and innertube races; but the most hilarious event of the com- petition was the nightgown race. Each team had a DG coach to cheer them on to victory. By selling tee-shirts and charging an entrance fee the DG ' s manag- ed to raise $2,000 for their na- tional philanthropy, The Blind Community. As far as the Greek system ' s never-ending string of social events go, the most memorable parties were definitely the costume and theme invita- tionals. The ATO ' s brought the Roaring ' 20s alive with a Great Gatsby to put all past years to shame, only to be challenged by the KA ' s Dixie Ball. Both of which were truly memorable evenings. Spring would not be the same without the rash of Hawaiian theme parties. High on everyone ' s list was the nationally-renowned SAE South Seas, which this year featured the local band, MOJO. Also im- mensely popular was the FIJI Islander, D-U ' s and Chi-O ' s Singapore Sling, and the Delta Sig ' s Sailor ' s Ball. One of the spring ' s truly spec- tacular events was the Kappa Sigma Spring Formal, held at San Francisco ' s elegant War Memorial and Performing Arts Theatre. The Nomads provided exciting entertainment. The tru- ly elegant formal was made complete by the fabulous menu of freshed shucked oysters, crab legs, and caviar, all of which were provided by Dynamite Cookery of Lafayette. Although the ABC (Alcoholic Beverage Control) put a stop to the traditional Spring street parties, the Greeks managed to squeeze in an " all-greek " party at Underhill Field which definitely made up for the loss. Most importantly, the Greeks con- tinued their commit- ment to academic ex- cellence by honoring some of their top scholars at a Scholar- ship Reception in the Spring. A member from each sorority and fraternity was chosen by their peers to attend the reception held at the Faculty Club. Through the Greeks ' par- ticipation in academics, service, and social events, it is easy to understand why many say that indeed, " the Greeks have it all. " Through their participation in organizations and leadership positions on campus and throughout the community, Greeks were able to grow both individually and as a group. With the installation of the new enthusiastic Executive Board this Spring, the 1985-86 school year will surely be as successful as the last. By Kristi Kimball Members. Scott Carter, Pat Chang, Jeff Cohan, Gregg Cummings, Miguel Flach-Aznar, Dan Flores, Rick Friedman, Jim Giordano, Mike Gold, Brent Goodale, John Halligan, Vince Hawkins, Randy Ide, Randy Imler, Jake Kushner, Ross Lefstin, Joel Levin, Marc Louderback, Dan Lynn, Mike Navarre, Mike Prince, Jeffrey Rogers, David Saib, Chris Shadix, Eric Shiu, Steve Schreifels, Greg Stilson, Ken Sunoo, Jeff Turk, Axel Vogt, Adam Wang, Evan Williams. Acacia Greeks 67 68 Greeks Alpha Chi Omega Members. Holly Abbott, Julie Arnautou, Christina Averkin, Nadine Baron, Dana Bart- schi, Leslie Bates, Gene Berberich, Beth Bier, Janeen Blasy, Tracy Bohrer, Mary Brasher, Sue Bunnell, Karen Busch, Laura Catura, Wendy Cohn, Mary Conwell, Janet Dalton, Beth Davis, Karen Degan, Michelle de Pfyffer, Lisa Dolit, Laura Dreskin, Catherine Drew, Ana Duckler, Kara Dugan, Lana Etherington, Margaret Eum, Jennifer Ewbank, Toni Fannin, Cindy Fischer, Debbie Freed, Jacquie Fruhl- inger, Lauren Gage, Rashmi Garde, Shaila Garde, Cindi Gates, June Gessford, Leslie Gill, Tricia Godsey, Jana Good, Alisa Gordon, Pam Gordon, Laurelle Gutierrez, Kim Haase, Sharon Hays, Jennifer Hebner, Lisa Heilbron, Andrea Heimbecker, Marie Hewett, Wendy Hoffman, Katie Hover, Jana Hrabeta, Wendy Jacobsen, Sally Jollymour, Lisa Kabot, Teri Kennedy, Paige Kerchner, Jacqueline Kohr, Helaine Klasky, Lisa Knauer, Carolyn Krinard, Janet Kurtzman, Liz Langridge, Kathy Lee, Sheila Lemke, Kris Levi, Susan Lopez-Guerra, Joni Lyon, Keidi Markel, Marie Rose Mazur, Michelle McCarthy, Shelley Mc- Clelland, Donna Megazzini, Diane Murphy, Katherine Noble, Agnes Pak, Staphanie Parr, Karen Peckham, Dana Pepp, Joyce Peterson, Debbie Podberesky, Katherine Porter, Stacey Ravel, Nance Remar, Wendy Richardson, Karen Richmond, Jennifer Roberts, Adrienne Sam, Mimi Sardou, Jennifer Schmidt, Jane S chucker, Linda Schwimmer, Jean Shirley, Janna Sidley, Lizabeth Smith, Dot Stefanki, Amy Stein, Susie Stein, Sue Steinkamp, Anne Strutner, Laurie Stuhlbarg, Jennifer Swartz, Tami Tong, Lindy Vejar, Jeanne Vencil, Ellen Weiner, Donna Wills, Lynda Wills, Lori Wohlgemuth, Lori Wolochow, Roxy Yanik, Libby Zartler. A X S2 Members. Arlene Boyd, Sherry Chen, Sharon Christianson, Dee Dungca, Laura Di Meo, Sandra Ferreira, Lynnese Hofer, Sara Kayoumi, Susan King, Sandy Lee, Connie Lo, Gail Moore, Amy Nilson, Michelle Porche, Linda Prior, Heidi Sato, Rachel Saunders, Joanne Yee. Alpha Delta Chi A A X Greeks 69 70 Greeks A A cl) Alpha Delta Phi Members. Pat Bell, Al Calamoneri, James Choulos, Steve Choulos, Lyn Christopulos, Brian Craig, Jim Danielson, Jim DiMatteo, Mark Finerman, Maurice Fitzgerald, Andrew Gall, Marc Gerdes, Mike Ghiselli, Jeff Haines, John Halstead, Scott Hay, Dave Henderson, Liam Hennessy, Cory Higgins, Kevin Hillesland, Paul Hsi, Doug Hubert, Josh Hudnut, Bert Inch, Gavin Kent, Hank Klein, Scott Kovalik, Pete Kutzer, Kevin Lake, Fred Leach, Tim Lounibos, John Lukrich, Lee Mahoney, Dan Marcus, John McDonnell, Matt McNerney, John Metheny, Sean Mullen, Pete Origenes, Marc Plante, Scott Putman, Larry Qvistgaard, Bud Reilly, Ken Riley, Shaun Rouse, Robert Salabar, Ted Scherman, Eddie Schrock, Pete Setzer, Stuart Shiff, Chris Siebert, Pete Simmons, Sutton Stern, Karl U llman, James Weight, John Wiley. I Alpha Delta Pi A A H Members. Monique Abatte, Beth Abrams, Kathryn Alisbah, Jane Ancel, Carol Anderson, Elizabeth Anderson, Liesl Anderson, Deborah Aptaker, Greta Ardell, Anne Artoux, Janice Austin, Cinday Bailey, Mara Berke, Beth Bernstein, Anne Bjork, Katharyn Bond, Kari Bookin, Heidi Borror, Ilene Brenner, Marianne Brenner, Carolyn Briggs, Karen Brodkin, Megan Browne, Vicki Brugler, Irene Bueno, Wendi Casady, Nancy Chao, Sandy Chiao, Christy Choate, Karen Christopherson, Eurim Chun, Leila Clark, Celia Cody, Yvonne Coelho, Christina Cohen, Dana Cohen, Lisa Cohen, Celeste Cowell, Juanita Delgado, Aster Delos Santos, Christina Devos, Lynn Diringer, Diane Dressler, Romy Eichler, Stephanie Fong, Kristine Fowler, Judy Friedman, Patricia Gaspari, Constance Garton, Jessica Geller, Kimberly Gordon, Mimi Gorin, Leslie Goyette, Leslie Gularte, Kathy Gustafson, Gillian Hall, Toni Haney, Karen Heath, Joanne Hing, Lynne Hitesman, Nancy Hochman, Christa Hoey, Eileen Horowitz, Eileen Jacobs, Leslie Jones, Heidi Kampp, Miranda Kane, Robin Karau, Debbie Katz, Leslie Kelley, Carole Kempler, Karen Krackeler, Patricia Landers, Virginia Landers,Julia Lave, Dana Leventhal, Nicole Lucey, Barbara Lud- wig, Susan Marenda, Lisa Martinez, Mona Miller, Melissa Monroe, Michele Morse, Lena Park, Leslie Perkins, Nancy Petrin, Liz Polk, Sheri Porath, Susan Prohaska, Laura Puccinelli, Tanya Radowicz, Donna Rattner, Suzanne Ravetti, Mathilda Remba, Laura Riordan, Ann Robinson, Christina Romero, Sarah Schroeder, Michal Sue Seligmann, Kerry Shea, Karen Silverman, Sabrina Simmons, Laura Smissaert, Lori Smith, Lisa Socransky, Jennifer Stanich, Loren Sten- son, Janet Sterns, Esther Suzuki, Sally Sylvester, Laura Sweet, Deborah Tapson, Kristine Tatsutani, Andrea Thompson, Deborah Treiman, Marnie Vu- jovich, Caroline Welsh, Pamela Willens, Alison Williams, Wendy Williams, Margaret Wilmer, Jen- nifer Woerner, Jayne Wong, Jenny Woodburn, Paula Wynne, Andrea Yarvis, Elizabeth Zimmers, Jodie Zweig, Samara Zuwaylif. Greeks 71 Alpha Epsilon Phi Members. Kathleen Bertolani, Donna Chen, Alex Chew, Jane Delfendahl, Atheni Devera, Lisa Fleishman, Nancy Fong, Amy Friedman, Beth Galif, Jill Goldberg, Veronica Joe, Jill Kauffman, Flora Lee, Donna Levitan, Judy Long, Leah Mitsuyoshi, Donna Moon, Kathy Morris, Sandy Morrow, Thi Nguyen, Linda Oberstein, Carrie Panama, Tiffany Powell, Ellen Slawsby, Aline Tewes, Marie Tomlin- son, Simone Wegge, Jessica Wilkins, Sheri Wolfson. 72 Greeks Members. Leslie Aguilar, Michelle Alan, Joan Allen, Karen Alsup, Teresa Anaya, Wendy Ashton, Phyllis Baldry, Debbie Bennett, Lisa Berlin, Nadine Bloor, Claire Brissette, Alison Butler, Ri C han, Hilary Chism, Christy Clevenger, Kristi Coale, Renee Cooper, Jeanette Crosby, Michelle Cude, Laura Dek- ker, Christina Falco, Gin Fernandez, Jill Fleis, Jill Finlayson, Susan Forsstrom, Laurie Fried- man, Mary Gaffheld, Deanna Gan, Barbara Garner, Rosie Gascon, Zandra Geary, Adrienne Go, Cindy Harris, Linda Harvey, Tricia Hobson, Jacki Kampfe, Julie Karaba, Jaci King, Soula Kontaxis, Julie Landam, Heather Lehr, Silvia Leis, Nancy Mank, Sue Mank, Nici Meckel, Leah Miller, Debbie Moritz, Katherine Mulvany, Lisa Mundel, Jeannie McKevitt, Lan Nguyen, Coleen O ' Hare, Mollee Sue Oxman, Lisa Pope, Penny Purin- ton, Terri Pylman, Sheila Quarry, Cathie Ramus, Julianne Sartan, Margaret Schneck, Leslie Sherrard, Julie Smith, Ruthie Sourou- jon, Lorii Stanger, Becky Tauber, Zorina Ter- rill, Jennifer Torrensen, Sara Toole, Laura Traweek, Becky Tywoniak, Anne Ustach, Silvia Varela, Michelle Wagner, Lisa Walsh, Emily Wanderer, Cindy Wenger. Alpha Gamma Delta Greeks 73 Alpha Gamma Omega Members. (Left to right) Rear: Keith Meiner, Dave Nielsen, Chris Day, John Geringer, Scott Silvey. Middle: Dave Rodriguez, Mario Bravo, Mark Ifland, John Fagetti, Dan Carroll, Rowdy Roddy, Bryan Fisher, Dan Cunningham. Front: Keith Bailey, Dave Kornaros, Robert J. Brisbane, Eric Pelton. Not Pictured: Andrew Galli (He went home for the weekend), Tim Kassouni. 74 Greeks AKA Alpha Kappa Alpha Members. Veronica Abernathy, Cheryl Alton, Lisa Alvarado, Felicia Caldwell, Sherrie Campbell, Gwendolyn Fortune, Antonette Gullatt, Valerie Gray, Phylis Harris, Gaye Hunter, Mamma Kirton, Jena McLemore, Lisa Morris, Debra Murphy, Rhonda Reed, Kyletta Sanchez, Paula Sanders, Freda Statom, Cheryl Sullivan, Laurie Webb, Donna Wilkens, Tracey Williams. Greeks 75 Alpha Kappa Lambda A K ---11=11 Members. William Adams, Amaury Arce, Algernol Boozer, Thomas M. Chavez, David L. Ellis, Brian Erickson, Eric M. Flett, Alex Fukui, Steven Garcia, Jeff Geoghegan, Joshua Gold, Sean Hamada, Lamar Hasbrouck, Gregg Hikano, Kent Kawakami, Brian Koshley, Michael Larsen, Benjamin Manuel, David Mayo, James McGill, Michael Meyer, Samuel A. Peters, Jr., Clarence " Rob " Robinson, Ricar- do Rodriguez, Douglas Schwarm, Andy Soemardi, Diego Romo Tabares, Kevin Tolsma. Pledges: Travis Culwell, Keith Hit- chcock, Durwin Hom, Deepak Khanna, Ar- thur Liu, Bob Marston, Robert Marvin, Scott Titcomb. 76 Greeks A0 11 Alpha Omicron Pi Greeks 77 Alpha Phi A (13 78 Greeks Greeks 79 AcDA Alpha Phi Alpha 80 Greeks A (13+ Alpha Sigma Phi A T S2 Alpha Tau Omega Greeks 81 41 eer- Members. John Alving, David Alvarado, David Beeby, Russ Berteccelli, Bill Benjamin, Doug Bull, Peter Burshinger, Jason Chandler, James Christie, Steve Church, Trent Cox, Garr Davidson, Steve Ellis, Geoff Hand, Rich Hextrum, Scott Hutchison, Brad Howe, Reid Johnson, Tom Kuglen, Jim MacLaughlin, Mike McClintode, David Naso, David Nelson, Ton Norian, Tim Pad- den, Mark Resnick, Ron Reynolds, Eric Shelby, Hank Stern, David Tielemons, Peter Tindell, Jeff Walsh, Clark Welch, Charlie Wilde, Bruce Wilson, Tony Wood, Scott Yarris. Beta Theta Pi B 0 II 82 Greeks Chi Omega X 2 Members. Allison Addicott, Dayna Babikian, Jane Bailie, Kristin Baker, Carlie Berke, Rona Blevins, Susan Bolinger, Kris Bonarius, Shari Bonzell, Kathryn Boyer, Joanna Brody, Kimberly Brown, Robin Burlingame, Elizabeth Burns, Patty Byler, Gwynnae Byrd, Cari Cadwell, Michelle Callison, Cathleen Carey, Anne Chickering, Caroline Chua, Jennifer Claesgens, Kristine Cox, Andrea Croak, Kim Crow, Karen Cullen, Amy Cutler, Margot Daly, Ruth Daly, Lori Dang, Nicki DeMarais, Amy DeWitt, Nicole Dodd, Jennifer Droke, Mischelle Doll, Jennifer Edwards, Leah Edwards, Estreilla Elkaim, Jennifer Esposto, Lynne Esselstein, Sue Farney, Cindy Ford, Denise Gadwill, Leesa Galatz, Dana Gale, Amy Ghisletta, Kristan Ghisletta, Deborah Gill, Kim Glasgow, Eileen Goggins, Marci Gold, Joy Goodman, Lisa Grau, Nina Grose, Susan Gustafson, Mari Hale, Dominique Harroch, Mar- ty Heard, Kim Helton, Sarah Hicks, Diana Hildebran, Laurie Hoffman, Suzanne Hogan, Barbara Hollingsworth, Shelley Ho1st, Carole Hong, Karen Hunt, Tres Jimenez, Vicki Karlovich, Robin Key, Madhuvanti Khare, Kristi Kimball, Amy Kolander, Sabrina Lahiri, Jennifer Laity, Jennifer Lauter, Michelle Lee, Jennifer Leslie, Devorah Levine, Carla Levy, Amy Loughlin, Sarah Lucas, Stephanie Luck, Denise MacDonald, Jenny Malone, Sandra Manuelian, Jennifer Marois, Susan Marshall, Suzanne Mathews, Tracy Miyahara, Maggie Moore, Tammie Morrison, Suzanne Mouron, Karla Nefkens, Kathy Noe, Julie O ' Connor, Erin O ' Hara, Christa Pedersen, Kathleen Pendergast, Jennifer Penning, Theresa Persico, Sloane Pettit, Bonnie Portis, Marcy Premer, Paula Putkey, Linda Raidy, Julie Ratkovitch, Kim Reisner, Lyn Reynolds, Lorraine Roe, Loz Schumann, Alison Scott, Ann Scott, Sherry Scott, Julie Selby, Ruthie Selvidge, Jill Smith, Julie Smith, Melanie Smith, Nancy Smith, Melinda Smolin, Jan Starling, Tracey Steever, Kristin Steinberg, Stacey Sterner, Beth Stevenson, Lisa Tanner, Lise Vilas, Marci Welling, Carol Wentworth, Chris Wilhelm, Cathy Wilson, Kimberly Wilson, Joanne Wirtz, Mame Wisniewski, Chris Zettas, Marianne Jenssenn. Greeks 83 X (P Chi Phi Members. Peter Anderson, Cliff Berry, Ed Brakeman, Daniel Casey, Michael Chavez, Kent Davies, David Deatherage, Steven Devincenzi, Patrick Devlin, Kevin Eggert, Michael Farnam, Terry Finstad, Grant Gamble, Rudolf Guyon, Preston Jordan, David Kellogg, Stephen Kelly, Matthew Kreling, Jeff Kruger, Michael Lessin, Nils Levine, Mark Lubamer- sky, Bruce Lyon, Richard MacDonald, George Moore, Pat Mundy, Matthew Nelson, Michael Ohlfs, Don Ome, Robin Praeger, Charles Pur- dom, David Rochlin, John Rohnenberg, Gary Sanchez, Charles Sheldon, Wright Sherman, Shawn Singh, Scott Sparling, Michael Spranger, Steve Steirt, Ron Tesnow, Michael Tubach, Scott Ungerman, Peter Vestal, Jim Youssef. 84 Greeks - _ . ---•11111••111 X xlf -711•1■11. Chi Psi Members. Daves Ames, Steve Amos, Otto Avvakumovits, Pat Bakey, Bill Barry, Steve Berkman, John Bertolli, Wolfe Birkie, Eron Brainard, Greg Breeze, Chris Callison, Mike Collette, Kelly Grimes, Rob Haire, Rob Hatch, Matt Hemington, Jeff Hirsch, John Holte, Eric Josephson, Rich Keene, Paul Krause, Craig Locke, Dave Martin, Joe Mechanic, Clay Miller, Eric Moses, Pat O ' Brien, Tim O ' Brien, Randy Parker, Eric Peterson, Jim Raney, Adam Richland, John Romano, Joe Salmon, Jim Schmitt, Dan Shiffman, James Smith, Matt Sucherman, Mark Stephens, Joel Thompson, Sean Tighe, Bo Weinberg, Guy Wheeler. Greeks 85 Delta Chi OX Members. Gordy Abbott, Rob Amparan, Jamie Badgley, John Benun, Rob Benun, Scott Bickman, Chris Brocchini, Chris Bullock, Stu Bush, Keith Campbell, Marc Camras, Dick Chiang, Rob Corn- pean, Kevin Conner, Jeff Cowan, Chris Davis, Andrew DeGraca, John Dougery, Greg Everson, Mark Gelsinger, Garth Green, Scott Hagberg, Mike Haworth, Stuart Hayashi, Pat Hearne, Craig Henderson, Chris Hornbeck, Dave Jones, Sean Kelly, Bob Koenigsberg, Jason Komorsky, Jim Lockhart, Mike Madrigal, Paul Mueller, Bob Nevin, Tim Renega, Rick Rosenbaum, John Santucci, Dave Simon, Matt Smyj, Bo Solis, Mike Sweeney, Jon Tatar, Joe Thanasophon, Mike Vargas, Tony Venegas, Steve Wold, Johnny Won, Kirk Yamato. 86 Greeks Delta Delta Delta AAL Members. Seniors: Karen Abramow, Chantele Carwin, Liz Cole, Patty Daum, Nancy Drees, Orlee Engler, Carrie Forman, Robin Francis, Kristen Helmus, Sophia Hirano, Karen Klempa, Linda Koff- man, Julie Leet, Lisa Lewis, Celia McCormack, Beth McNamara, Sharon Nagin, Mary Beth Nelson, Nicole Noga, Shelley Predovich, Ann Raigoza, Kathleen Riley, Tracy Toland, Marcia White, Monica Wyatt. Juniors: Amy Adler, Ann Baker, Molly Boardman, Susan Breslauer, Lisa Buehler, Tiffany Bradshaw, Shari Christiansen, Mary Cooke, Christina Cordoza, Cathy Curtis, Colleen Duffy, Lisa Druhl, Sharon Goodman, Trish Halamandaris, Pamela Hawkins, Karen Heichman, Heidi Hoehn, Katy Jacobs, Miray Kotoyaxitz, Kris Kury, Ali Linder, Lori Loo, Mary McCubbin, Susan Meinbress, Stephanie Olson, Peggy Phillips, Gerilynn Pribela, Jill Purvis, Suzanne Schmidt, DeDe Shahidefar, Trudi Sharpsteen, Michele Shobar, Meg Thomas, Karen Ward, Katie Winegar, Annette Yen. Sophomores: Deborah Alexander, Melisa Baker, Victoria Bellport, Jennifer Bentz, Sharon Blau, Alicia Brass, Sue Bunkers, Debra Christian, Kristen Dowdell, Elizabeth Duffy, Diane Dwyer, Leah Edge, Catherine Ferreira, Suzanne Finley, Lisa Grotte, Mia Hayashi, Linda Heichman, Monica Hooker, Amy Hickox, Sarah James, Stephanie Joe, Kendra Kallan, Sandra Kezerian, Catherine Lewis, Susan Mackey, Robin Meyerowitz, Lisa Mize, Jane Morgan, Stacey Mylonas, Jamison Nourse, Pamela Owens, Amy Pope, Valerie Pulskamp, Lisa Quigley, Michele Rose, Tracy Scott, Jenifer Sholes, Jill Siegmann, Robin Silberman, Leanne Snedeker, Gretchen Sorenson, Jana Spotts, Shelly Stevenson, Sherilyn Stolz, Bella Whitaker, Annie Zatlin. Freshmen: Janis Albertson, Tamara Benicasa, Amy Ben- nett, Valerie Briggs, Lori Buksbaum, Jennifer Callan, Kathleen Castro, Gail Cecchettini, Carol Costanza, Rena Derezin, Sara Fiske, Andrea Heilman, Christina Horwitz, Angela Irvine, Carolyn Johnson, Pamela Peterson, Peggy Peterson, Kathleen Pine, Donna Prlich, Christine Scarpello, Kristin Schneider, Lyndie Sef fel, Rachel Silvers, Jennifer Sitzman, Kimberlee Smith, Loretta Soffe, Madeline Stein, Kristin Stucker, Amy VanAtta, Sarah Van Giesen, Susan Whittlesey, Pamela Wiemers, Brigette Yen. Greeks 87 Delta Gamma A F 88 Greeks A K E Delta Kappa Epsilon Members. Phil Ashman, Tim Auger, Brian Baker, Kirk Breault, Marc Bruderer, Gary Bruhns, Jim Buckley, Mark Bush, John Cannon, Steve Chyung, Jeff Corbett, Mike Cornblum, Courtney Crowley, Bill Derrough, Rich Dwinell, Jim Feenstra, Cliff Finley, Adamd Fuezy, Jim Garvin, John Gordon, Greg Granger, Rob Granick, Chris Green, Martin Greenblatt, Eric Hawkins, Scott Hender- son, Kevin Hutchison, Kollin Hutchison, John Kauffman, John Kees, Sean Kepler, Keith Kimble, David Kim, Don Kuemmeler, Brent Kush, Doug Lee, Bruce Lieberman, Dave Lieberman, Steve Lloyd, Bryan Livingston, Mike McGowan, Steve McGrouther, Doug Meyer, Tom Michalik, Matt Miller, Derek Morgan, Mike Mover, Tony Multat, Pete Oliverez, Ron Packard, Russ Petrie, Mark Robinson, Barry Sheldon, Craig Smith, Steve Stolp, John Suezaki, Vince Sullivan, Mike Taloff, Clem Ulrichs, Steve Valerie, Gil Van Bokkelen, Steve Vaught, Bob Venable, Joe Verrico, Fred Wakeman, Kirt Williams. Pledges: Scott Cauchois, Matt Enmark, Jens Hillen, Steve Holton, Chris Haskell, John Kaitz, Andy Kim, Greg Medalie, Adam Rubin, Jon Ulrich, Doug Wing. Delta Sigma Phi 90 Greeks Delta Sigma Theta 0 KAPPA cmArrza FOUPIDID PICK u. 1911 bsr% It as 114 4 rz, ' t 14 ork` 71,11 Pik Sorority Members. Lori A. Blakeney (Sergeant At Arms Custodian), Kelly Dearman (Treasurer), Susan A. Frieson (Parliamentarian), Chalon Green, Cheryl A. Hare (Vice President), Kathlyn K. Hughs (Financial Secretary), Yvette Hull, Yvonne Hull (President), Sandra L. Jones, Kim Lewis, Lori Mack, Ineda Player, Wanda R. Smith (Corresponding Secretary), Pamela Whitmyer, Danita Wright, La Donna D. Young (Recording S ecretary). Greeks 91 Delta Tau Delta T Members.(Left to right) Rear: V. Dimond, A. Enrici, M. Fontaine, C. Hofmann, M. M. McCarley, K. Wetzler, D. Donzelli. Middle: R. Lofquist, 0. Nakamoto, J. Holland, S. Salvas, J. Rocha, S. Black, L. Vasconi, J. Holchun. Front: M. Powers, L. Busansky, S. Berman, D. Yee, R. Schlessinger, S. Norwood, A. Arato, J. Pryer. Not Pictured: T. Geffs, G. Noguera, T. Stone, J. Urquijo. 92 Greeks AT Delta Upsilon Greeks 93 r434B Gamma Phi Beta Members. Margaret Andrews, Caryl Bliss, Kathleen Bortolussi, Denise Bowles, Penny Burnstein, Colleen Callahan, Sandra Campbell, Carey Capra, Donna Cavalieri, Sabrina Chou, Cammie Collins, Lisa Covin, Jill Cummings, Elizabeth Darling, Tina Hafning, Eileen Feingold, Kendra Felisky, Peggy Finger, Krista Fiorindo, Mary Jane Flores, Lori Fukui, Karyn Gear, Jennifer Gemmel, Elisabeth Gianella, Katherine Gomez, Deborah Greenberg, Nancy Harrington, Christine Heinrich, Lori Henson, Anne Itakura, Diana Joost, Allison Jung, Kristine Kolstad, Julie Kral, Claudia Lagnado, Celeste Lane. Nancy Lane, Patricia Lee, Ann Leutza, Connie Teonard, Susan Logan, Heather Mark, Cory Mackie, Corinne Martinez, Rhonda Mehlman, Alana O ' Connell, Jennie Pak, Maggie Parsons, Elena Paul, Julie Peterson, Heather Rhine, Christine Roloff, Sher Salloway, Theres Samaniego, Susan Shapiro, Margaret Spear, Judy Sunde-Hanawalt, Phyllis Tien, Audrey Tse, Grayle Tully, Deborah Weinstein, Dawn Wilken, Michelle Williams, Wendy Williams, Pamela Worsnop, Meg Wright, Susan Wylkie, Kathy Yamato, Natalie Young, Laurel Zengler, Becky Zerbel, Suzanne Baron, Prima Bernabe, Katherine Biggs, Renee Bruhns, Maureen Casuscelli, Lena Chang, Yvonne Chen, Dora Chow, Natalie Canner, Lisa Denton, Elizabeth Dickey, Jennifer Dixon, Paula Duenas, Arleen Duran, Ellen Fenichel, Mary Flynn, Susan Gravenkemper, Paula Grintjes, Melissa Guider, Desiree Holdnak, Kimberley Jow, Lilian Kothny, Pamela Kramer, Annette Lee, Marcia Lee, Michelle Lentzner, Kim Love, Vicki McBride, Joyce Minner, Gwen Olness, Debbie Ombrello, Karen Park, Shirley Parry, Hilary Paulson, Kimberley Peterson, Mirle Rabinowitz, Eve Ramos, Darla Sadler, Anne Schofield, Julie Shepard, Holly Stuck, Emily Taylor, Marie Wahl, Karin Welss, Jean Williams. 94 Greeks Kappa Alpha K A Members. Todd Adair, Mike Bargi, Patrick Barry, Daniel Bauch, John Bayless, Carter Beck, Mike Bennett, Pete Bravos, Andrew Bronstein, Jimmy Cirelli, Hugh Campbell, Marty Connell, James Cox, Steve Devries, David Epstein, Todd Fitchen, Brett Fleminger, Kurt Fleminger, Sal Flores, Mike Gainza, Theodore Goodman, Billy Hoover, Peter Hopkins, Chris Hunter, Chris Keane, Michael Keane, Kevin Kelley, Jon King, Jay Kunkle, John Lawrence, Christopher Moccol, Bruce MacLean, Thomas McInerney, Michael O ' Donnell, Bruce O ' Neill, Tim Page, Bob Par- dini, James Ramseir, Eric Schultz, John Sechler, Paul Sechler, Edward Shriger, Daniel Sodergran, Vince Sosnokowski, Mark Tarallo, James Taylor, Brian Van Weele, David Vas, Charlie White, John Williams. Greeks 95 K A Kappa Alpha Psi Members. (Left to right): Kevin Anderson, Mark Sibley, Howard McKenzie, Greg Toler, D. Cooper, Andrew Walker, Victor Douglas, Kirk James. Not Pictured: Earl Miller, Kevin Tatum. 96 Greeks Kappa Alpha Theta K A 0 Members. Lourdes Ahn, Dana Allen, Joan Allen, Nommi Alouf, Carol Arnold, Julie Azevedo, Claudia Baker, Romy Bauer, Bev Bloodworth, Eleanor Bigelow, Brooke Boynton, Brenda Callahan, Susie Campbell, Patti Carruthers, Maria Caudill, Barbara Caulfield, Rachel Cohen, Leslie Cole, Cathy Cunningham, Kim Daniel, Hilary Dawson, Tane Daijogo, Tracy Doherty, Diana Donlon, Lib- by Dresel, Beth Easley, Elizabeth Engberg, Denise Espino, Paula Faggella, Beth Dito, Alana Fit- zgerald, Susan Fox, Judy Freedland, Cindy Gleason, Lisa Goell, Carolyn Haddox, Lisa Hanusiak, Amy Harris, Bernadette Hartfield, Kendell Hatton, Andee Helm, Jennifer Hemmer, Renee Henry, Chrleynn Hoff, Laura Hollingsworth, Jennifer Hughes, Leslie Jeng, Lori Katz, Barrie Kay, Kevin Kenney, Stella Kim, Katie Knick, Katie Knochbaum, Judy Kornfeld, Mary Keuchler, Kate Larsen, Sara Larson, Betty Lee, Sandra Ipofsky, Dons Lo, Caroline Loewy, Jane MacInnis, Jennifer Mac- Farland, Carla Marcus, Karen Marston, Suzanne Marx, Julie McCormack, Lauren McDonald, Marta McNair, Annie Mitchell, Marti Moore, Gerritt Mulhalland, Paula Nelson, Kelley O ' Hearn, Beth Palmer, Anna Phillips, Liz Phillips, Maria Poppas, Rosh Punian, Elissa Ricca, Libby Rice, Ann Richardson, Lisa Ritter, Stacy Robinson, Diana Rogers, Gina Ruskaff, Amy Sapper, Robin Schimunek, Katie Scott, Liz Sears, Judy Senzer, Lea Shangraw, Melanie Shaw, Alyson Silver, Julia Skvaril, Laruette Slawson, Hilary Smith, Jackie Smith Wlaine Smooke, Lanie Soares, Carol Spielman, Jennifer Stauff, Alexandra Stitt, Susie Storm, Lisa Taback, Diane Tidwell, Lisa Wondermehden, Kristin Vannelli, Andrea Bourvoulias, Stephanie Wells, Leslie White, Cynthia Wong, Lisa Yesson, Karen Zee, Stacey Zmach. Greeks 97 Kappa Kappa Gamma K K F Members. Lucy Ames, Leanne Amos, Johanna Anderson, Allison Ascher, Tristan Baker, Christine Balestrieri, Jill Barr, Ann Battelle, Jennifer Baus, Andrea Bloom, Lori Border, Stacie Borges, Ann Borgonovo, Colleen Bourke, Julie Brink, Theresa Brochini, Dorothy Burford, Katherine Burke, Leila Byczkowski, Rebecca Caldwell, Jody Campbell, Lesley Campoy, Shelley Carder, Christin Cash, Jena Cassidy, Bridget Christian, Jodie Chosid, Georgiana Clayton, Mary Cobb, Julia Cochran, Melissa Cohn, Lisa Cook, Annie Cordingly, Charlotte Coulson, Kimberly Coulthurst, Elizabeth Crandall, Catherine Crane, Jennifer Crum, Darcy Daniel, Katherine Davis, Marilyn Davis, Susan Davis, Julia Day, Frances Donlon, A-na Downing, Lisa Drake, Erin Dunne, Karen Fufumura, Isabel Garcia- Dopazo, Anna Gasparini, Amy Guiang, Cynthia Goatkin, Kristen Halverson, Sally Harris, Kyle Harvey, Elizabeth Hecht, Christine Heilmann, Jan Hellick, Jennifer Hintz, Sandra Hirotsu, Mary Hobbs, Esther Honda, Courtney Hoover, Elizabeth Hughes, Gwynn Hunter, Katherine Inglis, Mol- ly Jacks, Jennifer Jelks, Sandra Keleher, Teresa Kennedy, Jusith Kepp, Natalis Kerckhoff, Arline Klatte, Ann Klinger, Juliet Kreditor, Nicole Lachman, Gina Lain, Katherine Lain, Joan Lambert, Jen- nifer Larson, Jacqueline Leon, Terry Levich, Andrea Lorber, Amy Loucks, Brenda Marshall, Susan Marusak, Leslie McClendon, Tara McMenamin, Laurie Mack, Robyn MacSwain, Melissa Merwin, Barbara Metheny, Molly Metheny, Jill Meyer, Wendy Meyer, Katherine Miller, Lisa Miller, Amity Millniser, Ellen Morris, Teri Nelson, Mary Null, Janelle Okulski, Marci Optican, Jacqueline Orr, Stacey Penn, Briar Penton, Jennifer Pollard, Stephanie Presber, Laurie Quigley, Susan Quinn, Stephanie Rausser, Lesle Rea, Denise Ream, Sue Renkins, Michelle Rexroth, Kristen Richardson, Adelaide Roberts, Michelle Ross, Heather Sampson, Diana Scearce, Ellen Sentovich, Amy Shafran, Jennifer Sherman, Miriam Slavin, Nancy Snyder, Lisa Solomon, Grace Song, Marya Stark, Char- maine Stone, Jennifer Tollenaere, Marissa Tweedie, Sharla Vohs, Theresa Wagner, Jennifer Ward, Jynane Wedow, Jane Weismann, Margaret Wells, Michalyn Wilson, Melissa Winslow, Annelise With-Seidelin. 98 Greeks 100 Greeks ill111111111 A X A Lambda Chi Alpha Phi Gamma Delta 1.02 Greeks 43 K If Phi Kappa Psi Members. Jeff Adams, Derek Alvis, Jo hn Arbuckle, Schuyler Bradley, Sean Brady, Jhamus Brown, Steve Butterfield, Ken Coatsworth, Craig Coburn, Jon Chambers, John Conger, Alex Copeland, Eric Copeland, John Cranston, Pete de Laveaga, Hunt Drouin, Gary Espinas, Grant Foster, Anthony Gelang, Tom Godsey, Don Huang, Paul Jardetzky, Dan Johnson, Robbie Jones, Rich Kimball, Dan Kuchta, John McDonald, Jon Miller, Jim Orr, Rich Pearson, Mark Perlow, Gary Peterson, Jim Privat, Taylor Reid, Ken Rosenthal, Dave Roth, Dave Sandusky, Fred Saul, John Schuster, Steve Schwartz, Dave Singhal, Jeff Slomann, Mark Stailey, Kevin Stefanek, Michael Stusser, Rick Tawfik, Bob Theaker, Chuck Thomas, Seth Thompson, Chris Valvo, Greg Waterfall, Steve Yang, Jeff Zavattero. Greeks 103 4) K Phi Kappa Sigma 104 Greeks Members. Matt Anacker, Chuck Barrett, Marty Beard (President), Jeff Bethel, Pete Buhl, Carlton Burroughs, Steve Cassani, John Cassani, John Cha, Paul Czako, Chris Denten, Andy Dieden, Ken Fearn, Brad Field, Jeff Flint, Chris Fox, Jim Frey, Frank Goodman, Mike Grimes, Kendall Hamilton, Dave Harris, Darrell Hyne, Craig Jackson, Eric Kurzrock, Tom Monroe, Rick Mora, Jamal Noorzoy, Brian Polzak, Mike Proctor, Jeff Reuvekamp, Dave Shapiro, Tom Shea, Owen Solomon, Joa- quin Sufuentes, Brent Toland, Trent Tucker, Griff Tully, Lee Tussing, Ron Vaisbort, Mark van den Berghe, Eric Wagner, Pete Walls, Doug Wills. Phi Kappa Tau Greeks 105 Members. Alisa Alvaro, Kris Arkfeld, Nancy Atkinson, Mary Berkman, Deb Burston, Linda Bruce, Carla Boragno, Julie Chang, Philanda Chua, Francesca Condon, Juliette Faraco, Marguerite Faraco, Janie Felix, Debbie Fineberg, Austre Fletcher, Michelle Frank, Christina Hernandez, Jackie Hayes, Paula Hayes, Jaeje Hyer, Carol Jeha, Ida Joseph, Mary Joyce, Chris Kaufman, Beth Lapaehet, Sandy Large, Kathleen Latenville, Janis Lau, Elaine Lemos, Susan Lewis, Laurie Mahakian, Anna Malara, Eileen McCarthy, Irene Melitas, Mindy Miller, Sara Moir, Daion Moore, Becky Morgan, Carolyn Mosely, Deb Obendorf, Traci O ' brien, Alison Pappe, Michelle Pappe, Anastacia Pappas, Laurie Pelley, Sue Ralston, Lori Randall, Ann Roberts, Eliza Rodriguez, Lori Sambol, Kim Sciaroni, Jen Scott, Jackie Shelton, Susan Simpkins, Jennie Simson, Vicki Simpson, Yuki Takesaki, Mary Vollmayer, Melia Wasserman, Cheryl Web- bon, Margo Weidman, Kim Wilson, Mary Woo, Dorothy Wright, Julie Zaccone, Mima Zago. Phi Mu 434M 106 K Phi Sigma Kappa Members. Phil Anacker, Vivek Bajaj, Dave Baldwin, Jim Bell, Kevin Bell, Mark Bohuslav, Raul Bor- romeo, Matt Campbell, Steve Chan, John Chwastyk, John Dowdy, Mike Droke, Jeff Flanzer, Walt Friend, Ted Grossman, Robert Gunn, Brad Hansen, Mark Havens, Brent Heberlee, Guy Hocker, Bill Houg, Gary Hurd, Dean Lambertson, John Langedyk, Gene Lash, Jim Mason, Jeff McMillan, John McNamara, Rich Medina, Larry Neal, Hank Ortega, Kale Regula, Kevin Prince, Mike Salas, Eric Scriven, Mark Seidenfeld, Nat Simons, Tim Stanley, John Varga, Scott Wacker, Mark Wiener, Tim Welsh, Jake Whitely, Bruce Whitten, Dave Witt. Greeks 107 ' 7J :4100001116. " - Pi Beta Phi Greeks 109 K Pi Kappa Alpha Members. Ron Adachi, Mike Abreu, Eric Bachman, Grant Bazan, Mike T. Bean, Taylor Bell, Steve Bergman, John Boskovich, Jr., Kevin Brown, Robert Brudney, Karl Brunk, Peter Calvi, Mark Charney, John Coates, Eric Cox, Kirt Dibbern, Frank Dickman, Tom Econome, Fred Flores, Keith Fong, Paul Forbes, Doug Gooding, Jim Hart, Andy Hendrickson, Tom Hoffman, Vadim Hsu, Jon Ives, Steve Jackman, Bob Kamangar, Eric Karman, Daryl Kwan, Terrence Lem, Robert Lipp, Chris Llewallyn, Seth Matthews, Mike Maguire, Kip Mihara, Jason Mevi, Leonard Moore, Terrence Mor- row, Clarence Mou, Mark Murphy, Bob Nevins, Steve Owen, Fletcher Payne, Edgar Parker, Steve Palagyi, Greg Pimstone, Ted Powell, Richard Randall, Steve Rich, Brad Riel, Mike Rodriguez, Steve Scholl, Phil Scruggs, Nick Shapiro, Matt Sheldon, Jim Silverstein, Richard Singer, Don Smith, Gun- ther Stein, Chuck Stewart, Scott Tilley, Steve Traversi, Steve Tuemmler, Chris Wada, Brett Wallace, John Wedgewood, Mel Williams, Jim Yampolsky, Eric Zivot. 110 Greeks Pi Kappa Phi Greeks 111 112 Greeks II A 4130 Pi Lambda Phi Members. Dave Albarian, Dave Bennett, Dave Bloom, Sean Comey, Carlo Contardo, Rob Coulter, Marc Davis, Stephan Dubose, Bill Dunbar, Brad Elman, Ray Ho, Don Hoover, Chris Howard, John Huelsenbeck, Mike Johnson, Jim Keller, Bill Koefoed, Jeff Kreger, Scott Marconda, Tim Mathison, Aaron Pollock, Andy Robinson, Matt Sabella, Colin Savage, Mike Scott, Bryan Stone, Brian Tseng, Kevin Voorhees, Alex Wade, Adam Weissburg, Joris Wiggers, Ted Wilcox, Jay Williams, Barry Zoller. Members. Christian Baker, George Bassett, Art Brown, Frank Brown, J. D. Burress, David Butler, John Campbell, Jeff Cavros, Chuck Corley, Brian Cuneo, Lane Davenport, Ed Dudensing, Farley Duvall, Bruce Edwards, John Ensminger, Niel Fischer, Mike Fishman, John Fobes, Rich Funk, Tom Gannaway, Frank Garcia, Dave Goodenough, Mike Grable, Brett Graessle, Joseph Grillo, Byron Hec- tor, Mel Hempstead, Rich Hildebrand, John Himmelstein, Kurt Hoeven, Jon Hummelt, Jeff Hyde, Art Jeppe, Adam Joseph, Steve Kane, Deron Kartoon, Kevin Kendrick, Larry King, Joe Lamkin, Mike McAlister, Sean McCreary, Doug McDonald, Bob McHugh, Paul Major, Pete Major, Christian Marent, John Marshall, Ben Maser, Bob Mathewson, Bill Maxwell, Mike Merrick, Rick Merrick, Dave Meyer, Bob Moore, Mike Newell, David Oliver, Mike Olson, John Padden, Tom Palmer, Chris Pedersen, Ross Perich, Jeff Peterson, Jim Pettit, Mike Potten, Don Prehn, Willie Ray, David Richter, Jim Robinson, Peter Rooney, Roderick Rowell, Art Sanchez, Chris Schimunek, Peter Seipel, Bob Senske, Bryant Sheehy, Eric Siegert, Kurt Strasmann, Randy ten Doesschate, Drew Tosh, John Underwood, Pete Wachtell, Art Wardewell, Rob Wolford, Rich Wonder, Mike Zeff. — In Loving Memory: Patrick Comiskey. Sigma Alpha Epsilon A E Greeks 113 Sigma Alpha u AM Members. Andy Altman, Theron Dale Andrews, Michael H. G. Bauer, Brent Robert Bergman, Jonathan J. Bernstein, Michael E. Cobb, Gregory Cohen, Justin Cummings, Sheldon Lionel Eps- tein, Doug Fabrick, Daryl Farnstrom, Mark A. Freed, David M. Fried, Michael David Golden, Steven A. Gomez, Bruce Gordon, Kurt Hatten- dorf, Jeff Hollander, Steven Kolker, Robert Howard Leveen, John Fredric Machtinger, Hugo Alberto Menendez, Pedro Noqueiro, Thomas Perkins, Daniel A. Priwin, Donald Jay Ritt, Steven David Schwartz, Michael Singman, Eric Stern, Gregg Jordan Temkin, Benjamin Tobias, Lee V. Tompkins, Camilo Vargas, Jeff Vetter, Scott White, Jay Whitlatch. Pledges: Kenny Abramowitz, Colin Adkins, Robert Alec Cohen, Vincent A. DePasquale, Francois Dumas, Edward Gordon, Tom Jones, Jon Kalin, Kevin Lynch, Mark McCormack, Carlton Emerson Ragsdale, Dan Schec-a-hecter, Gordon Randall Spector, Joe Thomas, Bruce Weissman. 114 Greeks Sigma Chi X Greeks 115 I P Sigma Gamma Rho Members. Brigitte Cook, Susan Holston, Renee Stanton, Tina Varick, Tanya Watkins. 116 Greeks SIGMA KAPPA PRESENTS 1984 Members. Janice Amenta, Diane Ballard, Christine Barker, Kim Belichick, Annie Bersola, Cari Bikakis, Jennifer Black, Clancy Blair, Anne Bornstein, Nancy Braun, Becky Brooke, Karen Brown, Carol Channing, Jane Choi (Correspo nding Secretary), Cathy Ciranna, Carol Clenney, Francene Cole, Eileen Connolly, Kelly Cornwell (Social Chairman), Susan Darkenwald, Dina DaSilva, Frances DeAngelo, Gail Dempster, Alison DeRuntz, Kathryn Dessayer, Donna DiGiuseppe, Luanne Dupere, Judy Durant, Cheryl Egami, Lauren Esbensen (President), Lynn Evans, Jamie Finn, Julia Fitzmorris, Irene Fong, Carla Fracchia, Michelle Gahee, Kathryn Garland, Susan Gavazza, May Gif- fen, Sarah Gillespie (1st Vice President), Linda Gordon (Recording Secretary), Robin Griffin, Michelle Guzman, Wendy Harris, Christiana Haselton, Betty Hautman, Dorothy Hearst, Marti Hearst, Lisa Hill, Mia Igoe, Eileen Jacobowitz (3re Vice President), Sondra Jarvis, Kimberly Kelly, Renelle Kelmar, Bonnie King, Erin Kinikin, Sharon Kinikin, Catherine Kuchta, Pam Larese, Nancy Larsen, Jeanie Lucas, Molly March, Sheri Martin, Jenny McKillop, Helene Metais (House Manager), Marianne Millikin, Terri Murray, Wanda Myrick (Panhellenic Representative), Susan Nakamura, Laura Namba, Maura Nicolini, Mandana Noorani, Katie Nute, Debbie Parham, Amy Parsons, Kara Pederson, Jessalyn Pinder, Mary Plessas, Beth Rabin, Michelle Rajeski, Vicki Rajeski, Kristi Richter, Noni Roblin, Heidi Rosenau, Leila Safinia, Kathryn Schmidt, Ann Schuyler, Jennifer Sears, Lisa Sigel, Kathy Simmonds, Mary Smith, Carol Sprague, Heidi Stephens, Katie Stephenson, Ann Marie Storz, Natalie Stout, Luri Suyehiro, Terry Tao, Justine Thompson, Jennie Van Heuit, Karen Van Kirk, Linda Vasquez, Kim Weiss, Kara Wertheimer (Treasurer), Wendy Woolpert, Sally Yeh, May Yeung. Sigma Kappa K Greeks 117 fostalFt IMIMIA gas A AIus elmie le ago la NM ell inlie , AMR alillikelmilesZe In ■ el A a ' —Amu se sm. - -__ _ __ , IIIMMINXIIII WWII MO a MOM MO= NM 1111IMIIIIMI NNW, . ' ,4.3.,..4 Imo MUM MOM OPIIMMINN 1sSillue Ma ' ,AN itile Ail IIIIIMIIIIIIIII NINO maw loom se Ms se sow MOM mar X NM OMB MOO Mil 0 MI 1041111. art40,11% XXX XIIINMAINID X MX IN MIR II OM III 1111111111 11 MON MN MOO : le le IIIIMR 4 I NIXONMNIXIMISMIIIIIIIIIIIM X 11111111 Ms mime elW,W sisile 0 am le am, rr adillwaammosamilismealissnatougemsom 4 1 111.1111 IN MIN XXXII 0 INIS ft MI " ; MIX X AMIXIIIINVI MSi NINIIII Me 0 Me Maim NI c a! WNW as as MIMI OM UMW 13, ON I I I I I I NM III MN IIIIIM X OXI It NM Ila NM lit MSS It-,... 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IN I. ist la Nu: — et edinsaisest ewe omens esomisills to eseitsialle14 0 01111M110111,111111gosys es ems 0111111111111111111114e IC, el eleilimi MS le le, Ilan 4.1117101:: .6 , el V XIX , X IIIIIIIIIIMIll MN II MO le INI IMO IIMI all MOW. US MOM MN MONS 111 ' IMO X X •• " IMP le.410, .. -, I, 4 ' , 711111111:: . " 1114M • , MIX t - _ X kW -.0 leo alsolis it MS c a. a Members. Peter Brock, Greg Brower, Kevin Brown, Bill Callanan, Mike Cheng, Lance Cooper, Mark Costa, Joe Cullinan, Anthony D ' Amante, Steve Didion, Eric Doering, Steve Donovan, Nick Earl, Greg Ferrand, Glen Gregerson, Ezra Gould, Mike Guerena, Ron Guerena, Chris Haas, Ken Hirsh, John Hobson, Jeff Jacoby, Stewart Johnson, Jim Lalanne, Paul LaRocca, Dean Lyons, Matt Mancano, Rob Mascheroni, Dennis Martin, Pat McDonald, Peter McWillioms, Bill Mecklenburg, Scott Morris, Kevin O ' Donnel, Kent Penwell, Mark Phillips, Rick Reilly, Mike Reynolds, Mark Sanchez, Mike San Martin, Harry Stearn, Bill Taylor, Anatol Tenenbau, Steve Valen, Henry Van Gieson, Ivan Weissman, Jim Wiley, Andy Wortham, Chris Wright. Sigma Nu N 118 Greeks Sigma Omicron Pi ;on Members. Sophie Chang, Wanda Chang, Teresa Chow, Paula Huie, Margaret Ann Jung, Jane Hyun- jung Kim, Joy Kishaba, Adrienne Lee, Carolyn Lee, Rosa Li, Suzanne Montoya, Elizabeth Ng, Rose Ng, Deborah Anna Ong, Elizabeth Shen, Jeannie Sim, Shirley Siu, Rachel Lynne Tatad, Jennie Tu, Anita Wong, Eva Wong, Lisa Wong, Sharon Wong, Susan Wong, Marie Wu, Peggy Yu Wu, Charla E. Yakabe, Kathy Yee, Sandara Yee, Wendy Yeh, Fifi Yin, Karen Yuen. Creeks 119 Sigma Phi 120 Greeks Sigma Phi Epsilon 430 E Members. Ken Akizuki, Tom Atha, Judson Barr, Scott Beggs, Derek Bell, Dennis Chin, Marc Churnin, Pat Costanzo, Sean Doyle, Rich Eichenbaum, Steve Elster, Jon Fayman, Todd Frank, Steve Ganz, Marc Girsky, Chris Hausman, Mike Hayes, Glen Heidenreich, Jack Hickox, Ted Holt, Chris Homer, Michael Jung, Pete Klenow, Phil Koehler, Jimmy Krueger, Mike Lebeck, Hersin Magante, Leo Mangoba, Glen Marse, Bill Melton, Andy Micheletti, Jon Miller, Barry Mori, Otis Nostrand, Brian O ' Leary, Scott Orchard, Pete Palmer, Dirk Peterson, Mike Popkin, Ken Prucha, Steve Rajninger, Eric Rasmussen, David Rockwell, Mike Sanabria, Jon Weigarten, Kurt Willows, Brian Yee, Mike Young. Greeks 121 Members. Farrukh Alvi, Doug Boxer, Joe Buxton, Mark Coleman, Alan Dearborn, Rick Espanol, Dennis Frate, Chris Haddawy, Lawrence Hawthorne, Park Johnson, Ashay Kale, Tom Kastner, Spencer Krieger, Alex Lee, Andrew Levey, Tom McDonald, Mike McGinley, Ron Misrack, Bob Nemerovski, Peter O ' Donnell, Bob O ' Halleran, Brian O ' Rourke, Adam Resnick, Antony Richards, Steve Rouse, Dave Sato, Jamie Schloss, Mark Sechrist, Greg Sikorski, Eric Tossavainen, David Wat- son, Mark Weigand. Pledges: Larry Davis, Mike Fallon, Jay Jawad, Robert Klinger, Bob Lorenz, Tim O ' Hara, Bob Praia, Brian Rhilinger. Sigma Pi 122 Greeks Tau Kappa Epsilon T K E Members. Ron Balanin, Joe Brabant, Dan Bryan, Nick Buffinger, Simon Canteley, Kent Christian- son, Tim Collins, Pete Cloven, Charles Dethero, Sen English, Chuck Gardner, Gil Gassuan, Rich Gross, Jeff Grutow, Justin Kestelyn, Craig Kirchner, Adam Kritzik, Tom Kritzik, James Lord, Erik Lutter, Dion Mathewson, Brad Mellema, Kevin Movley, Chris Murray, Carl Nordman, Thor Ox- nard, John Paris, Andy Pierce, Steve Schmidt, Pete Sigesloi, Kimio Steinberg, Greg Sutton, John Vlassis, Ted Walker, Ken Wilner, Jim Wilson. Greeks 123 Theta Chi OX 124 Greeks 0 X Theta Delta Chi Members. James Asiano, C hris Bentley, Ingo Bentrott, J. Barry Bitzer, Dave Brandenberger, Justin Cady, Charlie Case, Keith Costello, Leonard Deeks, Dar Gosling, William Graue, Chris Guzman, Ron Kolber, Robert Lager, Dan Lathrop, Pat Lynch, Don McInnes, Dave Michael, Gregory T. Price, Alex Quinonez, Kevin Rickson, Pat Rogers, Terence Rucker, Eric ' Tid ' Ryan, Bob Sanger, Joe Scarafone, Hugh Shopp, Justin Shrenger, Sat Singh, Harlan Spiva, Mark Tretiak, Tom Wallace, John Wirum, Jim Young. Greek 125 0 l.1 Theta Xi Members. Alex Anamos, Bill Anelli, Jim Ash, Mike Bactazar, Rich Beeson, Ted Chan, Phillip Chang, Robert Contreras, Pete Costain, Frank Deccalibera, Eliot Freed, A. Getzof, Phil Granof, Chuck Griffin, Andy Hillman, Serge Hodgson, Bill Hoogson, Greg Hubachek, Rob Hubbs, Ken Johnson, Kieth Jones, Andy Koines, Ralph Kokka, Steve Lehmer, Jim Lyon, Steve McAndrow, Rob Martin, Larry Mendoza, Peter Michalak, Tom Miller, Chris Nelson, Jeff Nelson, Eric Olsen, Tom Packer, Doug Reoinger, Jon Simpson, Dave Stultz, Yas Takata, Tom Tayeki, John Theodorakis, Daryl Tom, Sean Walsh, Jon Warren, Brad Wiesner, Robert Zeledon, Tom Zeleny. 126 Greeks Zeta Beta Tau BT Members. Scott Allan, David Asher, Steven T. Anapoell, William S. A napoell, Andre Jean-Paul Bazire, Darryn T. Begun, Patrick Bedwell, Emanuel D. Berston, Eric T. Bischof, Marc H. Bryman, Ed- ward J. Callan, Colin L. Cooper, Michael C. Crair, Jeffrey S., Eisner, Gary J. Ellenberg, Steven A. Ellenberg, Juzer Essaboy, Scott M. Flicker, Allan Freedman, Bryan Freedman, Alan I. Gale, Scott B. Garell, Steven H. Gartzman, Dani Hackner, Michael J. Haiman, Steven E. Hartman, Lawrence K. Jacobson, Bruce A. Jaffe, Daniel B. Jaffe, Robert D. Jaffe, David Katz, Eric A. Lazar, Robert M. Lewis, Gordon Lotzkar, Lawrence R. Lustig, Clifford A. Lyon, Daniel A. Lyons, Benjamin Marcus, Ronald McPherson, Robert G. Merritt, Richard Motzkin, Elly Nesis, Pedro M. Neuhaus, David M. Nudell, Cameron R. Pearson, Daniel Rich, Michael Richter, David L. Ring, Jeffrey M. Schachter, Charles L. Schnee, Mark L. Seiler, Jeffrey S. Shell, Stephen P. Shrager, Steven M. Siegman, Adam Silverman, Jason C. Sloane, Donald M. Smith, Joshua Smith, Neal A. Tandowsky, Mike Taitelman, Jonathan A. Tolkin, Michael J. Wylie. Greeks 127 Zeta Psi Z Members: Bruce Armstrong, Rick Ascher, John Badger, Rick Barker, Andy Biehl, " Buzz " Butler, Dave Carmack, William Howard Cherry, John Cdrci, Christopher Davis, Steven Davis, Nat Dodge, Steve Dorward, Eric Edwards, Van Muijen, Chris Enbom, Pat Founchy, Rich Gallivar, Mike Gwynn, Peid Hadley, Terrance Healey, Boston Heller, Brandy Hennley, Andrew Hewitt, Davey Herron, Mark Hill, Jim Holscher, Doug Holt, Dave Keaton, Bruce Keene, John Keller, Don Leone, Ward Mace, Tim Maechling, Pat Maguire, Tom Maloney, Mike McCollum, Jason McFarland, Joe McGrath, Joe Miller, Kelly Moffatt, Paul Morris, John O ' Brien, Mike O ' Brien, Ron Ortiz, John Parsons, Sam Peck, Mike Ricksen, Bob Rider, Mike Robarts, Bill Robison, Ranion Samaniego, Gilbert Shea, Sam Skinner, Sam Swan, Kent Taleano, Dave Victorson, Doug Winter, Scott Withrow, Tom Witter, Chris Woolf. 128 Greeks Expression: Has to deal with the adult world —• bills, cooking, etc ... Keys: To a car for which a space can never be found. • Sweater: Shrunken and faded because no one pays attention to washing instructions. Bag full of quarters for laundry. Fresh Start: Serves as laundry detergent as well as a motto. Macaroni: 29c meal. Plunger: Toilet stopped as often as it flushes. Co-ed roommates: Does your mom know who you share a room with? Hair: Styled yet carefree to look older for job interviews. Pot: Stolen (borrowed) from home. 409: To get food off the ceiling. z Trash: Emptied only when at least 10 bags pile up. Not shown: Rat traps, Raid, and other pest killers. Apartments 129 REM Life Under Lease For some, apartment life is the hideous shock of sudden domestic responsibility; for others, a long-sought asylum from the childish rituals of the dorms. But for most of us, living in an apartment is an impor- tant experience as we develop into social creatures. Indeed, many of us have described our roommates as creatures of some sort. The words " pig " , " jackass, " and " llama " come immediately to mind. (All right, maybe nobody ' s ever called his roommate a llama, but you get the point). At any rate, we learn to become tolerant when we live with such " creatures " (some of us do, anyway). The usual sequence: chores are divided up, chores are not done, much arguing ensues; chores are partially done, more arguing, chores remain unfinished; we lower our expectations of our roommates. Of course, it helps if we are similar, at least in some degree, to our rommates. If no one is bothered by extreme dirtiness (or extreme cleanliness, for that matter), there is no problem. What should be avoided at all costs, though, is the (in- famous) Unger Madison syndrome (UMS), an unfortunate situation taking its name from everybody ' s favorite " Odd Couple, " in which two completely dif- ferent theories of housekeeping are brought head to head. UMS has been known to break up friendships, increase stress, and, in some rare cases, spur felonious acts. To avoid such a tragedy, prospective apartment dwellers should exercise prudence when choosing roommates. With compatible roommates, though, life in the apartment offers a variety of adventures. Figuring out who owes whom 130 Living 16•1■111111101111= 4 what, is always exciting — one never knows until the final tally whether one will come out ahead or behind. And it gets complicated . . . after hours of attempts to piece together disjointed records written on such unlikely items as napkins and old bluebooks, it sometimes seems that it would be easier to hire H R Block. But out of this process comes great insight — a person ' s true character is never revealed to us until we see him or her scrambling for money. Scrambling for food is another activity which provides thrills, intrigue, and often, nausea. Some renters team up with roommates to produce the week ' s meals, while others prefer to go it alone; in either case, the contrast to Mom ' s cooking is usually astounding. Suddenly we find ourselves lusting for the casseroles we would never touch during our childhoods, while at the same time wishing Hamburger Helper would offer just one or two more easy-to-fix meals. After all, college students normally do not like to spend too much time in the kitchen — we ' re able to find much more enjoyable ways of avoiding our studies. All of these unique situations are good for us though, as we must realize at some point that we are eventually to take responsibility for ourselves. And so from the chaos of apartment life comes some semblance of order, but not so much that there is no time for juvenile behavior. Fin- ding the proper mix, of course, is essential. But finding an apartment, of course, is difficult. A student desiring to live in an apartment at some point in his college career is urged to begin looking during the second semester of his fifth grade year. Paying rent for eight years before ac- tually moving into the apartment may seem unreasonable, but with the housing situation such as it is, there seems to be lit- tle choice. But those of us who have made that choice, despite our sarcasm, wouldn ' t have it any other way. — Chris McCulloch Living 131 COMMUTING: THE INSIDE STORY by Crystal " not-quite-the-National Enquirer " Lee Ah, the life of a Cal student. If it ' s not one thing, it ' s another. First, it ' s the Admissions Office — refusing to validate your Reg Card because of the paltry sum of fifty dollars that you owe for overdue library books. Next, your TA gets on your back for that pro- blem set due the first week of class that you never handed in. Then, to make matters even worse, your professor decides to assign two extra books to read for the final exam — the week before the exam. But these are only temporary problems, quickly dealt with, perhaps agonizingly, but dealt with nonetheless. A fraction of Cal students, however, have to deal with a recurring problem. Every day, these students must leave the comfort of their homes, and, unlike other students, con- front the real world before enter- ing the protected environment of the University of California at Berkeley. This courageous breed of students is known as — The Commuter. According to the Transporta- tion Services Office at Cal, " off- campus " is defined as " anyone living more than one mile away from campus. " Students decide to live off-campus and commute to school for various reasons. Some are forced to live off-campus because their search for housing close to the University has been fruitless. Having been turned down by the dorms, the Greeks, a nd the co-ops, the student ' s only alternative is to find an apart- ment or room somewhere. But there is not much off-campus housing and what is available is not only extremely short in sup- ply but also prohibitively expen- sive. Other students with homes at a reasonable commuting distance from the University con- tinue to live with their families. Many of these students actually prefer to live at home. This may be because they cannot bear to leave Mummy and Daddy and their comfortable home; or it may be that they cannot bear to go out and find a job to support themselves elsewhere. Basically, there are four modes of transportation available to the commuter — BART, bus, bicycle, or car. Whichever method of transportation is chosen, the com- muter must face a frequently stressful, possibly traumatic traveling experience. " Sometimes after riding my bike to school in the morning, I am so hyped up that I can ' t even concentrate in class, " one commuter commented. The Bay Area Rapid Transit system, or BART, as it is more af- fectionately called, is probably the cleanest way to travel. As Jim Gallagher, a frequent rider, said, " The peopl e who take BART with me are mostly Yuppies and col- lege students who will be future Yuppies. " Among the problems that a BART commuter may run into are: having the infamous dollar-bill-spitting machine regurgitate used money; being caught between the sliding doors which close on your backpack, leaving you on the inside and it on the outside; and falling off the platform and onto the third rail, the ultimate fry. For those lucky enough to have a bus stop within walking distance or those who are unlucky enough to be unable to afford BART, AC Transit is the only alternative. AC Transit may not have the most luxurious buses, but they are usually on schedule and can take you almost anywhere in the Bay Area. The most important thing for a bus commuter to remember is to bring along the right change. " It ' s the most embarrassing feel- ing to have to stand in the front of a bus and ask if anyone has change for a dollar, " lamented Marvin Leimert, " especially when all the high school punks that congregate in the back of the bus turn around and stare at you. " The characters one en- counters on the bus are drawn from every sector of society " one day I ' ll be sitting next to a woman wearing Chanel No. 5, the next I ' ll find myself sitting next to a man who really smells like shit. Taking the bus really Cont. 132 Living raises the consciousness, " added Marvin, a sociology major. A relatively few number of commuters bicycle to school. Mary Myrtle, a bicycle commuter, was asked to discuss her views on the subject. " Bicycles are general- ly unreliable. They get flat tires. They can ' t be ridden in the rain. Cars and trucks ram you into the curb. And after you survive get- ting to school, you still have to deal with the U.C. Police. " The U.C. Police, although effectively doing their job, are a constant source of irritation to bicyclists. The bicyclist must survey his pro- posed parking space from all angles to be sure that no signs of prohibition exist. Any mistake, and the acetylene torch may ap- pear, and the bike disappear. The ten dollar " riding-your-bike- through-Sproul " fine is also a menace to be avoided. By and large, the majority of commuters drive to school in their own cars. This mode of transportation has both advan- tages and disadvantages. Having a car gives the commuter the freedom to come and go as he or she pleases. One disadvantage of driving to school, however, is the scarcity of parking once the driver gets there. Every morning the fight for parking commences at the U.C. Student Fee Lots. " I ' ve never seen a gun drawn, but the confrontations can get pretty ug- ly. People get rude and downright malicious when they can ' t get a space. It doesn ' t help when everyone else sits there and laughs at them, either. Not a pretty sight, for sure, " said Leo Parado, commuter. Most com- mu ters arrive at school bleary- eyed, since they have to wake up early to get a space in the choice lots, which are usually full by eight in the morning. " Underhell and Hellsworth are the cool lots, man. That ' s where I park, " Parado adds. The student who doesn ' t make it to the lots must find meter parking, pay for a space in an expensive private parking lot, or if he is lucky, may be able to find a non-permit-only spot on the street. It is apparent that the com- muter faces many difficulties. Some commuters may prefer to drive, some may prefer BART, but there is no commuter who has not wished at least once dur- ing his college career that he did not have to commute. The pro- blem is especially bad for drivers, who make up the vast majority of the off-campus population. The will definitely have to resolve the issues of housing and transportation-related problems for its students before these pro- blems escalate. University studies have shown conclusive that students who commute often do not do as well in school as those who live closer to the Berkeley campus. The commuter is, after all, also a student. It is unfor- tunate that a sideline issue such as how one gets to school should be allowed to affect how one does in school. ..11P.A9mweeso osageras.. R.511WV " Thif , l ' 7;14f tootiPi Mr, „ sit0110wt-$, Living 133 tmLwe04, • " " sAttr ' 4 Perfarmances The best performing arts are east of San Francisco . . . 134 Fall Events The student Committee for the Arts in- troduces a large cross-section of the student body to the live performing arts, including dance, chamber music, theatre, and solo recitals. The student committee is the liaison between the student body and Cal Perfor- mances. Its members meet with other students and the Cal Performances staff regularly to determine ways to best serve stu- dent needs. Be it through two-for-one ticket offers or sponsoring residency activities with visiting artists, the Student Committee brings Cal Students closer to those on stage. Committee members offer program sugges- tions, promotion ideas, and strategies for in- creasing student involvement in the arts, and they play a vital role in putting their plans into action. Over the past 78 years, Cal mances has earned an international reputation as one of the largest presenters of both established and emerging artists in dance, theatre, and music. Each year, Cal Performances offers events in Hertz, Wheeler, Zellerbach Hall, Zellerbach Playhouse, and the Greek Theatre, senting more than 50 events during the regular season and as many as twenty certs and special events during the mer, to audiences from the campus munity and the greater Bay Area. In tion, Cal Performances provides a variety of other services to Cal students, faculty, the Berkeley community, and the Student Committee for the Arts. During the 1984 season, Cal mances brought ten dance companies, eight soloists, four theatre events, four ear- ly music groups, and six special events to the Cal campus. To this add the summer Greek theatre events, among them Julio Iglesias, The Eurythmics, and James Taylor with Randy Newman, and you ' ll have a sample of the volume of performing arts activities Cal Performances produces. Cal Performances doesn ' t just bring the artists. It takes responsibility for making them accessible to students as well as to the campus community. Tickets for each event in Cal Performances ' regular season, whether in Zellerbach, Wheeler Auditorium, or Hertz Hall, are available to students at a discount. Four-dollar dent rush tickets are frequently available at the door on the night of performance. This offers students who want to gamble a bit the chance to get in for as much as 25% off the regular ticket price if they are ing to take the seats available at the last minute. Given the slate of internationally renowned performers, this is a bargain at twice the price. The best performing arts really are east of San Francisco right here on the Berkeley campus .. . Fall FcrPnts 135 Opposite page: Mel Torme and Peter Nero (top), Maria Benitez Spanish Dance Com- pany (center), The National Theatre of the Deaf (bottom). Center: Merce Cunningham of the Merce Cunningham Dance Company. Above: Les Ballets Trocadero De Monte Carlo (top), The Chieftans (center). Left: Takako Aakai of the Martha Graham Center of Contemporary Dance. Fall Events 137 Above: Giuliani from the North Carolina Dance Theater (top), The National Touring Company of Second City (center). Left: Twyla Tharp Dance Foundation. 138 Fall Events Opposite Page: Pilobolus Theatre (top), The Guarneri String Quartet (left), Trisha Brown Company, Inc. (right). • • ' Tar w—oramerirrariak-r. 3 Controversy Surrounds First Event ASUC Recall Graveley Targeted in Campaign of Confusion ASUC Presi4 should 13 I YES, ASUC FALL 1984 RECA FRIDAY, SEPTUM Should Mike Crave d NO, ASUC Pros0I Should I. ' MarK " V in Et recalled as pres VOTING INSTRUCTIONS: IN? 1179 aley be dent? lent Mike Graveley be recalled. lent Mike Graveley remain in office. K at your choice. months of political controversy highlighted by a barrage of accusations, threats, and rumors, led to the first-ever ASUC recall election. The controversy started after the Spring 1984 ASUC elections, building momentum in the following months. The ASUC Judicial Committee (J-Comm) disqualified several elected officers; and during the summer, the ASUC was twice sued in court. The beginning of the Fall semester saw the recall election against ASUC President Mike Graveley. The recall election and the controversial events surrounding it aroused mu ch emotion, student interest, and- awareness of and con- cern for the ASUC. How did the controversy start? Why was it such an important battle? The chaos began when the campaign expenditure statements from all 15 can- didates of the United Campus Party were turned in a day late after the election. Three members of the Judicial Committee disqualified the can- didates. However, the next day a full hearing with five J- Comm members reversed the deci- sion, calling it " too harsh. " The tardy expense statements, the dis- qualification, and the method the UC Party used to balance its financial declarations led to accusations of elec- tion violations. These, in turn, brought about an in- quiry, another series of Judicial hearings, resulting in new dis- qualifications; two lawsuits during the summer, and finally the recall election. Charges of irregularities in the UC Party statements and of falsifying the statements as well as overspending were brought against the UC candidates. Three members of the Judicial Committee heard the cases and issued a disqualification decision again against nine victors of the election; Graveley was also dis- qualified in a separate case in which he was charged with overspending. The disqualified officers charged that the decisions were invalid because they were made by only three members of a nine member J-Comm (which had five members in office when the cases were heard). They also charged that the Committee violated its own rules in the way it heard the cases, and that J- Comm had made alleged factual errors in the decisions. After the disqualifications, ASUC Executive Director, Dolores Heikka attempted to overrule the J-Comm decision on the advice of the ASUC ' s at- torney; but out-going President Cathy Campbell blocked Heikka ' s effort. Confusion and conflict reigned in the corridors of Eshleman Hall as the summer began and still no final decisions were reached. In mid-June, the conflict set- tled somewhat as a court order formalized an agreement bet- ween lawyers for the ASUC and Graveley, Student Advocate Colin Cooper, and Senator Evan Goodman (who had sued in 141 Alameda County Superior Court to overturn the J-Comm rul- ings.) The court order allowed the Spring election results to stand until the Judicial Commit- tee, comprised of at least five members, reheard the cases. The possibility of an expensive legal battle diminished, as all con- sidered future steps in the struggle. At this point, a group of students who insisted that Graveley was in office illegally organized a campaign to recall him. Graveley said that the court order legally kept him in office and charged the group, Students Against Corrupt Politi- cians, of a slanderous campaign. Rumors, charges, counter charges, and heated debates followed; and consequently facts became intertwined with ac- cusations and exaggerations. This blurred the actual problems and issues at hand, making it more difficult for students to decide for themselves who was right and who was wrong. Recall organizers circulated charges against Graveley, argu- ing that he should not have taken the election matter out of the ASUC by filing a suit in civil court. Other stated reasons for the recall include accusations about Graveley ' s actions as ASUC President during the summer. SACP believed Graveley abused his power by making a loan from the UC Stu- dent Lobby budget in the ASUC to help fund the Berkeley Journal, a new campus newspaper. Graveley said the action was legal; the loan was repaid early in the Fall semester. In order for Graveley to be recalled, two-thirds of the votes cast had to be against him. In the week before the election crowds of curious students ques- tioned Graveley as he cam- paigned near Sather Gate; and many spontaneous and heated debates sprouted between recall proponents and Graveley ' s sup- porters, creating a politically stimulating air on campus. On September 21, an un- precedented number of students voted in the one-day election; the election results offered a combination of victory and defeat for both sides of the bat- tle. Of the 4831 votes cast, 54% favored the recall, and 46% were against it. The recall organizers claimed a moral victory, saying that more people voted against Graveley in the recall (2,600) than voted for him in the initial presidential election. Recall op- ponents pointed out that it was equally valid to say that more students voted for Graveley in the recall than voted for him in the Spring, because the recall election turnout was so high. Recall workers said that the election proved that a majority of students who were interested enough to vote did not trust Graveley to remain in office, and called upon him to resign. The recall supporters said that the recall organizers had known all along they needed to get two-thirds of the vote and had failed. On the one hand, recall organizers claimed that Graveley ' s administration was " crippled, " while his supporters said that the vote " gave new hope and new strength to the ASUC. " An ASUC Senator sum- med up viewpoints by saying " the recall election got students out and really caring about what is going on in the ASUC. " After the recall, a new Judicial Committee reheard the cases against the United Campus Of- ficers. They upheld the dis- 142 Fall Events qualifications of the six Senators, but dropped charges against two other officers, and reversed the disqualifications of the Academic Affairs President and Graveley, dent. J-Comm ruled that Graveley had not overspent, and that the previous Judicial Com- mittee ruling was in error. The six disqualified Senators returned to court, but the reinstatements of Graveley and the other three officers ended most of the controversy in the ASUC. Fall Events 143 U.C. Berkeley Celebrates 20 Years of Free Speech Mario Savio Breaks 20 Year Silence U.C. Berkeley students working Sproul Plaza Information tables today would pro- bably find it very difficult to imagine the U.C. Berkeley administration forbidding them to distribute political information on campus, but that is exactly what hap- pened 20 years ago. This controversial action taken by U.C. officials energized the Free Speech Movement, which eventually became a unifying cause throughout universities nationwide. Nineteen eighty-four marked the 20th anniversary of the Free Speech Movement on the Berkeley campus. The Graduate Assembly, the ASUC, and FSM veterans sponsored a week of events in the fall to commemorate this significant occasion. A rally set into motion the event-filled One of the themes reiterated by all week. Free Speech Movement leaders of the Free Speech Movement 20th Mario Savio, Jack Weinberg, and Jackie Anniversary speakers was their Goldberg, roused a crowd of over 4,000 ing that the political climate at U.C. Free Speech Movement veterans and Cal Berkeley today is very similar to the students, professors and administrators. climate 20 years ago. Speaker Jackie The week was devoted to films, panels, Goldberg expressed that the leaders and discussions about the Free Speech of the Free Speech Movement in the Movement ' s history and where this move- 6 O ' s came from different ment is headed today. backgrounds and parts of the cam- pus; their only common theme was that they were all committed. She went on to tell the audience to fight for free speech not simply to protect the right to express opinions, but for the purpose of fighting racism, sex- ism, and sexual discrimination. Jack Weinberg, the CORE (Congress on Racial Equality) member who was arrested when he refused to leave the CORE table on Sproul Plaza, compared the 60 ' s to the 80 ' s. He felt the political situa- tion is different today since many of the things President Reagan and the Moral Majority are fighting to reclaim were the norm in the 50 ' s and early 60 ' s. For example, he stated that the passing of the anti-abortion law, favored by President Reagan, would trigger a movement so power-. ful as to make the 60 ' s look tame. He felt that too much headway has been made to be reversed by even the pre- sent presidential administration. Commencing the Free Speech Movement 20th Anniversary Week was Free Speech Movement Leader Mario Savio, who broke his self- 144 Fall Events imposed 20 year silence to par- ticipate in the Free Speech 20th An- niversary Project. Savio pleaded with the people at the rally to become a little less capitalistic. He stressed that becoming less capitalistic did not mean becoming less democratic and said it actually means we can become more democratic. Savio also em- phasized that people must confront the Cold War for the simple reason that it is too dangerous to do otherwise. Collectively, one of the principle pieces of advice given to Berkeley students by the Free Speech Move- ment veterans was to band together and fight for civil rights. Headway has been made, they said, but the gains made over the years must not be pushed back. The Free Speech Movement 20th Anniversary Project proved to be a very educating experience for to- day ' s U.C. Berkeley students, the ma- jority of whom were just babies when Berkeley served as a hotbed of protest. Berkeley is still considered a very liberal, sometimes even radical, cam- pus worldwide; but the question still remains, " has Berkeley changed since the 60 ' s? " The Free Speech leaders seem to think not. Tremen- dous gains have been made in civil rights and other issues for which Free Speech leaders fought, but students of the 80 ' s have larger issues to confront and may find it more difficult to tackle them. No one can predict if Berkeley will ever return to its politically tumultuous heyday of the 60 ' s, but the com- memorat ion at least gave today ' s students a taste of what Berkeley was like twenty years ago Fall Events 145 It ' s Better the Second Time Around Sitting in Joe Kapp ' s office offers few insights into football ' s past. In- deed, for a man who made history as a player in the Rose Bowl, the Grey Cup and the Super Bowl, his office is curiously devoid of momentos from his 12-year professional football career. Instead his office captures the spirit of Cal. From the memorabilia of the " Big Game 82 " to the sweatsuit casually thrown on the couch, Kapp ' s attention is purely focused on Cal. " For me, " he smiles, " there ' s no other place but the University of California, the University of California. " Kapp enrolled at Cal in 1955. The next year he captured the starting quarterback position. And in 1958, Kapp led the Bears to the Rosebowl, earning himself All-American status. When he left Cal he went on to ap- pear in the Canadian Grey Cup and the Super Bowl with the Minnesota Vikings. Kapp completed his journies when he returned to Cal in 1982. And Cal is the place he wants to be. " Berkeley is my universe. " he states. Today, Kapp ' s goals are Cal ' s goals. He believes in Berkeley ' s academic standards and achievement. " I have two goals for every player. " he says. " First, as a coach, I want them to play good football, to be the best they can be. Secondly, I want each player to earn a degree. No one is here just to play football. " But it ' s the future that holds Kapp ' s dream and long term goal a return visit to Pasadena, this time as Cal ' s head coach. " I want what every college coach wants, a trip to the Rose Bowl. " And if he ' s suc- cessful, he ' ll make history once again. • FOOTBALL: HEAD COACH JOE KAPP • • FOOTBALL FOOTBALL FOOTBALL FOOTBALL FOOTBALL FOOTBALL • " SAY IT ISN ' T SO, JOE . . . " season began innocently enough early in 1 September. The Bears lost a somewhat close game to the University of Arizona, but came back the following week to trample University of the Pacific. But roses were not to be in the Cal football team ' s future. The next game against the University of Oregon resulted in a comedy of errors that would set the stage for another disappointing season for a legion of Golden Bear fans. Field goals were shanked, balls fumbled away, and passes intercepted; but miraculously, the Bear did not die yet. The score was knotted at 14 when the Ducks tossed a 31 yard touchdown pass to muzzle the Bears for good. The following week the San Jose State Spartans thoroughly humiliated the Bears, 33 to 14, at Memorial Stadium. " It stinks, " was what Coach Joe Kapp said after the game . . . Whether he meant the game or the season was debateable. But just when most Old Blues were starting to write off the ' 84 season, the Bears upset heavily- favored Arizona State in Tempe, 19-14. A dominant offense lead by quarterback Gale Gilbert and run- ning back Ed Barbero combined with an in- timidating defense, anchored by linebacker Hardy Nickerson, paved the way to victory. The Bear had been taken out of intensive care, at least for a while. But it was just not meant to be that Cal would have a winning season. The Bears would not win another game for the rest of the season. The team traveled to Oregon State University only to be upset by the pitiful Beavers, 9 to 6. Not the Beavers, Joe, not the Beavers! Say it isn ' t so, Joe. UCLA continued their quarter-century domina- tion of Cal sports by edging UCB the following Saturday afternoon (on national television) 17 to 14. Cal had not won two consecutive games since the end of the 1982, 7-4 Big Play season; and the way the Bears were playing it looked like they would have to wait until the 1985 season to ac- complish such a feat. USC was next on the schedule and the Trojans proved that they were bigger and meaner by a 31-7 score. A chance of upsetting the number one-ranked team in the na- tion and of gaining some respectability eluded the boys in blue and gold very early in the first quarter of their 44-7 loss to the Washington Huskies. The following week, the Bears were completely dominated by the Washington State Cougars under temporary lights and intermittent showers at Memorial Stadium. To cap off a very frustrating season, the Stanford Cardinals returned to the field where " The Play " had beaten them in 1982, crushing the 1984 Bears in the Big Game, 27 to 10. It was a disappointing end to an otherwise fine collegiate career for quarterback Gale Gilbert. A fifth-year senior, Gilbert never got to lead Cal to Pasadena, much as he had hoped. Inconsistency had plagued his performance as did numerous in- juries. Gilbert ' s already-battered body sported more wounds this year as his nose was broken and his ankle was sprained. Nevertheless, Gilbert pass- ed and, once in a great while, ran his way into se- cond place on the Cal all-time total and passing yardage lists, taking sixth place on the all-time Pac-10 passing list. For Joe Kapp, it was his first los- ing season since he took over the helm of the Golden Bear football team. Kapp didn ' t expect to end up with a two and nine record when the season started. With a strong core of returning seniors on both offense and defense and a plethora of talent among the rest of the team. But the time just wasn ' t right for the Doug Riesenberg ' s, the Rance McDougald ' s, and the Don James ' . But the youth on the team may be the key to future Cal success. The ste rling play of QB Brian Bedford, LB Hardy Nickerson, (who set a Cal record by leading the Pac-10 in tackles), and Ed Barbero, all returning in the 1985 season offer the hope that Cal can put it all together and at least make a respectable attempt at a " run for the roses " in the next few years. Otherwise, Cal fans will once again have to endure the agony of watching their beloved Bears claw at the bottom rung of the Pac- 10 football ladder. 148 Football 11 M4Va DEFENSIVE BACK KEN PETTWAY • DEFENSIVE BACK GARY HEIN PLAYERS Ray Noble Ken Pettway Steve Dunn Gayland Houston Darryl Stallworth Orrin Ford Rusty Simms Rance McDougald Jerry Montgomery Brian Bedford Jeff Rice Vincent Delgado Gale Gilbert Pat Arnold Kevin Brown Kevin Sullivan Jeff Walsh Derek Taylor Matt Grimes Keith Cockett Mike Anderson Alex Dixon Mark Funderburk Gary Hein David Carter Mike Metoyer Michael Sullivan Kevin Sargant Mel McClanahan Carey Williams Terence McCarty Okeese Wilcots Ron Story Scott Smith Todd Powers Byron Hector Tom Gandsey Dave Pillsbury John Johnson Miles Turpin Dwight Garner Carl Montgomery Andrew Walker Steve Machado Hardy Nickerson Paul Mason Ed Barbero John Haina James Goulet Mike Reed John Geringer Mike Favreau Louis Sargeant Andre Lindsey Stuart McElderry Jeff Schueller Roy Ambrose Kevin Ross Natu Tuatagalco Joe Tupt Mark Stephens Mike Rusinek Rich Moore Charlie Wright Brad Jackman Don James Ron Sebahar Ron Zenker Scott Swall Doug Riesenberg Francis Neville Dave Zawatson Blaise Smith Majett Whiteside Keith Kartz Mark Long Jeff Reuter Yancy Lindsey Dave Simonsen Keith Poe Jeff Eley James Devers Monty Cardon Don Noble Kam King Marlin IVenstrom Brian Walgenbach Pat McDonald Sean Summerfield Dave Rochlin Marshall Hennigton Jim Keenan Ken Bernard Wendell Ross SCORES Arizona 23 13 CAL CAL 28 12 Pacific Oregon 21 14 CAL San Jose St. 33 18 CAL CAL 19 14 Arizona Oregon State 9 6 CAL UCLA 17 14 CAL USC 31 7 CAL Washington 44 14 CAL Washington State 33 7 CAL Stanford 27 10 CAL Football 151 ; . . ,.. . . ... , . :: Football 153 THE BIG GAME he 1984 Big Game, the 87th meeting be- 1 tween Cal and Stanford, offered none of the excitment Big Games had produced in the past. It was a simple fact that the better team won on that late November day at Memorial Stadium. That team, unfortunately, was ford, winning by a 27-10 score. Cal took an early 10-0 lead in the first quarter, but was held scoreless for the rest of the game. This was supposed to be a day of celebration for the Bears ' graduating seniors, notably quarterback Gail Gilbert and outside linebacker Mike Reed. But it was not meant to be that they would go out with a win. Adding insult to injury, or more correctly stated, jury to insult, Gilbert had to be taken out of the game due to a sprained ankle. It was just not Cal ' s day or better yet Cal ' s season. At least everyone had fun after the game.. . • MEN ' S SOCCER MEN ' S SOCCER MEN ' S SOCCER MEN ' S SOCCER • BEARS ' NCAA BID THWARTED Cal Men ' s soccer team had an impressive 13 and 2 record and seemed destined to receive a bid to the NCAA soccer regional championships going into the week of October 21. The team had been playing as a solid unit throughout the season, losing only to two nationally-ranked teams, Indiana and Washington. Cal had outscored its opponents 48-13, recording eight shut-outs in the process. But these Golden Bears then gave new m eaning to the term " dead week. " In a period of only seven days, Cal lost to San Diego State, USF, Fresno State, and the NCAA Selection Committee. Had the Bears won at least one of those games, they more than likely would have received an " at-large " bid because they had beaten teams who were eventually given bids — UCLA and Tampa. But Dead Week and the failure to receive the NCAA bid were the only sour notes for Coach Bill Coupe ' s squad this season. The Bears did finish the season with three consecutive victories, including a 3-1 win over arch-rival Stanford. The team was lead by the Pacific Soccer Conference-leading scorer, junior midfielder Mike Nieto, and senior forward Mark Deleray. Junior defender Sutton Stern and sophomore goalie Todd Har- mon lead a defense that recorded nine shutouts. But perhaps the most valuable asset to the team was senior midfielder George Pastor. Pastor seemed to have a knack for making decisive goals in tie games or booting one in to break the will of teams trying to make desperate comebacks. Todd Hansen, the sweeper for the past four years, also deserves PSC honors; if not for his swarming defense behind Stern and in front of Harmon, then for his offensive skills which he displayed in scoring against US International. TEAM SCORES Scot Glover Mark Deleray CAL 3 0 Sacramento State Steve Fantozzi Jim Kruger CAL 3 0 UCSB Todd Harmon Noel DeGuzman CAL 6 1 Air Force Peter Schultze Rusty Lansford Indiana 2 1 CAL Larry Woods Mike Deleray CAL 2 1 Tampa Mark Ackrell Jon Cannon CAL 3 0 Cal-Poly SLO Ron Hansen Eric Ridgley CAL 3 0 Simon Fraser Mark Arya Alexander Grozdanic CAL 6 1 Western Washington Mike Nieto Sutton Stern CAL 5 0 St. Mary ' s Jeff Keller Sean Sullivan CAL 3 0 Biola Andy Wottrich Brandon Baxter Washington 4 3 CAL George Pastor CAL 4 3 UCLA Todd Brockman Coach: Bill Coupe CAL 3 0 San Jose State David Glover CAL 2 1 Pacific CAL 1 0 UCSD San Diego State 2 1 CAL USF 2 1 CAL Fresno State 2 0 CAL CAL 4 0 Santa Clara CAL 3 1 Stanford CAL 3 1 US International FINAL RECORD: 16-5 Ranked 16TH IN NCAA PACIFIC SOCCER CONFERENCE RECORD: 5-2 154 Men ' s Soccer MIKE DELERAY DEFENDER LARRY WOODS Men ' s Soccer 155 4,460t4, DEFENDER LARRY WOODS 156 Men ' s Soccer - - - FORWARD MARK DELERAY GOALIE TODD HARMON Men ' s Soccer 157 WOMEN ' S SOCCER WOMEN ' S SOCCE WOMEN ' S S CCER WO t EN ' S • BEARS MAKE FINAL FOUR 158 Women ' s Soccer Cal Wom- en ' s soccer team made believers out of many of their op- ponents when the team surged its way into the NCAA soccer finals on the weekend of November 17th. This year ' s team followed in the footsteps of the 1983 squad, which fought its way to a fifth place finish nationally. In compiling a 13-5-1 record under Head Coach Bill Merrell, the Bears reeled off a string of ten con- secutive victories, eight by shutout. Only one team stood between Cal and the championship game; tlfe University of North Carolina, three-time defending national champion and possessor of a nearly-flawless record. Cal took UNC (who had beaten Cal the previous year in the quarterfinals) to overtime before being subdued 2-1. It may well have been the final for UNC took the championship the next day with its victory over Connecticut while a tired and demora- lized Cal team lost to the University of Massachu setts 4-1 to back into fourth place nationally. Nevertheless, three Golden Bears made the All-Tournament team at the championships: forward Tucka Healy, defender Denyse Garcia, and goalie Mary Harvey. Cal started off the season on a shaky note. The team won its first three games including a 1-0 victory over the Stanford Cardinals but then traveled to the Cortland State Tournament and lost two of the next three games, managing only a tie in their game with Massachusetts. But then the Bears began a winning streak that would last until the Tar Heels of UNC snapped it. The streak included three games in which senior Hea- ly scored two goals single- handedly; a 3-1 win over St. Mary ' s College; the 6-0 wipeout of UC Davis in which six players scored; and the 5-0 victory over West- mont College. But top goal honors went to junior forward Robyn Queen who scored ten goals on the season to Healy ' s eight. Queen scored at least one goal in each of Cal ' s last nine games, in- cluding the team ' s only goals against UNC and UM. Trudi Sharpsteen lead the team in assists with seven on the year. Another standout was goalie Harvey who had ten shutouts on the year and played excep- tionally well against North Carolina, executing twelve saves — many of which appeared to be sure goals; and at the UC Santa Barbara Tournament where her two shutouts gave the Bears the tourna- ment championship. In his two years at Cal, Coach Merrell has a 23-7-4 record ' and has taken the team to its highest finish in the NCAA tournament as well as to its best record ever. With a majority of starters returning for the 1985 season, the women ' s soccer team is looking for- ward to the national championships and a possible confrontation with the Tar Heels to avenge the defeats of the past two years. There are some young women who would like nothing better come next November. IV Ohl I EMORNME2 41 1 TEAM SCORES Cindi Durchslag Mary Harvey Trudi Sharpsteen Liz Gazda Kara Lipton Natalie Docktor Andrea Rodenbaugh Jesse Brennan Jodi Fechner Denyse Garcia Molly Cernicek Jenny Thomas Robyn Queen Kelly Campbell Lesle Gallimore Christina Misen Tucka Healy Jamie Nourse CAL CAL CAL George Mason Connecticut CAL Cortland State CAL CAL CAL CAL CAL CAL CAL CAL CAL CAL Northern Carolina Massachusetts 2 1 UCSB 3 0 Cal State Hayward 1 0 Stanford 2 0 CAL 2 1 CAL 2 2 Massachusetts 2 0 CAL 3 0 St. Mary ' s 2 1 Sonoma State 3 2 Santa Clara 6 0 UC Davis 3 0 SF State 5 0 Westmont College 1 0 CSU Dominguez Hills 4 0 Colorado College 2 0 UCSB 1 0 Colorado 2 1 CAL 4 I CAL Coach: Bill Merrell FINAL RECORD: 13-5-1 4TH PLACE AT NCAA CHAMPIONSHIPS • MEN ' S CROSS-COUNTRY MEN ' S CROSS-COUNTRY MEN ' S CROSS-CO • CAL RUNS TO SIXTH IN PAC-10 T he Cal men ' s cross-country team closed out an tremely dissappointing 1984 season as it finished sixth in the Pac-10 championships and sent only one runner on to the District 8 (West Coast) ships. The lone runner, senior Mike McCollum, ed twenty-eighth overall, missing the NCAA ' s by a literal mile or two. In the previous three competitions that Gal entered, it was only at the All-Cal Invitational where the Bears were able to claim a true victory, even though it was over lowly UC Riverside and UC Davis. The only other highlight was a second place finish at the Golden Bear ' s traditional Cal Invitational, held at that bastion of horse racing, Golden Gate Fields. At most universities, the cross-country team is made up of long-distance track team members and the cross- country season is merely a warm-up for track season. Cal is no exception. The Cal team, or any team for that matter, finishes only as high as its top three or four ners do. Therefore the top teams finish with it runners tightly bunched at above-average times. The Bears didn ' t have this advantage during the 1984 season. The team was made up of one or two serious cross-country runners and then average cross-country runners who perform best in track and field. Coach Hunt knew this as did the team. In the end, they all got what they expected. Men ' s Cross-Country 161 SCORES ALL CAL INVITATIONAL: 1) CAL 34 2) UC Riverside 45 3) UC Davis 55 CAL INVITATIONAL: 1) Stanford 116 2) CAL 136 PAC 10 CHAMPIONSHIPS: 1) Arizona 44 2) Washington State 73 3) UCLA 75 4) Oregon 82 5) Stanford 116 6) CAL 136 7) Arizona State 146 8) Washington 164 9) Oregon State 199 162 Men ' s Cross-Country 1 • WOMEN ' S CROSS-COUNTRY WOMEN ' S CROSS-COUNTRY WOMEN ' S • 7 atill Naar. CAL MAKES NCAA ' S the first time ever, Cal sent a Women ' s cross-country team to the NCAA Championships held this year at Penn State University on November 20th. The Bears had made AIAW Championships four consecutive years until the 1982 season when the program entered into NCAA com- petition. The team, plagued by injuries throughout the season, rallied to take third place in the Nor-Pac Champion- ships and third place in the District 8 Championships; thus earning themselves seven tickets to Pennsylvania. Senior Louise Romo and sophomore Marilyn Davis once again led the team with freshman Kirsten O ' Hara emerging as one of the team ' s top runners. In addition, juniors Mary Jo Barry and Laura Starrett, sophomore Laurie Hollingsworth, and freshman Lanette Davis joined these three to take Cal to a fifteenth place finish at the NCAA ' s. Coach Tony Sandoval expected that his team would finish higher than it did, but was nevertheless pleased that his squad reached their pre- season goal; making it to the nationals. The Bears could also take heart in the fact that they were the only team to receive an " at-large " bid to the meet. With the talent displayed this year by the running Bears, a bid to the Championships of 1985 seems only natural. ••a• easaa..aAllAlia_a ' 41t. me MIN moltalima siesItasa,MIN• re +WES NO allUittalrse AO aU alb as al .. assmallaaalis wawa taltalmlfs t as mai mrsaitall 164 Women ' s Cross-Country TEAM RESULTS CAL 17 UC Davis 44 Stanford 27 CAL 116 4TH CAL INVITATIONAL Oregon 20 CAL 78 3RD NOR-PAC CHAMPIONSHIPS Stanford 26 CAL 114 3RD DISTRICT 8 CHAMPIONSHIPS 15TH IN NCAA CHAMPIONSHIPS Louise Romo Mary Jo Barry Laura Starrett Laurie Hollingsworth Marilyn Davis Kirsten O ' Hara Lanette Davis Chintal Plante Teresa Ogle Sabina Furtauer Women ' s Cfcss-Country 165 • MEN ' S WATER POLO MEN ' S WATER POLO MEN ' S WATER POLO TWO IN A ROW the second year in a row, the University of California ' s Men ' s Water Polo team is the best in the nation. The Golden Bears swept through the NCAA Championships in Long Beach by first man-handling Loyola of Chicago, then edging the USC Trojans 10-9; and ultimately by besting Stan- ford (the top-ranked team in the nation at the time, just above the Bears) by a score of 9-8 on what would later be titled a " heater " goal shot by sophomore Bill Schoening in the waning seconds of the contest. The national title was Cal ' s sixth in water polo, joining the championship teams of 1973, 1974, 1975, 1977, and 1983. The Polo Bears began this championship season by winning seven games in a row, including four of four in their own tournament, the Cal Invita- tional. At the UC Irvine Invitational, the Bears ' streak was halted by two losses and a tie. but the Bears would lose only two more games the rest of the season while tallying nineteen more victories including the national championship. If overall contribution distinguishes winners from losers, then Cal ' s Men ' s water polo team is definitely a winner. Coach Pete Cutino ' s squad was one in which individual effort and skill con- tributed a great deal to the overall result. Senior goalie, Shaun Cleary and senior Alan Gresham were the team ' s heart and soul, leading more by ex- ample than anything else. Cleary preserved many a Cal victory with his sterling and, at times, amaz- ing goal-keeping. Biondi and Gresham swam ef- fortlessly and scored seemingly at will when the team needed it the most. Also making crucial con- tributions were junior Bob Gonser, senior John Gif- ford, and junior John Felix. Cal was also able to bask in the glory of having beaten rivals USC and Stanford three times each as if to prove that money doesn ' t always buy collegiate sports champion- ships. But for now, the Cal water polo team can rest on its laurels and dream about the days when each member will tell his grandchildren about how Cal ' s premier water polo squad won its second con- secutive championship. 166 Men ' s Water Polo .4, THE 1984 NCAA WATER POLO CHAMPIONS, THE CALIFORNIA GOLDEN BEARS Men ' s Water Polo 167 POLO BEARS THAT CHAMPIONSHIP SEASON Shaun Cleary CAL 11 2 UC Davis Mike Keeley CAL 4 1 Fresno State Pat Reid CAL 9 3 UOP Alan Gresham CAL 6 5 Stanford Bill Schoening CAL 8 2 Long Beach State Bruce Perry CAL 3 2 USC John Felix CAL 10 T 10 Pepperdine John Gifford UC Irvine 9 5 CAL Luis Ortiz US National 6 3 CAL Colin Thompson CAL Eric Grant CAL Bob Gonser CAL Matt Biondi Pepperdine 8 6 CAL Steve Campbell CAL 12 3 Fresno State Bill Wedemeyer •CAL 10 5 Pepperdine Andre Weiglein CAL 12 6 Long Beach State Mark Bradley CAL 6 5 UC Irvine Nick Slonek CAL 9 7 UCSB Noel Murphy CAL 12 2 UC Irvine Craig Popp CAL 9 8 UCLA CAL 7 5 UCLA Coach: Pete Cutino CAL 14 13 CAL CAL 11 8 USC OVERALL RECORD: 26-4-1, 1ST NCAA Stanford 11 10 CAL PAC 10 RECORD: 4-2 CAL 15 2 UC Davis CAL INVITATIONAL: 4-0, 1ST CAL 14 3 Fresno State UC IRVINE INVITATIONAL: 3-2-1, 4TH CAL 13 12 Stanford NOR-CAL TOURNAMENT: 3-1, 2ND CAL 11 3 Loyola-Chicago PAC-10 PCAA TOURNAMENT: 4-0, 1ST CAL 10 9 USC CAL 9 8 Stanford ' I 168 Men ' s Water Polo GOALIE SHAUN CLEARY SENIOR JOHN GIFFORD 169 • WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL WOMEN ' S VOLLEY • SPIKERS LOOK FORWARD TO BETTER DAYS proved to be a forgettable season as the women ' s volleyball team finished with a 13-23 record. Not very much had gone well throughout the season, the team managing only three winning streaks of four wins or more and losing more than once to obviously inferior teams. To head coach Marlene Piper, it was perhaps more a season of learning than anything else. Piper was in her freshman season as the Golden Bear ' s leader and endured her first losing season in a positive eleven year career. Nevertheless, Piper made an impression on a young Cal team, as evidenced when examining the Nor-Pac con- ference statistics in which Cal was consistently near the top. The biggest problem confronting Piper was the loss of sensational freshman Kelly Moomaw, who went down with a shoulder injury in October. Moomaw had become the inspirational player that the Cal volleyball program had been lacking in recent years. Once again senior Sue Belina was the Bear ' s most valuable asset. The five-fo -it seven back-row specialist once again performed beyond her seemingly-endless abilities, keeping the Bears in games that appeared to be lost causes. Also making considerable contributions to the team were Dana Allen, Teri Donohue, and Diana Yovino-Young. The Bears started the 1984 season with some hope at a shot at an NCAA bid; but play against top teams left something to be desired. After opening the season with six wins in the first six games, Cal struggled to maintain a .500 record during the next month and a half of play. Eight consecutive losses during the heart of the Nor-Pac schedule sealed the Bears ' fate for being challenged within their con- ference even though some of the loses were against tough teams from outside of the conference. 170 Women ' s Volleyball , SCORES CAL 2-0 Cal State Bakersfield Portland State 2-0 CAL Northwestern 3-1 CAL UCLA 2-0 CAL CAL 2-0 US Riverside CAL 1-1 UC Irvine CAL 2-0 UC San Diego CAL 2-0 US Santa Barbara CAL 1-1 US Davis San Diego State 3-0 CAL Brigham Young 3-0 CAL CAL 3-0 Montana New Mexico 3-2 CAL CAL 3-1 Utah Fresno State 3-0 CAL Stanford 3-0 CAL CAL 3-0 Santa Clara CAL 3-1 USF CAL 3-2 Wyoming CAL 3-2 Pepperdine Illinois State 3-2 CAL Cal Poly SLO 3-2 CAL Pacific 3-0 CAL Arizona State 3-1 CAL Fresno State 3-1 CAL Washington 3-2 CAL Washington State 3-2 CAL San Jose State 3-1 CAL CAL 3-1 Santa Clara CAL 3-1 Nevada-Reno CAL 3-2 Nevada-Las Vegas CAL 3-1 Montana State UC Santa Barbara 3-0 CAL Oregon 3-1 CAL CAL 3-1 Oregon State San Jose State 3-1 CAL Arizona 3-0 CAL Tennessee 3-1 CAL Texas 3-0 CAL CAL 3-0 USF Pacific 3-0 CAL Purdue 3-2 CAL FINAL RECORD: 13-23 NOR-PAC: 5-7 • WOMEN ' S FIELD HOCKEY WOMEN ' S FIELD HOCKEY WOMEN ' S FIELD • BEARS MISS NCAA BID he bad news came shortly after a disap- pointing loss to San Jose State on November 2nd. The University of California ' s Women ' s Field Hockey Team would not be go- ing to the NCAA Field Hockey Champion- ships for the first time in four years. It was not the best ending to the fabulous collegiate careers of seniors, midfielder Bunny Freud and defensive back Sheri Watts. Both players, as well as junior forward Kathy Forbey and defensive back Ligaya Yrastorza perhaps received consolation a few days later when all four were named to the All North-Pacific Con- ference Team. For Coach Donna Fong, it was a question of what went wrong. The team lost four of their first six games before going undefeated for seven straight games. The poor start, though, caught up with the Bears come bid time. The only consolation to the rest of the team came from the sparkling defense, especially from the play of goalies Kim Haas and Amy Schmidlein, who recorded four shutouts bet- ween them. Women ' s Field Hockey 173 TEAM SCORES UOP 2 1 CAL 2 OT 1 Iowa 3 0 CAL 1 0 Stanford 5 1 San Jose State 4 1 CAL 2 1 CAL 3 0 CAL 1 0 CAL 2 2 CAL 2 0 CAL 1 1 CAL 3 2 San Jose State 4 1 FINAL RECORD: 7-5-2 NOR-PAC CONFERENCE RECORD: 3-4-1, 4TH PLACE Amy Schmidlein Celine Buczek Kathy Forbey Bunny Freud Gretchen Scheel Wendy Williams Kiki Brown Renee Wilson Helen Whitling Sheri Watts Brenda Magro Ligaya Yrastorza Kim Haas Coach: Donna Fong 1984 All-Conference: Kathy Forbey Sheri Watts Bunny Freud Ligaya Yrastorza 6 4Ik4 40 • • rft • • r • .111111” .46ww,slbsitt.H: • RECREATIONAL SPORTS RECREATIONAL SPORTS RECREATIONAL • two years of construction and many, many dollars of student registration fees, the new Recreational Sports Facility opened for stu- dent use in the spring of 1984. The facility, located on Bancroft Way adjacent to Harmon Gymnasium, allows students, faculty, and staff to use up-to-date athletic equipment, which was lacking in Harmon Gym. Once within the building, one can indulge in the various activities which the separate rooms of- fer. There is a weight room fully equipped with Nautilus equipment, a combatives room, a stret- ching room, and viewing perches for each. Op- posite these rooms are nine racquetball courts which are always in full use. At the end of the facility is the gymnasium with three basketball courts to handle the large number of intramural sports at Cal. Also deserving mention are the squash courts, the new locker rooms, and the refur- bished Speiker Pool, all of which are attached to the facility. The new athletic building, in demand at Cal for some time, does indeed fit the bill as the little brother to Harmon Gym, but some little brother it is. 176 Recreational Sports Facility Theme 180 Faculty 186 Winter Events 212 Blow Up 224 Winter Sports 242 Seniors 276 " Winter has the smell of wet green grass and of leaves alternating with the smell of a cool sunny day ... Winter has the smell of a wet sidewalk right after it rains. " C. Dokini Winter 179 " Somewhere over the rainbow Bluebirds fly. Birds fly over the rainbow Why then, oh why can ' t I? " The Wizard of Oz (1939) Over the Rainbow 180 Winter fl N CO „ " Studying for finals during December tarnishes the Christmas spirit. " J. Griffith Winter 183 " Being from back East, it ' s very strange to have sunny days and semi-decent weather all winter long. I keep having to remind myself that I don ' t have to shovel snow to get the car out of the driveway. Mary L. Ferreira 184 Winter Winter 185 hn K. Ousterhout, c ' 8 Q iu x: f-:!-4 a • m U 41 ' CUM E Kinsey A. Anderson,Ph.D. e, 1 . o Juilathan Arons, Ph.D. ;.. I ct W(Astronomy) U uf k Wu, Ph.D. Jan DeVries F. Dalziel _.,._ Gerard Debreu, BETWEEN WORDS Just what is there to do? Eat Is one, sleep is another, But before the night ends We could walk under These camphors hand in hand If you like, namedropping The great cities of the past, And if a dog should join Us with his happy tail, The three of us could talk, Politics perhaps, medicine If our feet should hurt For the sea. Love, The moon is between cloud. And we ' re between words That could deepen But never arrive. Like this walk. We could go Under trees and moons, With the stars tearing Like mouths in the night sky, And we ' ll never arrive, That ' s the point. To go Hand in hand, with the words A sparrow could bicker Over, a dog make sense of Even behind a closed door, Is what it ' s about. A friend says, be happy. Desire. — Gary Soto p Discovering Berkeley ' s Newest Bard " I would have been an urban planner. " In a world dominated by computer programmers, ruthless politicians, and high-powered businessmen, there is still one man who dares to be different — that man is Gary An- thony Soto, poet. Born in April 12, 1952 in Fresno, California, Gary Soto grew up in a Mexican-American farmworking community in which education was not always the most important consideration. Today, Soto is an Associate Professor in the Chicano Studies and English depart- ments at the University of California at Berkeley, and has gained national recognition through his poetry. Soto ' s first explorations into poetry came when he took a poetry writing class at Fresno State Univer- sity. He credits Professor Philip Levine, the instructor of that class, with sparking the interest that led him to where he is now. " If not for that class, " Soto said, " I would have been an urban planner. " Soto con- tinued his education at the Universi- ty of California at Irvine, receiving a Master of Fine Arts degree, and spent a summer in Mexico in a pro- gram sponsored by San Diego State University. In 1977, Professor Soto joined the faculty here at Cal. The poems that Gary Soto writes are at the same time beautiful and bleak. They are autobiographical in nature — Soto calls them short stories, or memoirs. He writes of childhood, of love, and of the social fabric of the San Joaquin Valley. Presently, along with teaching, Soto is preparing two books for publication. One of them, entitled Living Up the Street, contains his reflections on growing up in Fresno, and should be out under the Strawberry Hill Press label by this date. The other, Small Faces, is a col- lection of essays on marriage, and is due to be published in 1986. Gary Soto ' s goal in life is, in his own words, " to become famous. " Certainly he has achieved some • measure of fame already. Many of his poems have been published in national magazines such as Harper ' s Bazaar and the National Review. His list of awards and honors is also im- pressive. Among these are a Gug- genheim Award (1979); an award from Poetry Magazine, the oldest magazine of its kind in America; and most recently, the Levinson Award, which he received in 1984 for outstanding poetry. When asked about his immediate 188 Faculty goals, Professor Soto replied, " writing, teaching, and more writing. " He wishes only to pass on his knowledge to others and to in- struct students in the subtle nuances of writing. Like the Professor Levine of his own university days, he wants to produce a number of talented students who will continue writing, and writing exceptionally. Cal, he adds, is a fantastic place to teach because of the high quality, and great potential of the students who attend this University. He expects great accomplishments from some of his students; but we, in turn, should expect even greater things from the pen of Gary Anthony Soto. History Grandma lit the stove. Morning sunlight Lengthened in spears Across the linoleum floor. Wrapped in a shawl, Her eyes small With sleep, She sliced papas, Pounded chiles With a stone Brought from Guadalajara. After Grandpa left for work, She hosed down The walk her sons paved And in the shade Of a chinaberry, Unearthed her Secret cigar box Of bright coins And bills, counted them In English, Then in Spanish, And buried them-elsewhere. Later, back From the market, Where no one saw her, She pulled out Pepper and beet, spines of asparagus From her blouse, Tiny chocolates From under a paisley bandana, And smiled. That was the ' 50s, And Grandma in her ' 50s, A face streaked From cutting grapes And boxing plums. I remember her insides Were washed of tapeworm, Her arms swelled into knobs Of small growths — Her second son Dropped from a ladder And was dust. And yet I do not know The sorrows That sent her praying In the dark of a closet, The tear that fell At night When she touched Loose skin Of belly and breasts. I do not know why Her face shines Or what goes beyond this shine, Only the stories That pulled her From Taxco to San Joaquin, Delano to Westside, The places In which we all begin. — Gary Soto Faculty 189 B Y ROBERT COMMANDA Y basses ' solo melody on the Lacrymo- sa is eloquent sorrow. Imbrie is a Tuesday, January 29, 1985 Prerniel, Of Unique. Requiem tone; most of all, in singing from the heart. This was the finest , born in 1921, has oy two pieces .iason—flowered into Thce, he seemed to be cademic, " Princeton " ivid " Roethke Songs, " ears ago, while still toward a freer, fuller g. " Campion Songs, " a gave an account of them good —a vocal quartet—might t; we were warned that the them after all, but in the sober, attains it. The so ngs Ensemble, in Alice Tully rmance, by the New York immission that was given . nificance. . deserved. No activity of the orches- brie last week was well done and tra is more important than pres- enting new music of the highest, quality. As Imbrie is a long-time res- ident as well, that heightens the sig..; Th he San Francisco Symphony ' s to composer Andrew Im- at least to show that Imbrie ' s Following splendid pre-, " to capture [Campion ' s] spirit subscription concerts, a cham- miere of the Requiem by Imbrie on ' :tliness combined with passion " said in a program note) was ber music program Sunday at Old isful. It was bold of him to reset ;First Church offered four other re: that the poet-composer, a famous ;cent compositions. The music is ad- her of tone to word, had written ! vanced, but that does not mean that his own music, but Alfonso Imbrie is moving towards nec- THE YORK TIMES, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1984 Imbrie donors Berkeley Composer " What is hard is figuring out how to make it work. How long should a melody go on? What is the ex act moment at which the energy of that melody is used up? It ' s up to the composer to know precisely where you are in that trajectory. These are questions that present themselves in totally auditory, not verbal, terms. " Imbrie had occasion to speak on a number of issues throughout the week of his tribute, and another consistent feature of his discourse was what seemed an indomitably positive attitude, particularly when discusssing the thorny issue of this beast called " contemporary music. " He told a television audience that it wasn ' t thing to fret about, since ii is " just music. " More expansively he told the Green Room audience that despite the evident changes in music over writing " new " music did not have to -r he past or present. " It ' s up figure out what it A Composer Who Embraces the • • Co. bra ion BY ROBERT COMMA NDA Y Imbrie is the composer chosen by the San Francisco Symphony to be honored during the week ahead. and that is a welcome prospect. Musically aware readers would know him as an outstanding composer, the most distinguished in this part of the country in my view. Besides the distinction of national honors and performances, Imbrie is distinguished in that he is a composer who embraces the musical tradition. He ac- cepts its influence on his writing, selectively of course. That does not mean that he is a " traditional " composer — he recoils from that idea, wanting his music to be regard. ed as advanced and forward-seeking, essentially new. It ' s simply that he accepts wholeheartedly ideas for his music that come unbidden into his conscious. He does not reject our musical past. His description of this affirmative, or anti-negative, position, quoted later in this article, tells it best. In fact, in the exactly 40 years of our friendship and close association, I have always found his words about music to be special and lucid, illuminating the central issues more clearly sometimes than anyone I know or have read. That quality is one that has made him an exceptional teacher on the UC-Berkeley music faculty since 1947. For that I would commend, besides the performances of Imbrie ' s music in this week-long festival, his public appear- ances: speaking on " A Composer ' s View " at 8 p.m. tomorrow in the Veterans ' Building Green Room, discussing his First Symphony at the S.F. Symphony Youth open rehearsal lire 4 p.m. Friday in Davies Hall, and participat- ing in the symposium at 7 p.m. next Sunday, preceding the Imbrie chamber concert at the Old First Church. Also, see his contribution to the program notes this week, some part of which will show up in this article. My own long association with the man and his music I regard as an advantage to criticism, similar to a special interest in any composer. Most of his music I have beard, some I have had the privilege and great pleasure to perform. The principal Imbrie composi- tion of the festival will be the " Re quiem, " commissioned by the Symphony, to be given its miere on the Thursday, Friday and Saturday subscription programs along with a Gabrieli Canton and Brahms Piano Concerto No. 1, dimir Ashkenazy piano soloist, Edo de Waart conducting. The pect of a requiem, at least the des- ignation, may conjure up associa- tions or anticipations of music that might be profoundly sad (Mozart), turbulent, defiant and fearful (Verdi), or monumental (Berlioz). But Imbrie ' s is a work of another individual, elevating and stirring character, to judge from the score. It is a setting of elements from the traditional Latin text in juxtaposition to three English po- ems; the composer takes over the description from here: Iwas asked to write this piece for chorus and or- chestra shortly before our son John died, On 1981, suddenly and unexpectedly) and after that It seemed that the only thing I wanted to do was to write it as a requiem. I wanted to have some English played off against the Latin, excerpts from the traditional text, the English words as a contrast and commentary. user By JOIN The first concert this season of the 1,14 ..; lw York ' New Music Ensemble, iursday night at Carnegie Recital -111, was intended, in the words of a .„ ,The piece on Thursday ' s pro- gram that:d1rectl y,epi that Subot- " Tremblizuz ' !, (1881) •tor violin, " 5 " : , ROCSWELL evv, u ne Y PFAFF music itself; the single most g aspect of San Francisco y ' s week-long salute to corn- nbrie, a music professor at brie ' s own eagerness to reach e, to com municate in words as Although the symphony to to the composer around its :rformances January 24-26 of I), which it commissioned, the began the previous Monday, .ely enough, Imbrie delivered Memorial Green separ- if it The Pro Arte Quartet _ San Ziancisc o (Arm Andrew Imbrie pointing it out to me. I ' m sure that there are other plea that, but I ' m not familiar with them. It was an ide seemed appropriate to me. The Latin text by itself v close enough to me without some commentary, and tion betwen the two would capture the spirit. The id out of my own need to express what I wanted to e: " The first movement is the Requiem and Ky chorus, quiet and solemn. The second movemen the Evening Star " by William Blake, for the sr and orchestra. It ' s lighter and more lyrical. The the poem suggests human innocence and vut r craving for protection against the forces of dor used both Latin and English because of the to ' analogous to that of chorus versus soloist, versus secular, divine versus human. `The Dies Irae chorus and orche extensive movement, and the lightness ar preceding solo song should heighten it. Latin text expressing the terror of death retribution. I use less than 50 percent of and the metrical reg deal with that in my inexorable quality. There ire pa of Berlioz, Verdi a tradition for bar rama Key to imbrie orks BY ROBERT COMMAND " lit AY occurred in its premiere list free associative ideas mounting Bud u , 111111MMEIN IMBRIE Continued from Page 13 succeed on its own terms, formally, if you like, one that will actually connect with the text and make a unified im- pression with text so that it seems inseparable from it. Mozart ' s operas are the obvious ideal examples, in character- ization and meaning of a particular song. Dramatic unity and unity of text with music seem to go hand in glove. " There are a few places in the Requiem, like the Rex Tremendae Majestatis in the Dies Irae when I think I sud- denly realized that Mozart used a similar rhythm, but the context is so different. I know, for instance, that the more I write music, the more I realize that I am being constantly influenced by all the other music I ' ve heard, and I am sure that ' s true of any composer who is honest with himself. That ' s what it means to be in a particular time in history. You learn your language by listening to models. - " There was an attempt in the 1950s by composers, particularly in Europe, to sever all contact with the past by either writing totally planned, serially organized music or by using chance operations so they could disclaim all con- _ nection with a tradition. This kind of effort is self-defeating. `, One must accept the tradition as the thing which makes it possible for you to operate at all. What you do is always different if you have any personal voice at all, personal character as an artist. Your music will come out sounding individual because of the way it treats the language, which is something inherited just like English or any other lan- e image. You have to use some kind of language, some kind of Cantact: It ' s the way youdo it u hich constitutes THURPRI SAT JAN 24, 25, 26 30 PM Davies Symphony Hall EDO DE WAART, conductor VLADIMIR ASHKENAZI: piano JANE BRYDEN, soprano SAN FRANCISCO SYMPHONY CHORUS, VANCE GEORGE. dire GABRIELliCanzon a 12 IMBRIERequiem (World Premiere) BRAHMS Piano Concerto No. 1 in D minor PhoneCharge: 431-5400, Symphony Box Office A.. A kA nn elicrillti in natiiPc CvnAnhonv gins of t like this, this soun s Everything you do is conditio have happened before. " You don ' t write down to your publi audience and assume they will meet they ' re interested enough to listen a isfaction, to get into a dialogue with you of pleasant sensations wash over tt absolute distinction between making th putting it over. I keep telling my studen their ideas over the footlights. It ' s like you ' re going to project the text you ' re pause, make rhetorical gestures. Ever handle the problem of rhetoric. There is which is absolutely essential. It ' s just as Puccini. " Rhetoric and structure are not inc( the same thing. I ' ve discovered that, in t tize my idea, it ' s the idea itself which bec the process of dramatizing. The idea con zation. The idea is not complete until yoU cally and dramatically viable. It ' s no formed until it has.been projected, a we " The form Or structure is the cot When I analyze music by Beethoven or N things that make the music work in th, what the structure is — the manner in made manifest to me as a — • .1. ISNEEK - A SALUTE ANDREW IMBRIE January 21-27 JAN 21 8:00 PM War Memorial Green Room ' Musk Makers Lettur ANDREW 1MBRIE:. A Composer ' s View • .Andrew kribrie about his new work commissioned for the San - • ..:...francisco Symphony. - - rickets: $5 431-5400 ikias serves cs made passable in part chrouth a generei.es scare iron% the Eniiici.cheot iOr the ' TUB JAN 22 ' .10:00 AM „., San Francisco Conservatory (upstairs lounge) COMPOSER SEMINAR drew Imbrie leads a two Seminar_ Free Admission. For more info. (nation phone 564-8086 ct know what you want to say, you shouldn ' t hat other people have done. I recognize the Tally the romantic tradition in handling this Tuba mirum has a nice trombone solo, but bly more like Berlioz ' s. The proportions are ferent. rth movement is Prayer, a poem by th the soprano solo in the fore as ntrances of the chorus In the background. a lot of poetic images, so it was easy to break it r tes on the words ' the bird of paradise, ' the high note, after which the chorus remains silent. t one earlier point, the text speaks of ' heart in 1, e ' and a solo cello plays a melody from my recent a r work Pilgrimage, ' which I imagined similarly to a pilgrim ' s ( " Pilgrimage " will be performed at Id First Church concert, which also Includes Imbrie ' s h Quartet played by the Pro Arte Quartet.) This Is woven into the rest of the song as it proceeds. This vement is about prayer as a human, sensual experience. sense-oriented, a strange hedonism, mystically sensual — obviously, for this poet. It suggests a union of man ith God through direct communication. ' The fifth movement Ls Offertory, the Latin text to actual prayer, not a poem about prayer. The choral and instrumental setting is intended to reflect its ritual quality, enhancing it by the alternation of female and male voices and ornamental use of tuned drums. Only in the middle, where the chorus prays that the dead be granted eternal life, does the music escape from this implied formalism. ' The sixth movement begins with an extended agitato orchestral introduction for the setting of John Donne ' s sonnet, ' Death Be Not Proud. ' I knew I wanted to set that poem but I couldn ' t make the connection between the formalistic Offertory) movement and that. I needed a lot of energy to be generated. I suddenly realized the need was not musical but in the text You have to psyche yourself up and achieve a certain degree of excitement to make the gesture of defiance and faith. That comes from within. I felt it as an imperative, both musical and philosophical. I knew I needed a place where the orchestra took center stage and this answers the formal need for a purely orchestral con- tribution. " The chorus sings In English for the first time Donne ' s great ' Death Be Not Proud, ' and in octaves unison. This culminating expression of human faith in an ultimate victory over death is followed by a foreshortened setting of the concluding parts of the Latin requiem, Hosanna. Benedictus, Agnus Dei and Communion. The prano soloist, singing in Latin for the first time, comes briefly for the Benedictus, reach- ing the highest note of her vocal range. The ending text and its mu- sic is like the beginning, but much shorter. The music subsides quick- ly. ' There was a certain sense of urgency I had about this piece, er than the deadline. loathe to write program music as such, or to interpret things verbally or philo- sophically to justify what I do, ex- cept that when you set a text you. have the problem of finding the appropriate music for the text The real musical problem Is mak- ing the music work, making the music come oft in performance. 1 did feel, more than ever be- fore, the desire to express a ular feeling, a spiritual state, in the music I was writing. When I wrote the piece, I was still going about the piece, but there is the feeling I I enjoy. I try to bad of being haunted bY our son ' s death. It was true of my ; the tolling, its pieces ' Short Story, ' ' Pilgrimage ' and this one, this sense of urgency that was not there before. It is not just a simple thing like saying I was directly inspired by the event. It Ls much aware change` a person in profound ways and it comes out in the my neck. It ' s a composition. I can ' t tell what the difference might be sing it my way. self. brass section, I am trying to ' ou have a style oung woman ' s with a superb ilgrimage (also h many people f pre-Requiem the 1111011=1■11111•111M Imbrie is a genius in vocal - " Ws a challenge to make a piece of music that will See 14 .1 ike at Dot eflec- d came e: ress. y ' by the on " To ;( ono solo agery of rability, a ess. I have at contrast, e liturgical A is the most iiriness of the (pact, with its fear of divine liturgical text, Bonding Research and Academia Into Excellence As far back in his childhood as he can remember, Dr. Kenneth Raymond, Chemistry Professor and winner of the National Lawrence Award, wanted a chemistry set. When, at age eleven, his parents finally consented to buying the set he had dreamed about for so long, he had no intention of being a chemist. He was just a boy who loved to experi- ment with different reactions to find out what would take place. In high school, Dr. Raymond ' s love for chemistry grew under the guidance of a teacher named Arthur F. Scott. In ex- change for stocking lab shelves and generally looking after things, young Dr. Raymond was given the run of the lab. There he performed many ex- periments. " Nothing important, but enough to encourage me to go on in the field. " By the end of his first year at Reed College in Portland, Oregon, he had begun research. By age twenty- five, Dr. Raymond had finished his graduate work and took the position of assistant professor at Cal, where he has remained ever since. At Cal, Dr. Raymond has continued to do research as well as to teach. In 1984 he received the Lawrence Award, named in honor of E. H. Lawrence (the inventor of the cyclatron) for his work in making a plutonium actinide specific complexing agent. " It was a completely unexpected honor, " Dr. Raymond com- ments. With the $10,000 stipend he received in addition to the honor and a trip to Washington, D.C., Dr. Raymond plans to fix up his 1967 Porsche which is badly in need of repair. " I feel I ' ve got to do something frivolous with the money. The worst thing I could do with such an unexpected windfall is to put it towards something practical, like my mortgage. " Teaching is important to this active researcher. Dr. Raymond speaks of keeping intellectually alive in the television age where students can stare vacuously at a screen. Dr. Raymond feels that teaching should be less of a performance with students watching and more class involvement which stimulates thinking and learning. Although teaching is hard work, he finds it extremely worthwhile. " It ' s really exciting to see the look on a stu- dent ' s face when a point finally becomes clear. " Dr. Raymond believes that teaching benefits not only the students, but the professor as well because it forces one to prepare and review material, which prevents stagnation. Dr. Raymond ' s concern with educa- tion ties in closely with what he feels is his responsibility as a chemist. Especial- ly in Chemistry, it is extremely impor- tant to be able to weigh the benefits of a particular discovery against the risks. He feels strongly that we need to evaluate the direction we are headed in technologically; and to evaluate the consequences in an educated and ra- tional way. He calls to mind the Union Carbide tragedy in late 1984, when hundreds were killed by a chemical leak. It is preventable mistakes like these which the public focuses on when determining the worth of the plant or chemicals in general, instead of the millions of lives which were sup- ported by the fertilizer stored in those tanks. As a chemist, he tries to analyze these factors responsibally in order to better the world. Presently, Dr. Raymond is continu- ing with his research in developing toxic metal ion specific complexing agents targeted towards such toxic ions as plutonium. As well as his research, he hopes to make some new com- pounds, " just for the hell of it. " Un- daunted by his recent award, Dr. Ray- mond plans to continue both research and teaching in the subject that has fascinated him throughout his life Chemistry. •••■■■,MMMN 192 Faculty A Diamond Shines in the Midst of Cal ' s Physiology Department Before you open the door into Marion Diamond ' s office, you can sense the personality behind the door which reads " Professor Marion Diamond. " Various departmental information, an of- fice hour sign-up sheet, and several lighthearted aphormisms regarding the path to a good life show Diamond ' s interest and concern for her students. Once inside the office, the first thing to catch one ' s eye is the tremendous quantity of books and photos carefully situated throughout the room. When talking to this professor of physiology and anatomy, these seemingly fragmented parts of her personality become in- tegrated into the whole person: the departmental information and sign-up sheets are examples of Professor Diamond ' s prudent organization, which she claims allows her time for " everyone and everything. " The anecdotes and photos show her keen in- terest in those with whom she in- teracts. The many books illustrate her interest in her field of study. Professor Diamond ' s enthusiasm is hard to resist. " I love life! " she exclaims. " I do everything I can to enjoy it — ski, paint, cook, play tennis, etc . . " It was her love for people and life that prompted Diamond to study anatomy. " I ' ve always lov- ed to find out how people think, and as a result I ' ve studied the brain extensively. It ' s essential that we understand this organ because without it we wouldn ' t be here. " Professor Diamond has close ties to Cal. " Both my parents at- tended Berkeley, so it was a natural choice for me. " In fact it was so natural that when she was fourteen, she wrote an essay on her future plans in which she ex- claimed, " When I graduate from high school, I will attend U.C.. Berkeley because those who don ' t wish they did! " After majoring in Biology Diamond went on to receive her PhD in Anatomy before moving east where she taught at Harvard and Cornell for several years. When she returned to the west, she taught at U.C.S.F. and finally returned to Berkeley where she has remained for the past twen- ty years. Although Professor Diamond has always been confident of her own strengths, she discovered during her collegiate education that, because she was a woman, her credibility as a scholar was ques- tioned. She found that her pro- fessors and peers were not always willing to accept her assertiveness and self-direction. " When I was 21, I was treated terribly because I was a woman. I wasn ' t taken seriously at all. Very few people understood that I really wanted to learn. " In the face of such prejudice, Diamond became even more determined to continue her education, and during the process, learned tolerance for other people ' s values and attitudes. On the whole, Professor Diamond feels that society has changed its attitude towards women and education. " Today, it is taken for granted that everyone should have the opportunity to learn. " Diamond believes that, at Cal, everyone does have that opportunity. " The students here are bright and in- quisitive — they learn to ask questions because they are forced to be indepen- dent in a University this size. " Ideally Diamond would prefer class size to be smaller, especially in the lower divi- sion classes. Most of Professor Diamond ' s work as a researcher has been devoted to the study of the brain. She regards the highlight of her career to be the discovery that the brain can remain active at any age. This breakthrough may help countless elderly people who may believe that their brain will only deteriorate as they grow older. " Basically, what we found was that, with use, the brain will stay healthy and vital at any age. " Diamond hopes that once people are provided with new information on how the brain operates, they will become more tolerant of innate differences in areas such as gender and age. Professor Diamond has evolved both academically as well as personal- ly since her early days as a student at Cal. But, this seems hardly surprising, given her drive to enjoy life and all that surrounds her. Professor Marian Diamond Faculty 193 Elaine Kim Emerges " With Silk Wings " Imagine yourself in the year 1999. You find a book printed a few years earlier on a shelf at the library. You flip through its pages and find short biographies of various Asian American women. You quickly skim over the introductions of the different en- tries until you come across one particular entry an entry on Elaine H. Kim. You read the introduction. Finding the introduction interesting, you read on and on .. . Born and raised on the East coast, Kim completed most of her education there as well. After receiving her Bachelor ' s degree in English at the University of Penn- sylvania, Kim continued on to Columbia University where she received her Master ' s degree in English. Instead of pursuing her Doctorate degree right away, she spent one year teaching at Ewa University in Seoul, Korea, before coming to UC Berkeley in 1968 to continue her studies. " I chose Berkeley, " said Kim, " because it was at that time, the center of all kinds of activity everything from the Free Speech Movement to the Civil Rights Movement to the Anti-War Movement. So it was really exciting to think about going to the place that was generating all this news. " Berkeley continued to generate news in 1969, the year that San Francisco State University and UC Berkeley in- stigated the Third World Strike. Kim actively participated in this fight for an ethnic studies program here at Berkeley. Once the strike was over, Kim once again inter- rupted her Doctorate studies in English to take a teaching position in the newly established Asian American Studies department. After teaching for four years, Kim decided to work on her PhD degree — not in English but in Educa- tion. She chose to complete her Doctorate work in Educa- tion because of the flex- ibility of the program. In this Doctorate program, Kim could write her dissertation on Asian American Literature, a subject that the English Department (at the time) did not recognize. Although Kim is an Associate professor and the coordinator of the Asian American Studies Department as well as the Chairperson of the Stu- dent Affirmative Action Advisory Committee, she still finds the time to pur- sue interests ranging anywhere from studying the kayakeum (a Korean zither) to volunteering her time to the Korean Community Center of the East Bay in Oakland. Kim states that her involve- ment with the KCCEB since its opening in 1977 is her first priority in life and freely contributes her time and energy to this organization. " Working with the KCCEB allows me to remain in contact with the people of my community .. . to keep my perspectives straight. " With this busy schedule, Kim still has managed to find the time to write two books as well as numerous articles. One of her works Asian American Literature: An Introduction to the Writings and Their Social Context (1982) was recently found on the New York Times Christmas list. Her other book, With Silk Wings: Asian American Women At Work (1983) was written as part of a series of books and television programs in an Asian Women United of California project of the same title. Kim ' s book With Silk Wings contains a series of interviews with a diverse group of over forty Asian American women, varying from news anchorwoman Wendy Tokuda to taxi driver Lily Cheung-Lai Chow. With this book, Kim and co-author Janice Otani " hope to contribute to the general understanding of the diversity and complexity of the Asian American woman ' s experience as it is reflected in our actual lives; and to encourage Asian American girls and women in their ef- forts to define themselves and shape their own destinies as women and as members of an important racial minority group in America. " Now you return to the pre- sent. You are no longer in the year 1999 but in the year 1985. At the moment, there is no book that includes Elaine H. Kim as one of its entries. Perhaps one day, someone will write such a book and in- clude Elaine H. Kim as an Asian American woman to emulate. -- Darren Wong 194 Faculty I High Caliber Research Highlights Maslach ' s Active Career Berkeley ' s international flavor is somewhat unique among American universities because students and faculty from around the world are attracted to the cosmopolitan atmosphere that is Cal. Scholars from all cor- ners of the world are attracted to the university because Cal ' s reputation for excellence in research and teaching ranks with the world ' s best institu- tions. While Cal is home for faculty members from England to Nigeria, the university has also attracted local talent. Pro- fessor Christina Maslach of the Psychology Department, born and raised in Berkeley, adds to the overall uniqueness of the university atmosphere by nature of her localized upbringing. As a senior at Berkeley High in 1971, who was applying to college, Christina Maslach never even considered Cal as a poten- tial choice. Even with the university ' s excellent reputa- tion, the school was still in her own backyard. " I wanted something far away so I could really ' go ' to college. " If distance was a major factor in Maslach ' s selection, then her decision to attend Radcliffe was a wise choice. At Radcliffe Maslach majored in social relations — a blend of sociology, clinical psychology, and anthropology. As an undergraduate she worked as a research assistant for one of her professors; and subsequently traveled to Japan for a summer where she continued to do research. As a result of this op- portunity, Maslach became very interested in psychology as a career, and continued on to Stan - ford, where she completed work towards her Ph.D. As a psychologist, Professor Maslach has tried to follow the ad- vice of the former president of Radcliffe, George Miller, who said, " figure out how to give psychology away. " The meaning of this statement has remained a constant motivation for Maslach as she does her own research. " I direct my research toward prac- tical solutions to problems. Results should not be tucked away on a bookshelf for only other psychologists to see. " Presently, Professor Maslach is researching the high level of job burnout that occurs in areas of human service such as geriatric hospitals and wards for the ter- minally ill. " Part of the results may be able to help people in these fields cope with what is a widespread problem. " She and her associates interview staff members of various hospitals and clinics to try to determine what causes job burnout, and how people deal with it. In exchange, those agen- cies will receive feedback as to the results. " It is research like this that I think really benefits society, and that ' s important. " Professor Maslach ' s role as a professor is very similar to that of a researcher. In a field such as psychology, students come up with many important ideas as a result of something that caught their attention in class, or they read in a book. " Teaching is one of the things I enjoy most about my job because my students provide so many insights. " con ' t .. . 196 Faculty Faculty 197 " I really feel that undergraduates should take advantage of the caliber of professors. The assertive students make opportunities for themselves in research. " While Maslach concentrates the bulk of her research time on the burnout study, she is also involved with a number of other projects as well. One such project examines the conception of sex roles in different societies. In her in- vestigation, Maslach has found that sex roles influence the way people behave. For example, in Italy men are expected to be nur- turing and expressive. (In the United States, these traits are often considered to be feminine). " I don ' t know that doing this research will change these roles, perhaps it will only make us more aware of them. " Also under research is the reasons people become individuated. " For years we ' ve concentrated on conformity: the reasons people try to blend in with everyone else. Now we ' re realizing that people do things to be different too. " Given Professor Maslach ' s background it is not surprising that the University of California ranks high on her list. " It ' s no acci- dent th at Cal is one of the world ' s best universities. " She feels that there is a strong, positive emphasis on both teaching and research which benefits everyone. " I really feel that undergraduates should take advantage of the caliber of professors. The assertive stu dents make opportunities for themselves in research. " Generally she is hap- py with the quality of education at Berkeley, especially because of the unique opportunities that allow research and teaching to interplay with each other. In her spare time, Maslach en- joys her family in San Francisco. She enjoys football and maintains a " good-natured " rivalry with her husband, who is a psychology pro- fessor at Stanford. Meanwhile, Professor Maslach is enjoying all aspects of her life at Berkeley, right in her own backyard. 198 Faculty Introducing One of Cal ' s Most Unique Instructors Visiting Lecturer " RAPPIN " CHARLES AITEL Faculty 199 B G Interview I RAPPING WITH " RAPPIN " CHARLES AITEL By Crystal Lee Whether in front of a blackboard or behind a microphone, Charles Aitel seems equally comfortable and confident. He is a man of many robes — none of which describes him adequately. Charles Aitel represents different dimensions of his persona to different people — musician, poet, father, mentor . . . educator. Charles Aitel is an instructor in the Rhetoric Department. Since 1978, he has taught several courses, including introductory and advanced rhetoric, and an " Oral Inter- pretation of Poetry " class. A very popular in- structor, Aitel likes the fact that he is able to foster an appreciation for poetry and the art of poetic expression among his students, some of whom are discovering poetry for the first time. Born and raised in California, Aitel shuttl- ed back and forth between San Francisco and San Diego for the first six years of his life, spending much of his time traveling on trains. He then spent the next six years in Westlake, CA, which Aitel describes as a " cold and foggy place. " Between the long train rides and an unexciting life in Westlake, Charles spent a lot of time reading; and thus spawned his interest in literature. He completed his University education at the University of California, Santa Cruz, and after a brief hiatus, came to Cal where he received a doc- torate in Rhetoric. The Blue and Gold reveals the rest of Charles Aitel ' s story in an exclusive interview. B G: Charles, you ' ve been teaching at Berkeley now for seven years. Do you in- tend to continue your teaching career here at Cal? Aitel: Well, since the University does not usually give tenure to their former graduate students, I really have no secure job. They may let me go at any moment. Besides, I associate tenure with the disintegration of the teaching process. Tenure is on a level with the Politboro, pork-barrelled politicians, and boondoggles. B G: You obviously love to teach, and from what I hear, students love your teaching. What ' s your secret? Aitel: There are two principles I adhere to: one, I never do anything the same way twice, and two, I never assume that others will always understand everything I say. B G: Charles, is there any specific reason you like teaching at Cal? Aitel: Oh, definitely. I consider it an in- credible pleasure to teach here — in fact, it spoils you for teaching anywhere else. The biggest reason, though, is the students, the people I teach; no other place I ' ve even looked at has the number of smart, together, creative students I find here, a fact which all of my col- leagues can verify. B G: Do you have any comments about the educational process here at Cal? Can you make a comparison with your own undergraduate education? Aitel: Well, I have often wondered if the benefits of obtaining an education here are worth going through the red tape of the Cal bureaucracy. Compared to my own undergraduate education, I am aw- ed by the incredible bureaucratic com- plexities that Cal forces students to deal with. I would say that when students do manage to thread their way through the University, their final achievement has to be greater and mean more than mine did. B G: Do you have any interesting hobbies? Aitel: Yes, cooking is a great hobby of mine. There are different culinary languages, and through learning to cook the local dishes of a country, I feel that I can more fully understand their cultures. Also, I like to " rap. " I was first exposed to this art form in junior high school when black kids used to perform it in the playground. B G: Why do you rap? Aitel: A " Rap " is actually chanted poetry — like any kind of poetry, it is logical, and if done well, it can become magical as well. I want to stress that my poetry is not my means of self expression, it is just a way of communication for me. The ideas of writing as a means of creative self-expression is an old-fashioned, out- moded concept — self-expression as the primary goal of literature will go the way of the buggy whip — only kinky people will do it. B G: Charles, dare I ask that inevitable question: What do you want from life? Aitel: Well, you dared, and I ' ll try to answer your question as well as I can. My first and foremost consideration is to live life in a way that I won ' t be ashamed of. I want to be able to keep a roof over my son ' s head and have lots of time to be able to play with my son. ( Having a child meant changing some of my priorities) All of these things require some degree of fame and fortune to ac- complish. I intend to do this through writing books, poetry, and raps. I want to be famous. I want my son to be proud of me. Note from the interviewer: I left the company of Charles Aitel, interview notes in one hand, raps in the other. Drained but refreshed, I had just been bombarded with a barage of new ideas and strange concepts. I felt as if I had traveled a long road to the land of the guru and returned full of new wisdoms and insights. I impart to you some of his wisdom in the form of two recent works, London and Money 200 Faculty 7frieutteet From Wall Street to Main Street Broadway to Skid Row All the master mind ' s get left behind When they try to find where the money goes But I ' ve got theories, I ' ve got charts To predict when depressions stop and start I watch the shifts, I graph the trends To let me know when the good times end To give me a clue To know what to do When the bubble drops And the dollar pops And a millionaire ain ' t worth one red cent Just like the Marine Corps I ' m prepared To sew gold coins in my underwear Stuff my shoes with ready cash Carry diamonds up my ass Keep my tanks filled up with gas All set to run from the next big crash $100 in gold, $100 in Russian Rubles, Pep pills, pain pills, sleeping pills, One 45. calibre automatic, One combination Miniature holy Bible and Russian phrase book, Three packs chewing gum, Three pair nylon stockings, Three prophylactic devices. But just like Strangelove, have no fear, We ' ll start all over when the coast is clear You ' ll have a chance like never before To get in on the ground floor There ' s an opportunity that can ' t be missed Anytime, anywhere where life exists When fate knocks on your golden door Only a fool would want to stay poor And if you haven ' t got what it takes to try Step aside and let me by Get down And start to feel The flesh and blood of the deep unreal. Zeteetoaet Now London girls got style and wit Their moods and modes are a perfect fit From the bit of tit In leather kit To the milk white hand in the black lace mit They ' re the incarnation of sophistication And the way they look is gonna shock the nation But don ' t stop to copy what just walked by It ' ll be passe before you try And you won ' t have time to wonder why_ Fashions change, wax and wane But fashion ' s promise stays the same A game to play, a way to test Whose panache and savoirfaire ' s the best To get a step ahead of all the rest And show the naked truth by the way you ' re dressed. Now don ' t touch that dial, You ' re on trial; Have you got a sense of personal style? From the Wag Club in Soho To the Chelsea Potter on King ' s Road It ' s a non-stop class war Fashion Show The dolly on the dole Has the itch to be rich And the Mayfair bitch Is gonna switch her role And do her bit To play out of control You move and dress To make everyone guess What s lot you fill in society And whatever they say Is gonna be okay As long as it ' s far from reality You and I could be a smash But you need a little something, and that is cash I could titillate parts that you ' ve never felt But, oy, gevalt, you haven ' t got the gelt I ' d take you places you ' ve never been But, ah, so sorry, you have no yen I could make you feel rich and strange But not if you haven ' t got spare change I think you ' re hot and I like you a lot But it ' s all non-void if you haven ' t got zlotys The bread, the ready, the bucks, the dough, It ' s money that makes my garden grow There ' s a secret that you can ' t afford not to know Faculty 201 Professor Haruo Aoki One Man ' s Fascination With Linguistics After walking through the hustle and bustle of apartheid protesting on Sproul (a.k.a. Biko) Plaza, I was relieved to enter the peacefulness of Pro- fessor Haruo Aoki ' s office. After meeting the man, I thought im- mediately that his name, which means " serene man " in Japanese, suited him perfectly. Professor Aoki, or Aoki-sensei as he is known to many of his students, was born in Kusan, Korea. Being raised in Korea is one of the reasons why Aoki chose to study linguistics. " Linguistics was something I was interested in for a long time. When I was growing up in Korea, all my playmates were Japanese, Korean, and Chinese . . . thus I grew up in a linguistically complex environment. " Aoki eventually moved to Japan to study at Hiroshima University. While attending HU, Aoki was awarded a Fulbright Scholarship to study linguistics in the United States. However, due to an ad- ministrative mix-up, he was sent to UCLA which, at the time, had no linguistics depart- ment. The UCLA administration suggested that he study English instead. Therefore, Aoki decided to obtain a doctorate in English. However, obtaining a PhD in Linguistics was not a completely unattainable goal for in 1958, he transferred to Berkeley which had a linguistics department. Aoki completed the PhD pro- gram in 1960, leaving only a dissertation to be written. As luck would have it, 1960 was the year that the Idaho State Historical Society began prepar- ing for the Idaho Centennial. One of the projects that the Idaho State Historical Society had planned was to preserve the language of the Nez Perce In- dians, a tribe located where the states of Washington, Oregon, and Idaho come together. The language of the Nez Perce ex- isted only in the spoken form, since no written form of the 202 Faculty language was ever created. The Society wrote the Cal Linguistics department requesting that someone come out and develop a written language for the In- dians to help preserve this rapidly disappearing language. The chairman of the Linguistics department sent Aoki to Idaho for the project, thus providing Aoki with his dissertation topic. Aoki spent the summer mon- ths for the next five years study- ing the tribe. He accomplished a great deal of work in five years. Not only did he develop a writ- ten language and grammar for the Nez Perce, he also edited a collection of the tribe ' s folktales entitled Coyote Stories, and wrote a book of anecdotes about his ex- periences with the Nez Perce. As a result of his interaction with the tribe, Aoki has become a reknowended authority on the tribe ' s language and is often in- vited to return to the reservation to teach the language to the tribe ' s young people. After receiving his PhD in Linguistics in 1965, Aoki became head of the Japanese sections of the Oriental Languages Depart- ment here at Cal. One of his pro- jects is to devise an easier method for students studying the Japanese language to learn which form of hierarchical language should be used in dif- ferent situations. " Hierarchical language is not as apparent in the English language, " says Aoki. " In the Japanese language, there are various ways of saying something depending on the situation. Not only is there a polite and familiar form as in the Romance languages, but there are also forms which you use with people you dislike as well as other forms. Thus each form carries with it a specific nuance. This creates a problem for many students who are stu- dying Japanese. If they speak with a native speaker, the native speaker will correct the student saying ' you are speaking too for- mally ' , or ' you are not speaking formally enough ' . " Aoki hopes to develop a program that would use scenes from movies to demonstrate the various situations in which certain levels of hierarchical languages should be used. As I concluded the interview, I thanked him for his time. " Domo arigato gozaimasu . . . sayonara Aoki sensei, " I said. He smiled and said, " you are speak- ing too formally. ' I smiled back and once again returned to the noisy world outside. — Darren Wong Faculty 203 Laura Nader Finds Motivation Through Social Responsibility 204 Faculty Imagine what would happen if, dur- ing the last semester of your senior year in college, you were told that you could not major in the subject you ' d been studying for four years. Sounds im- possible but that ' s exactly what hap- pened to Professor Laura Nader of Cal ' s Anthropology department. When Nader was a senior, majoring in History and Literature, she wrote her honors thesis criticizing the content, rather than the style, of the literature she had read. After reviewing her thesis, the head of the department informed Nader that her thesis did not meet the department ' s qualifications and that she needed to have the sociology department review her paper. After be- ing told that her th esis did not fit the criteria for a major in sociology, Nader went to the president of the College of Letters and Sciences, where she was told that the content of her paper did not meet specifications for any depart- mental major within the college. Final- ly, the situation was cleared up when the president decided she should be majoring in Anthropology. Thus, Laura Nader earned a degree in An- thropology and embarked upon a career in the field without having even taken a course on the subject. " It was a problem that led to a career for me. As a result, I learned to define myself and what I wanted to do. " After receiving her PhD in An- thropology from Radcliffe in 1962, Pro- fessor Nader spent twenty years resear- ching law and alternativies to law in society, investigating not only written law, but also private law and private censorship. She has written two books on the subject, The Disputing Process (1978) and No Access to Law (1980). As a teacher, researcher, and lecturer, Professor Nader ' s work has continually sparked controversy. " People are nver neutral about my work. They either em- brace me or challenge me. " Take for ex- ample a recent incident which occured after one of Nader ' s lectures at Stan- ford. After discussing the findings of her research on the thought processes of professionals in the sciences, one energy professional felt so strongly op- posed to her viewpoint that he verbally assaulted Nader. Reflection upon this memorable event, Nader commented, " At least I know I got his attention, and at least reached him in some way. Many of the professionals in energy feel they are beyond criticism and that is not true. " She hopes that by challenging previously unchallenged assumptions that the scientific community will take greater social responsibility for its work. This is one subject Nader feels compelled to pursue. " As an educated person, I feel a special responsibility to others because of my privileges. " When teaching, Professor Nader tries to channel her enthusiasm and respect for her field of study to her students. " I hope that by teaching I can open new doors, changing the way my students look at the familiar. " It is important to Nader that her students become par- ticipants rather than observers in her class. This way each student is forced to discover new ideas and concepts on his own, a process that cannot be achieved in a spoon-fed environment. A trend that Professor Nader feels counteracts this " mind-on " learning process is what she terms as the dehumanization of the faculty by the students. " We are becoming an instrument to graduate school or a career instead of people from whom students can learn. " In addition to her committment to her academic work and research, Pro- fessor Nader feels strongly about im- proving the academic structure at Cal. One issue Nader enthusiastically en- dorses is the simplification of the library catalogue system. " The way things are rig ht now it is impossible to find a book. " Nader has been convinc- ed through experience that the com- puterized system has made locating written information more difficult because many items are in the card catalogue, but not on microfiche, or vice-versa. Instead of criticizing the system, Nader has offered to help devise a new organization system; but as of the time of this interview, she is still waiting for an invitation. " It ' s a shame to have such a fine collection of books and not be able to find them. " Another problem Professor Nader is concerned with is the lack of ethnic and cultural diversity among the faculty. " Right now we ' re turning out pro- fessors who are clones of their own pro- fessors. As a partial solution to the pro- blem, Nader suggests that a variety of scholars with different backgrounds and genders would broaden the educa- tional experience for students in a positive way. A highly outspoken and candid member of the academic community, Professor Laura Nader is a woman whose opinions and ideas are transformed into actions — controver- sial and otherwise. Whether advocating improvements within the university structure or traveling throughut the country extolling the rather unor- thodox results of her research, Pro- fessor Laura Nader is certainly eager to share her committment to social responsibility. — Anne Campbell Wade Turns Alternate Choice Into First Rate Career While some people are predestined to end up in their chosen field of study, the majority of us never seem to find the right path. We drift — choosing classes out of a catalogue, not knowing exactly where our interests lie — until finally, whether motivated by our in- terests or forced by the university, we declare a major. Take, for example, Gail Wade. In her freshman year at the State University of New York, Wade (like many first year students) could not decide on a major. Her interests were divided between math and French, both subjects with which she was equally fascinated. Ironically, it was the university administration ' s decision to strike in the spring of 1969 that became the catalyst in Gail Wade ' s decision. While her French professor continued to teach out of his home during the final two months of school, Wade ' s math professor decided to end instruc- tion, giving each student the grade he had earned up to the time of the strike. With her mathematical education abruptly interrupted, Wade opted to pursue a degree in French. Wade ' s initial exposure to the French language began in the second grade and continued through her graduate studies. During her sophomore year in college, she spent a semester abroad in Grenoble, France, staying with a host family. To the surprise of both Wade and her host, she spoke the language fluently. Apparently, the family had previously sponsored a series of students who had had little knowledge of French other than " bonjour. " " They were so shocked at my knowledge that they asked the director of the program if I were a genius, or a least the smartest person in my University. " Like many foreign language students, Wade lacked the confidence to communicate in French until she actually went abroad and was forced to conversationalize. As a pro- fessor teaching French, Wade finds that this is a common problem among her students. " My students tend to lack more in confidence than ability. " However, she is quick to add that because of the strength of the language program at Cal " students graduate from Berkeley really knowing the language they have learned. " Much of Wade ' s research is devoted to structuring new techni- ques for studying the French language. Several years ago, Pro- fessor Wade participated in an in- novative program that developed an alternate method of learning French grammar. Instead of focusing primarily on grammar and syntax, she emphasized other aspects of the language such as the use of idiomatic expressions, exclama- tions, and tonal qualities. Although the program was discontinued because of the vast amount of time that its development entailed, Professor Wade plans to prepare a second-year text using the same approach. One of the more exciting aspects of Pro- fessor Wade ' s career has been directing an intensive ten week workshop during the summer session. For six hours a day, par- ticipants are placed into small groups and then are inundated with the French language. Not only do the students become fluent in French in a very short period of time, but a close sense of com- munity develops, which on a large cam- pus such as Berkeley, is to be treasured. Outside the University, Wade keeps busy with her two children, ages three and ten months. Like many parents with young children, she laments, " In my spare time, I pick up toys. " Even with two tod- dlers, Wade still manages to squeeze in time for reading, listening to music, and knitting ( " Everything I knit turns out too big for me " ). As far as her academic aspirations, Wade ' s next project will be to complete her dissertation on French Literature. Among other fu ture plans she intends to write a book on the French language. For a woman whose academic career in French began as the result of a strike, Professor Gail Wade has managed to accomplish a great deal in furthering the scholastics of the French language. Anne Campbell Faculty 205 Robin Lakoff Escapes the Ivory Tower Over the past few decades, the image of the college professor has shifted radically. Gone is the stereotype of the bearded, bespectacled, pipe-smoking professor, ensconced in his study, pour- ing over endless volumes of medieval works. The physical composition of the academic profession ' s work force now consists of many more women and minorities. Intellectual shifts concern- ing the nature of the vocation have caused dramatic changes in the actions and aspirations of teachers of higher education. Self-aggrandizement is no longer the main motivation for the scholar; instead, an increased social consciousness has made these profes- sionals more aware of the impact of their studies. Robin Lakoff, a professor in the Linguistics Department, ex- emplifies in her actions this new focus in education. Robin Lakoff was born in 1942 in New York City. She attended Hunter College High School and graduated from Radcliffe College with a double major in Linguistics and Classics. The next few years passed quickly as Lakoff completed her graduate education. She received her PhD from Harvard in Linguistics, taught in the English and Linguistics departments at Michigan for a short time, and then went on to do research with a Stanford University group. In 1967, Lakoff completed her post-doctorate work at MIT, and subse- quently arrived at Cal in 1972 as an associate professor, attaining full pro- fessorship in 1976. Linguistics, Lakoff feels, is one area of study which can benefit all of socie- ty. Linguistics is the " study of language " and is an endeavor that can touch many other areas of study. Frcm the biological production of language to the way sound travels through the air, from the structure of morphemes to their place in the sentence, linguistics is more than just the study of a foreign language. Most important, however, is the pragmatic, or real-world aspect of language. Language is both historically and necessarily linked to humanity. " One can understand language through studying human behavior, and vice versa, " Lakoff ass erts. Communica- tion is the basis for human relations; writing and literary skills enable us to function, as well as allow us to be socialized. Robin Lakoff sincerely believes that universities and those affiliated with them must " descend from their ivory tower. " In this age of slowing moder- nizations, society ' s institutions need to pool their resources to promote understanding and progress. Lakoff believes that " there is a gap between us (the University) and the real world being in the pursuit of truth is not enough anymore. The University must show people that we have problems too, and also share with them, on their own level of understanding, our achievements. " Besides participating fully in the academic process in her official role as teacher, Robin Lakoff somehow finds time to fulfill what she sees as her civic duty to the community. Because of her varied interests and the encompassing nature of linguistics itself, Lakoff becomes involved in projects of seem- ingly unconnected emphases. At the moment she is a member of several search committees, hiring faculty for the Education and Women ' s Studies departments at Cal. She is constantly at work on some article or other — these articles are usually written for the linguistic community, but often they are quoted for use in magazines and newspapers. There are also two books soon to be published. The first is about her ex- periences as a jury member. For six weeks, Lakoff was a jury member in the " agonizing process " of a murder trial. She was fascinated by the way language was used as a persuasive device in the courtroom. This being her first ex- perience with the court system, she was both surprised and impressed at the realization that the American justice system really worked. The second book is intended to be an aid to people in psychotherapy — for those on the receiving end as well as those on the counseling end. Lakoff feels that in a resource situation such as psychotherapy, where " talk is not cheap, " it is important that the par- ticipants be able to communicate with and understand each other. This book is due out in August 1985, under the 206 Faculty " . . . There are some changes that had to be made. We need to find new ways to be scholarly. Historical hold overs exist both in administration and academia. " Warner publishing label. Lakoff believes that books written " intelligibly and intelligently, " are the link that is needed to foster understanding between the univer- sity and the real world. Professor Robin Lakoff is proud of what she has accomplished. In 1975 she received a Guggenheim Award for research in Linguistics. For her, Cal is an ideal environment to work in. " I feel privileged to be here, " Lakoff says, " However, there are some changes that need to be made. We need to find new ways to be scholarly. Historical holdovers exist both in administration and academia. " On reflection, she adds, " The fact that the U.C. Berkeley faculty is basically self-governing is beautiful, but it also allows injustices to occur, such as in tenure decisions. " Coping with the inherent elitism of institutions of higher learning is not easy for most professors. Ten- sions appear everywhere. There is pressure from the university to teach and research, which, in the long run, removes one effectively from the public sphere. Social conscience, whether society ' s or one ' s own, may force the academician to make con- cessions one way or the other. Pro- fessor Robin Lakoff is one instructor who has been able to reconcile her goals with the University ' s goals. For her, the University is not a refuge, or an " ivory tower, " but an instrument for the education of all. — Crystal Lee Faculty 207 Harry Edwards Beats the Odds wards was offered a position on the faculty of the University of California, Berkeley. After the strike of 1969, the university administration was eager to offer more positions to minority scholars. Reflec- ting upon his initial reaction to the job offer, Ed- wards commented, " It took me about three seconds to make up my mind. This is the greatest institution in the world, and there is nowhere else I would rather teach . " Professor Edwards backs this statement with plenty of first-hand ex- perience. He has lectured all over the world, from Copenhagen to Moscow, to the United States. While Edwards enjoys travelling the lecture cir- Aside from being a gifted athlete, Harry Edwards is also a prominent professor of sociology. But, unlike students with an affinity for a par- ticular field, he was nearly denied the opportunity to participate in the sociology program at San Jose State. Like many black athletes in the 1960s, Edwards was not expected to be academically inclined as long as he was physically gifted. In fact, his coaches u,rged him to major in physical education, fearing that if Edwards studied a more " academic " subject, his grade point average would drop, and the coaches would lose a valuable athlete. Despite these obstacles, Edwards insisted upon stud- ying sociology. Finally, without even bothering to find out what an exceptional student Edwards was, his advisors consented to his selected field of study — but only with the provision that every week each of his professors sign a sort of grade report designed primarily to reassure the coaches that he was passing. Persevering despite the pessimistic attitude of his " advisors, " Edwards won the Woodrow Wilson Fellowship to Cornell in his senior year. Upon hearing the news of his scholarship, Edwards ' advisors ask- ed, " Why didn ' t you tell us you had an " A- " average? " to which he replied, " You never asked. " By this period in his life, Edwards had grown accustomed to that kind of attitude. He insists, however, that the whole experience gave him a more positive outlook with regards to his future career aspirations. " I came to expect these assaults on my integrity, and I became stronger in my opinions because of it. " After graduating from Cornell, Ed- cuit, he still considers teaching to be his top priority. " I now teach my former students ' children, and I recently received a letter from a San Jose State student who took my class in 1967. " It is personal rewards such as these that the professor regards as his professional as well as personal accomplishments. " I want to teach my students ' grandchildren. " Professor Edwards believes that students are the cornerstone of the entire educational experience. The straightforward questions that students ask keep him enthusiastic and alert. " My students ask all the essential questions which my more sophisticated colleagues feel are too naive to ask. " Even though Professor Edwards perceives the University of Califor- nia as a kind of jewel, he also recognizes that more women and minority faculty are needed to truly represent the diversity of the cam- pus. He also feels that the University needs to become more attentive to student issues. " The University should not cave in to students ' demands, but instead let them have more involvement at every level. " Currently, Professor Edwards is working on the sociology of sport, and is writing several articles and a book on the subject. " Sport is tightly intertwined with human affairs. " He feels that society has a responsibility to understand sport, and is working to make this understanding a reality. But, although he is e xtremely busy with his career, Professor Edwards does not seem overworked or overly pressured. " I don ' t consider this work — taking out the garbage is work. This is my life. " 208 Faculty Sharing the Past With Paula Fass — Interview on Page 210 Faculty 209 " I love to teach, " stated an alert Paula Fass during a brief but especially informative inter- view. The professor is not one to mince words. Sentence after sentence is articulately spoken, thoughtfully expressed. Ap- propriately enough Paula Fass is currently one of the history department ' s most popular lec- turers. Her specialty: the social history of the United States. Blending hard facts with a per- sonalized commentary on the American experience, Professor Fass brings the past to life with a biting, animated on-stage style. A native of New York City, Paula Fass received her undergraduate degree from Bar- nard College. When asked why she chose to study history, Fass replied, " I am a very logical per- son and I viewed history as a logical source of information. I felt that history was the most humanistic and broad-based of the academics. " Most important- ly, Fass studies history as a means of learning more about her personality as well as socie- ty, stating, " it (history) is an in- tegral process in the understan- ding of yourself. " After receiving her PhD, Fass took an Assistant Professorship at Cal; and in 1978, achieved the level of Associate Professor. Aside from teaching, Fass has written historical articles, biographies on her mentor, noted historian Richard Hofstadter, and has authored a widely-circulated in-depth study of youth in the 1920 ' s, ap- propriately entitled The Damned and the Beautiful. While Fass ' academic and per- sonal accomplishments are truly notable, from the student ' s perspective, she is perhaps most effective at the podium. For Fass, lecturing is a very physical and emotional experience. " Sometimes after lecture I feel drained — like a wet rag that has been wrung-out. " Indeed she is a delight to watch. However, Fass ' lectures are not meant to be merely crowd pleasers. " My lectures are more than entertainment. I use them to get students to think both logically and emphatically. " As a rule Fass never uses notes during her lectures and takes pride in the fact that her lectures are thought through before actually taught. " I teach lectures without notes so that I can have facial contact with the students. It truly affects what I am saying. Indeed, Fass can sense from her audience whether or not they are respon- sive to her teaching. " I ' ve always been a good teacher, but there have been some classes where the audience has built up a defensive wall and has not responded to my teaching. This in turn affects my teaching, and at times I get somewhat pessimistic about the particular class. I would call it sort of a defeatist attitude. Students are not just passive. " At the onset of each course, Fass informs her students that rather than an expository study of the past, she is presenting a personal interpretation of history because Fass believes this statement is necessary because before an individual can accept his own interpretation, he must formulate an inter- pretation of his own. " You must have an opinion to start with before the learning process can continue. From the beginning, think of how you see the par- ticular situation and then try to make sense of the situation in your mind at least. However, always be somewhat skeptical about your own interpretation and always be willing to accept other sources of information and opinion. " In response to criticism of historical study, Fass contends, cannot dismiss the possibility of intellectual func- tioning. We cannot experience everything first-hand. ' Those fortunate enough will learn abo ut the past through the thoughtful teaching of Professor Paula Fass. Faculty 211 Cal Performances Young Artists Opposite Page: Anne-Marie McDermott, pianist (top), Marvis Martin, soprano (left), Carter Brey, cello (right). Center: Joshua Bell, violin. 212 Winter Events C.Lt„V.e " ERIC FLETT JOEL LEVIN IAIKE MADRIGAL MIKE VNRGAS 110 ear ' s Lair Come Student ANDREW WALTERS Chairperson Entertainment for Students By Students Superb Productions, Cal ' s Stu- dent Union Entertainment Recreation Board, had a marvelous year providing the campus with various forms of entertainment. The Committee Coordinators along with their interns and members banded together to initiate, plan, and present quality films, lectures, noon concerts, chess academic games tournaments, and Bear ' s Lair nightly programming. Lair entertainment included jazz, rock nights, dancing, and week- ly comedy nights, showcasing local wit. This year a tradition was broken as the annual U.C. Berkeley Jazz Festival took place on the Labor Day Weekend in- stead of Memorial Day Weekend. Among the year ' s highlights were lectures by Kurt Vonnegut, Douglas Adams, and Maya Angelou; the U.C. Berkeley Team ' s victory in the West Coast Regional College Bowl Tournament; and concerts featuring Bobby McFerrin and Sweet Honey in the Rock. 11A IA!: TUE EUUUILIE IF111_811 SEUIES NSUC StWePti 00occ°4 ' 41,o ift,P Ef:7; UM4 tie ,, 1,10 A, w 00 V .. AC x A ‘ --acitost.----.---j ' ,0 1 t--- ,... .... _ .., -- 1 i JUEL ' 5 t i V, VtAil 41- ! OY , 11 le 0 Llat rrLc 217 I- 14ous SHAW 1984 MISALLIANCE Directed By William I. Oliver Cast In order of appearance Johnny Tarleton . Joseph Irene Fitzgerald Bentley Summerhays Daniel Scheie Hypatia Tarleton Angelina Bruno Mrs. Tarleton Anne Laker Lord Summerhays John Fisher Mr. John Tarleton Edmond Gueble Joseph Percival Samuel Gregory Lina Szczpznowska Julie Halverson Gunner Alias John Brown; ne Julius Baker .... Christopher Harper Girl Maid Lizabeth Persons Workmen Dan Fogel, Chris Kirk 218 ■Sinter Events Winter Events 219 The Simpleton of the Unexpected Isles Directed by George House Cast in order of appearance Hugo Hyering Tom Fitzsimmons Wilks Joe Piazza Alexis Lane Sally Station Master Jo John Fisher Pra David Cooper Faran Tahir Prola Alka Shah Lady Farwater Mary von Rotz Sir Charles . . ....... Paul Tracey Noel Flo Production Night, Mother by Marsha Norman Directed by Rhoda Kaufman Cast 1 Mama Pat Rice Jessie Mary Kay Martin 293 Productions T ' HIEVES ' E411:11•111741b 220 Winter Events Directed by Melody Owens Cast by Jean Anouih English Version by Lucienne Hill in order of appearance CLARINETIST Michael Beals HECTOR A. Winchester VA Alexis Lane R Brian Sawyer Larry Baumiller Bruce Somers Jr. ID Heidi Gross Julie Ferber Bonnie Akirnoto Jeffrey Stafford Thomas Fitzsimmons Tom Napier Michael Mahoney ' chard T. Meyer haron Amacher Jay Ritt aula Goodman BIRTH • A HA IM SHOULDER Directed by Paul Haxo IT HOWARD BAUER Lizbeth Persons, Stage Manager Cast ERICA Madeleine Gavin Arleda Williams John Fisher iRILLIANT James C. O ' Connor .;ROYDON Eric Billitzer LUX D Lance Marsh ' ACKIE Lori Fike SPECTRE WARDER Tom Barnes ?LJTKIN PRIVATE 2 INMATE Adam Gottschalk viETHS STATIONMAN INMATE Joel Parker 3LORIA Lisa-Marie Lamb MATTRESS Mark S. Dean -IAMMICK PRIVATE 1 INMATE Adam Weisberg in order of appearance Directed by Man and Superman Robert W. Goldsby Shaw Continues in ' 85 BY DAVID GRUENBERG " I don ' t get it! What ' s this all supposed to mean? " Explaining that would take more than the 14 pages of pictures here, and I ' m no Dostoyevsky. All I can say is that I created these, and that they mesh in my mind. Besides that you will just have to take my word that, with a tle effort, what follows makes sense. Although this is not the Academy Awards, I would like to thank Ramsay Lewis for working when I was ble, Arnold Rubinoff for getting me started, and especially anyone who has not gotten in my way so far. — D.G. O Blow-Up 225 226 Blow-Up 228 Blow-Up Blow-Up 229 SO • 11111 I 1 LIMIT -I 1111hilIMIM IOW i t i 11111111111 t1! 1111,1 • •• Blow-Tin 211 Blow-Up 235 236 Blow-Up 44-4-,111 4-- ia ‘17 " ..3 GRATED PARMESAN CHEESE GRATED PARMESAN CHEESE Ptenvng nql Soft P.1.0,11 so„„4,- I 240 Blow-Up 1985 Blue Gold Photographers Color Black White Julie Abell Craig Acosta Jane Baile Cammie Collins David Gruenberg Jeff Hernandez Aaron Ilano Ron Kolber Rhonda Mehlman Eric Miller Leo Glenn Parado Craig Stockfleth Julie Abell Laura Agapay Jane Baile Joel Brandwein Nick Buffinger Leila Colette Cammie Collins Truc Dam Ron Delaney Wendy Dembo Larry Friedman James F. Gallagher David Gruen berg Jeff Hernandez Suzanne Holzman Aaron Ilano Matt A. Jacquet Ron Kolber Jack Light Sarah Lilley Barbara Ludwig Bruce Lyon Rhonda Mehlman Eric Miller Leo Glenn Parado Rebecca Rabara Rachel Silvers Julie Tanner Laura Ziffren University of California ' s Discount Camera and Video Store since 1973 ‘__-_, 11 2 Blocks South of Sather Gate CAMERA VIDEO Inc. 2382 Telegraph (415) 849-2550 • BASKETBALL: HEAD COACH DICK KUCHEN • WATCHING THE PROCESS " Final score: Cal 60, opponent 32. " the announcer booms! As the crowd roars and players celebrate, Dick Kuchen beams an easy-going smile. Victories are fantastic, according to basketall Head Coach Kuchen, but are not the most important thing for a basketball team. " For me, the most exciting thing as a coach is watching the process — seeing a player develop to his fullest potential. " This development comes from Kuchen ' s personal experience. After playing college ball at Rider, he went on to join the European leagues. Later, he returned to the states to play in a regional league. And on the verge of ending his career in basket- ball, Kuchen joined the coaching staff at the Pittsburg Art Institute. Kuchen ' s development paid off. He then went to become an assistant coach at Iowa State and then Notre Dame. In 1978, Kuchen returned home to Cal as head coach. " Basketball is really a team sport. " says Kuchen. " All the individual skill in the world won ' t do a thing if we can ' t work together. " Kuchen stresses this when recruiting and in coaching. " I ' d like my players to able to use some of these elements of teamwork after college. " Kuchen appreciates Cal ' s scholastic and athletic traditions. " Many good students choose Cal over a technical school like M.I.T. because of the diversity — a chance to study and more. " A student can also be a player is his philosophy. " It ' s not hard to sell Cal. " he concludes. Dick Kuchen sees the combination sport and study as essential to the process of development. And with this attitude, both Kuchen and his players will earn their goals. • WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL: HEAD COACH GOOCH FOSTER • WINNING CAN BE FUN With two conference champion- ships and six winning seasons behind her at Illinois State and San Francisco State, Head Coach Gooch Foster is leading Cal ' s women into basketball prominence with an unusual coaching philosophy. She doesn ' t carry the Lombardi philosophy of winning is everything. On the contrary, she believes playing is everything. " The most important thing about playing basketball is that it be exciting and fun, for both the players and the spectators. " she says. But she takes her job seriously. " During the season, basketball seems to be my total focus . I ' m always thinking about it. " she confirms. And Foster is also serious about academics. " Players are students first, but they are students who love to play basketball. " And because of the winning reputation of the team and Cal ' s academic standards, this at- titude is drawing more and more quality basketball players to her program. " What I hope is that each player takes with her more than just a knowledge of the rules when she graduates. She should be a good per- son as well as a good basketball player. " And hopefully a winner on the court as well. • MEN ' S BASKETBALL MEN ' S BASKETBALL MEN ' S BASKETBALL MEN ' S• 244 Men ' s Basketball A LIGHT IN A DARK SEASON one expected Cal ' s men ' s basketball team to make the NCAA basketball ships when the 1984-85 season started. What everyone did pect to see was a balanced, citing team capable of ing the conference powers and obtaining a winning record for the first time in three years. A third of the way through the season, both goals appeared within reach as Cal sported an 8-2 record going into Pac-10 play. But a sense of deja vu had already stricken the Bears when, after the fourth game of the season, junior forward Dave Butler was forced to redshirt due to stress fractures in his knees. The previous year, Cal had also lost their big man early in the season to a knee injury. The Bears eventually struggled to a 12-16 record that year. tunately, a similar fate was about to befall the Bears. The bulk of the load of ing the team now shifted to sophomore guards Kevin Johnson and Chris Washington, and freshman forward Leonard Taylor. But their raw talent and the team ' s depth wasn ' t enough to lift the Bears out of ty and into one of the top five slots in the Pac-10. Shortly after Pac-10 play opened in January, sportswriters and fans started to think more of future seasons than the one at hand. Despite these disadvantages, the Golden Bears refused to give up on the season. The team played in all twenty-eight games, and a few times their hustle and determination off with an upset victory. The Bears started off the season by playing many weak teams in the non-conference part of their schedule. The Bears gained a measure of respect in the Far West Classic in Portland, where they took two of three games, losing only to Oregon State in the finals of the ment. But then Pac-10 play opened and the Bears headed for trouble. They lost six of their next seven games, including one to UCLA in Los Angeles, the fifty-first consecutive defeat in a row to the Bruins over a twenty-five year span. Oregon State and Oregon both paid visits to Harmon Gym in late January early February, and Cal took advantage of their guests. Cal upset the ranked Beavers 42-36 by ing its spread-court offense to maximum effectiveness throughout the game. The following Saturday, the Bears simply ran past OU for a 50-37 victory. With high hopes for an over .500 record and a finish in the top half of the conference, Head Coach Dick Kuchen ' s squad traveled to Arizona and Arizona State for a pair of games. The team ' s hopes were dashed as ASU handed Cal a breaking one point loss and Arizona simply outshot a shooting Golden Bear team by eighteen points. Only Cal ' s pride was at stake as the Bears wound down the season. They lost another game to UCLA ( 52) and were blown out by the eventual Pac-10 champions, USC; but beat Stan- ford for the second time on the year and ended the season with a win over Washington State at home. As the season drew to a close, two questions were on the minds of the media and the fans. The first was how good will the Bears be in future seasons? The talent was definitely abundant with Taylor garnering Freshman of the Year honors in the Pac-10 and Johnson being named to honorable mention on the Pac-10 all-conference team. Injuries definitely hurt the Bears as was evidenced by Cal ' s play after Butler went down. Looking back though, there definitely was some light shining in a dark season. The second question cerned the future of Head Coach Kuchen. Kuchen ended the suspense over whether he would be back for another season when he tendered his resignation to Athletic Director Dave Maggard in mid-March, prompting speculation by some that it was a clean way to avoid an imminent firing. Kuchen can never be considered as an tive coach at Cal when one siders he compiled a .417 ning percentage overall and an even more depressing .294 percentage in the Pac-10, having only one winning season in eight, that one being by a single game. But perhaps his legacy will live on in future seasons through his recruits as Cal ' s basketball future grows brighter and brighter. FORWARD LEONARD TAYLOR GUARD KEVIN JOHNSON Men ' s Basketball 245 246 Men ' s Basketball CAL CAL CAL Nevada-Reno CAL CAL CAL CAL CAL Oregon State Washington State Arizona Arizona State Washington CAL UCLA USC CAL CAL Arizona State Arizona CAL UCLA USC Oregon Oregon State Washington CAL SCORES 58-53 69-63 92-71 92-80 71-44 79-43 73-45 55-51 70-68 80-59 86-67 69-67 77-70 72-54 87-72 80-69 86-80 42-36 50-37 61-60 66-48 43-41 (20T) 54-48 75-52 70-53 51-37 41-38 67-58 St. Mary ' s UC Davis Seattle Pacific CAL Dartmouth Seattle Montana State Portland Oregon CAL CAL CAL CAL CAL Stanford CAL CAL Oregon State Oregon CAL CAL Stanford CAL CAL CAL CAL CAL Washington State OVERALL RECORD: 13-15 PAC-10 RECORD: 5-13 TIED FOR EIGHTH PLACE Men ' s Basketball 247 ,:,7!!!!7 " ,,INI!!!!! ' !!!!:7 " ' : ' " ' " ' ;1740ef,iio01Mititi4.014,1101t5ikl;g7„, • • TEAM Jim Beatie Dave Butler (redshirt) Buzz Butler Richard Chang Jeff Huling Eddie Javius Kevin Johnson Kari Kulonen Ethan Robinson Earnie Sears Leonard Taylor Michael Taylor Richard Thomas (redshirt) Jeff Thilgen Chris Washington Jon Wheeler (redshirt) Head Coach: Dick Kuchen Assistants: Russ Critchfield Ron Williams Derek Allister Men ' s Basketball 249 • WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL WOMEN ' S BASKETB • CAL MISSES PLAY-OFFS potential for any consistent period of time as a glance at the season ' s scores will show. Talent was definitely abundant with former All Nor-Pac freshman team members, Jennifer Bennett and Heli Toikka as starters along with proven veterans, Cynthia Cooke and Jeannie James. Midway through the season, freshman Amanda Ray proved that she was a force to be reckoned with in future Nor-Pac seasons when she emerged as Cal ' s perma- nent fifth starter with sparkling offensive moves and skin-tight defense. Ray was later named a member of the five-woman, All Nor-Pac freshman team, the second Golden Bear in two years to earn such an honor. Senior forward James also gained Nor-Pac accolades when she was named to the Nor-Pac ' s All Conference second team for her 17.2 scoring average and 6.5 rebounding average in Nor-Pac competition. For Cooke and James it was their final seasons in Cal uniforms as they were the only two graduating seniors on the team. Cooke had been one of the team ' s top rebounders during the past four years as a for- ward. James had been equally valuable at the other forward position during the season as her placement on the All- Conference team can well attest. With the loss of only two seniors, next year ' s team will perhaps lead the Bears back into the conference play-offs. Toikka, Ray, and Bennett will be returning as starters in ad- dition to already proven ballhandlers, Charlotte Luschen and Jackie Thomas. The Bears knew going into the 1984-85 season that they would have a tough time following up their fantastic 1983-84 season in which they won a school record twenty- four games and set a new school winning percentage record; but the team perhaps did not know just how tough. Nevertheless, Cal ' s women ' s basketball program, in strong shape and in good hands, is in no danger of continually missing out on post-season action. the first time in three years, the Cal women ' s basket- ball team failed to make the Nor-Pac division play-offs in 1985. The top four teams in the Nor-Pac standings as determined by a point schedule, make the championship tournament which sends its winner to the national women ' s basketball chamionship. The Bears were only one win away from qualifying with their 7-5 record behind Washington, Oregon State, Oregon, and Fresno State. The 1985 season had been an unpredictable and inconsis- tent one for the Golden Bears. The team came out of the gate strongly in November with five wins in seven games during the Bears ' tournament schedule, netting second place finishes in the UOP Tournament and the Golden Bear Classic. As winter break commenced the Bears were able to look ahead to playing six of their next seven games at home in cozy Harmon Gym, including their first two Nor-Pac games. Unfortunately, the team played as if their bodies were on vacation, losing to USC and Maryland. The follow- ing week, the Bears, appearing to be unbeatable in com- parison to the team of the previous week, trounced Montana and St. Mary ' s by identical 74-63 scores. But past records and per- formances meant nothing once conference play began for Cal. The Golden Bears split their first two con- ference games against Santa Clara and Fresno State to perhaps foreshadow that a .500 record would be in the offering instead of another trip to the tournament. In- deed that became the case as the Bears managed to win only six of their next ten conference games, finishing in fifth place. For Coach Gooch Foster, it was her twelfth straight winning season, but one that left her with a lot of questions as to what went wrong in crucial games such as the one against Washington. With seven returning letter winners, the Bears had hoped to at least make the conference tournament and perhaps gain some national recogni- tion by qualifying for the NCAA women ' s champion- ships in March. But the Bears never played up to 250 Women ' s Basketball SCORES CAL 65-59 Stanford East Washington 96-72 CAL CAL 95-67 Boise State CAL 97-87 UOP CAL 86-66 Oral Roberts UNLV 74-70 CAL CAL 88-69 Nevada, Reno CSU Fullerton 67-51 CAL USC 66-52 CAL Maryland 54-51 CAL CAL 74-63 Montana CAL 82-71 St. Mary ' s Santa Clara 75-67 CAL CAL 62-57 Fresno State CAL 85-76 UOP CAL 73-73 USF Arizona State 73-72 CAL Fresno State 69-54 CAL CAL 79-62 Washington State Washington 64-60 CAL CAL 88-58 Santa Clara CAL 90-81 San Jose State Oregon State 75-56 CAL Oregon 67-45 CAL CAL 82-72 USF CAL 97-81 San Jose State Long Beach State 85-64 CAL OVERALL RECORD 15-12 NOR-PAC RECORD: 7-5 Women ' s Basketball 251 252 Women ' s Basketball Heli Toikka Stephanie Tamayo Jennifer Bennett Jackie Thomas Jeannie James Cathy Russi Charlotte Lusschen Deborah Saunders TEAM Amanda Ray Cynthia Cooke Kathy DeVaney Cynthia Stephouwer Sye Bruemmer Head Coach: Gooch Foster Assistant: Coni Staff Carol Harrison Karen Smith Women ' s Basketball 253 �;, -:� • MEN ' S SWIMMING AND DIVING MEN ' S SWIMMING AND DIVING ME• BIONDI, BEARS SHINE AT NCAA ' S T he 1985 Cal men ' s swim- ming and diving team took fourth place nationally during the NCAA championships held in Austin, Texas, on the weekend of March 28-31. Cal ' s Matt Biondi proved indeed to be a golden Golden Bear as he broke American records in the 50 yard freestyle, 200 yard freestyle, the 100 yard freestyle (twice), and anchored the record-tying Cal free relay team. Biondi went in- to the championships with a completely new look for his rug- ged sophomore body. Shaved from head to toe, Biondi sported a millimeter of hair on his head on the first day of competition. Though his new hairstyle may not be too popular with the ladies, Biondi ' s performance was an eye-opener as the Olympic gold medal winner put on what was perhaps the finest display of collegiate swimming since the days of Mark Spitz and John Nabor. Cal eventually finished behind champion Stanford, Florida, and Texas, mainly on the strength of Biondi ' s heroics and the double point valued free relay record, which tied a 1982 UCLA championship time. Cal has always been one of the top swimming schools in terms of consistently recruiting top swimmers and divers and sending strong teams to the NCAA championships. This year was no exception. The Bears won only four meets this year, yet enough swimmers made NCAA qualifying times to be able to rack up 294 points in Austin. The reason for such discrepancy stems partly from the fact that in four of its meets, Cal was competing against the eventual champion, Stanford; and all four times, Stanford took first place with Cal coming in a close second. Also, Cal was top heavy in terms of talent. While Cal had great swimmers in Bion- di, Michael Soderlund, Bengt BNron, Thomas Lejdstrom, and John Mykkanen, beyond them talent dropped off dramatically in terms of the number of NCAA qualifying marks among the rema inder of the team. More often than not, it takes a team ef- fort to win championships though one-man-shows do help the cause. Nevertheless, the Golden Bears did improve on their sixth-place finish in 1984. Aside from the NCAAs, other highlights from the season in- cluded second place finishes in the Stanford Relays and Pac 10 championships, with Cal finishing both times behind Stanford. The Bears had ex- pected to finish around fourth nationally when the season started for the Bears knew that a few other schools were a bit more talented. The team ' s hopes were to finish higher, but the Bears knew realistically that a run for the top spot would be a goal for future seasons. If the Bears ever put forward a team performance of the caliber that Matt Biondi put on this year though, the hypothetical brass ring may be theirs. Men ' s Swimming and Diving 255 • ' Ifroitioe utel- 4.11P=1 Y- - - , ' " ' - ' 7=Pt " ..11111 ' ,co I I 41;;;:;;;12 256 Men ' s Swimming and Diving Men ' s Swimming and Diving 257 SCORES CAL 55, Hawaii 40 Stanford Relays: second place . . Arizona 57, CAL 56 Arizona State 59.5, CAL 53.5 Dallas Morning News Invitational: sixth place behind UCLA 277, Stanford 268 . . . CAL 242 CAL 65, Pacific 28 CAL 61, UCLA 52 USC 59, CAL 54 CAL 87, Pacific 26 Stanford 68, CAL 45 MEET RECORD: 4-4 Pac-10 Championships: 2nd place ' . . Stanford 592, CAL 547 NCAA Championships . . . Stanford 403.5, Florida 329, Texas 306, CAL 294 • WOMEN ' S SWIMMING AND DIVING WOMEN ' S SWIMMING AND DIVI• 258 Women ' s Swimming and Diving A DIFFERENT BREED OF ATHLETE swimmer is a unique breed of athlete. She spends hour after hour swimming lap after lap — a seemingly endless chore. In a way she is alone, isolated from the outside world by water, which hinders the sense of hearing and blurs the sense of sight. She cannot com- municate with others of her kind like football players on the field or basketball players on the court. But in another sense, she is part of a team, sharing the same experiences and goals with her fellow swimmers. As an individual, she wants to do her best. That is what one does to gain the respect and ad- miration of others. But she knows that having the world ' s best time in the 100m fly isn ' t going to make her a millionaire like a quarterback who wins games with last second heroics. So she works with her team- mates, striving to attain a com- mon goal: to be the best group of swimmers college swimming has ever seen. Cal ' s women swimming and diving team en- visioned such a goal when they dove into Spieker Pool last September to train for the 1985 swim season. What occurred five months lat er may have fallen slightly short of the team ' s ultimate goal, but it was nevertheless something to make all the two-a-day workouts seem worthwhile. The Bears had a good meet season as they finished with a 7-3 record. But as any com- petitive swimmer will tell you, the meet season means nothing unless some of your swimmers make the championships. Coach Karen Moe Thorton indeed sent ten of her swimmers to the Na- tional Championships at the University of Alabama; and the Bears came away with a fourth place finish nationally. The two standout members at the cham- pionships were no surprise: they were sophomore Mary T. Meagher and freshman Connie Van Bentum. Both had been breaking school records during the season and both won in- dividual titles at the championships. Cal ' s fourth place finish was the team ' s best ever. For senior captains Agneta Martenson and Cindy Tuttle, both Cal Women ' s Athletics first four-time All- Americans, every minute of training must have been well worth it. • TEAM Caroline Bethke Michele Bird Helga Brown Michelle Branchaud Kris Burke Amy Clark Shannon Clark Logan Conway Ramey Dent Anne Forster Kip Freytag Mitsi Fukushima Susan Gravenkemper Dayna Green Helen Jameson Sarah Kendig Jackie LeBreck Leslie Lonnberg Agneta Martensson Mary T. Meagher Jennifer Mohle Jill Pearson Lisa Pereira Jill Rothkopf Nancy Schwabe Laura Sharek Loretta Soffe Shelly Stevenson Kim Strauch Kris Strauch Cindy Tuttle Conny van Bentum Pia Wong Head Coach: Karen Moe Thorton Assistant: Betsy Rapp Diving Coach: Phil Tonne Coaching Intern: Lynn Purdy All-Americans: Michele Bird Helen Jameson Agneta Martensson Mary T. Meagher Lisa Pereira Cindy Tuttle Conny van Bentum 260 Women ' s Swimming and Diving SCORES CAL 57, Mission Viejo 38 Southern Illinois Invite: second place .. . Southern Illinois 971, CAL 939.5, Indiana 487.5, Colorado State 412 CAL . . . win by forfeit Stanford Relays: first place .. . CAL 154, Stanford 140, Puget Sound 59 CAL 62, Arizona 51 Arizona State 58, CAL 55 USC 88, CAL 52 CAL 84, UCLA 56 CAL 92, San Jose State 28 CAL 90, Fresno State 32 CAL 85, UC Davis 57 Stanford 77, CAL 63 NCAA Championships: fourth place . . . Texas 641, Florida 400, Stanford 340, CAL 283. MEET RECORD: 7-3 Women ' s Swimming and Diving 261 • MEN ' S GYMNASTICS MEN ' S GYMNASTICS MEN ' S GYMNASTICS GYMNASTS FOURTH I PAC-10 men ' s gymnastics head coach, Sho Fukushima aimed his sights toward two goals at the start of the meet season: to score 180 points dur- ing the season and to subse- quently earn a spot in the NCAA championships in April. He knew that the former was a formidable goal but that average scores close to 180 would most likely allow the latter goal to be obtained since it would place the Bears among the top ten col- legiate gymnastics teams in the nation. In assembling his 1985 team, Fukushima added two brilliant freshman gymnasts in Jon Omori and Bob Sundstrom to a squad that had consistently improved during the previous season. After the first two meets of the season the Bears faced both good news and bad news. The good news was that the team had won the first two meets, earning a 271.2 score in the se- cond meet to break the 270 mark that had eluded the team all but once the previous year. The bad news was that Cal suffered a rash of injuries, including a hyperextended back, to pommel horse specialist Keb Byers, forc- ing him to redshirt the rest of the season. With five meets left in the season it looked pretty doubtful that the team would make the championships without the man who was the only Bear to make the individual championships the previous season. In early February, Cal, com- peting against Stanford and UCLA, took two defeats on the chin despite raising its average slightly with a 271.85 score. Just as the situation was looking grim for the Bears, the team roared back with a series of top- notch performances, keeping the team ' s hopes for an invita- tion to the NCAA champion- ships alive. In the fourth meet of the season against Stanford and a few of the lesser teams in the NCAA, Cal scored a 279.15 and ranked eighth in the country. Needing to average 275 over the last two meets in order to be considered for an NCAA slot, the Bears scored near identical 275.6 and 275.55 scores at San Jose St. and UCLA respectfully. A fourth place in the season- ending Pac-10 Invitational meant little to the Bears as they awaited word as to whether they would make the NCAA ' s. Early in April word came: the top ten teams in the nation made the championships. Cal was ranked eleventh. Despite the disappointment, Cal sent its two stars, Omori and Sund- strom, to the championships. Cal may not have to flirt with the 280 mark for very long next season as it courted 279 and 277 during 1985, and essentially the same team returns for the 1986 season. The same goals will surely be set for the Bears next year. 262 Men ' s Gymnastics Men ' s Gymnastics 263 SCORES CAL 267.7, UC Davis 230.1 CAL 271.2, Fullerton State 267.25, Calgary 225.95, Chico State 134.70 UCLA 279.10, Stanford 277.65, CAL 271.85 CAL 279.15, Stanford 277.6 at Arizona State: CAL 275.6 at San Jose State: CAL 275.55 UCLA 285.7, Stanford 280.7, Fullerton State 279.1, CAL 277.455 Pac-10 Invitational: Arizona State 284.5, UCLA 283.3, Stanford 280.95, CAL 279.9 264 Men ' s Gymnastics • WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS WOMEN ' S GYM • BEARS MAKE BEST OF TOUGH TIMES the Cal women ' s gym- nastics team started the 1985 season, Head Coach Diane Dunbar had high hopes that her team would not only be able to defend its Nor-Pac Conference title but also make a respectable run at the national gymnastics championships in April. The previous year Dunbar had taken the team to its highest finish ever: fourteenth place national- ly. With a solid recruiting year behind her, Dunbar had reason to. be optimistic. Some gym- nastics teams would be hindered by having only eight gymnasts competing, which is the number of girls the Bears started the season with; but what Cal lacked in number_ it compen- sated with in talent. But Dun- bar ' s goals for the team suffered a setback at the start of the season when two freshmen dropped off the team, leaving only six girls to compete. But borrowing a quote from the Cal football program, " the Bear did not quit. " The impor- tant meets early in the season were the Golden Bear-hosted Cal Invitational, where Cal took third behind Arizona State and USC; and the second meet of the season, where Cal garnered three victories with a 175.35 score. Unfortunately for the Bears, though, another gymnast dropped off the team after these meets, leaving the team with the minimum number of five gym- nasts needed to enter meets. This hampered the Bears only twice during the season; both times Cal fielded four gymnasts and had to settle for an in- complete team score and a loss. Despite all these handicaps, the team performed quite well throughout the rest of the reason. Victories over UCLA, Utah State and Long Beach State gave the Bears an 8-12 record as the meet season ended and the team prepared to defend its Nor-Pac title. Dunbar had hoped that the team ' s strong finish would carry the Bears through the championships to a spot in the NCAA regionals at Oregon State; but several mistakes at the meet cost the Golden Bears a chance at the Nor-Pac title and an NCAA berth. However sophomore Ellis Wood, junior Kala Loughrey, and sophomore Polly Rodgers individually made the regionals, and Wood made the best of the opportunity by taking sixth place, qualifying for the na- tionals as one of the top ten all- arounders in the nation. Women ' s Gymnastics 265 266 Women ' s Gymnastics Women ' s Gymnastics 267 TEAM Ellis Wood Kala Loughrey Polly Rodgers Patricia Hirano Lisa Smith Doreen Shew Head Coach: Diane Dunbar Assistant: Peter Bijesse SCORES Cal Invitational: ASU 181.25, USC 176.50, CAL 174.90 CAL 175.35, Washington State 173.10, Cal-State Northridge 169.15, Sonoma State 119.70 Oregon State 182.25, CAL 171.65 CAL 173.70, Oregon 168.45 Stanford 180.2, CAL (incomplete team) 103.15 Cardinal Classic: Stanford 182.3, San Diego State 176.4, Washington 179.0, CAL 175.5 Washington 181.75, CAL (incomplete team) 158.10 Arizona 182.1, UCLA 178.55, CAL 175.1 Arizona State 188.7, Nebraska 182.35, CAL 178.40, UCLA 177.6 CAL 180.75, Utah State 178.70, Long Beach State Nor-Pac Championships: fourth place . . . Oregon State 188.45, Washington 181.8, Washington State 178.55, CAL 173.6, San Jose State 167.6, Oregon 160.75. • LACROSSE LACROSSE LACROSSE LACROSSE LACROSSE LACROSSE • AN UNFORGETTABLE SEASON the Ivy League sport of 1 Lacrosse, Cal stands proud. With a 10-4 record at presstime, the Bears were on their way to the Western Collegiate Lacrosse League playoffs. The season included im- pressive wins over Pacific, 19-1, Santa Clara, 14-6, and UC Davis, 17-2. In the most hotly contested game of the year, the Bears played a non-league game against Boston College and took a tough loss of 20 to 8. But the loss to the B.C. Eagles inspired the Lacrosse team to come back strong, defeating their next five opponents in short order — San- ta Clara, UC Santa Barbara, Sacramento State, UC Davis, and Cal Poly SLO. 268 Lacrosse SCORES CAL OPP. 19 Pacific 1 18 Stanford 20 6 Cal Poly SLO 3 1 Sonoma State 0 5 Whititier College 10 13 San Diego State 14 15 UC San Diego 16 8 Boston College 20 11 UC Santa Barbara 10 14 Santa Clara 6 19 Sacramento State 5 17 UC Davis 2 12 Cal Poly SLO 7 270 Lacrosse Craig Abbey Eric Altree Nick Altree Karl Baldauf Tony Boas Tony Borque Tom Brigham Tom Carhart David Cheng Mike Cheng Mike Cullian Brian Dowd Scott Fullmer Chris Gaut John Goodhart Bill Grubb Dave Herron TEAM Bruce Kemp Larry Knott Hugo Knef Bob Kogler Rix Kramlich Dan Marcus Noel Manerud Jim Platz Paul Secker Ed Shea Doug Thielscher Greg Victorino Jeff Way Jamie Weissenborn Jim Wiley Rich Wiley Nick Zwatz Lacrosse 271 • RUGBY RUGBY RUGBY RUGBY RUG YRUGBY RUG Y R BY RUG Y • ARCH TO VICTORY C al 33, Stanford 6. Call 22, UCLA 0. Cal 23, UC Davis 3. These are Cal football scores from the 1985 season. But the football they ' re playing is rugby. And play well they did. With an overall record of 14-3-1, Cal ' s ruggers marched through another victorious season. The scores above are just a small sam- ple of the team ' s rugby prowess as they rolled over the league, in- cluding first place finishes in both the Cal and Santa Barbara tournies. More importantly, the Bears clinched the Pacific Coast Regional Title by defeating Cal State Long Beach, 18-12 at the Corvalis, Oregon tournament. As Gary Hein said, " It was the greatest feeling. Everybody was going nuts when the final whistle blew. " The victory also placed the Bears in top four rugby teams in the nation once again. Cal never lost to an American rugby team during the season. In fact, the Bear ' s only losses came early in the season against Sydney University and Queensland University of Australia, the first two preseason games. An the only game the ruggers tied was against the University of Victoria in British Columbia, Canada ' s best collegiate rugby team. But the rhythm of the season win, win, win. The most im- pressive string of victories includ- ed four wins in two days at the San Diego Rugby Tournament in February. In just 48 hours the Bears beat the Colorado Select Team, Cal Poly San Luis Obisbo, UCLA, and Long Beach. CAL OPP 3 Sydney University 30 9 Queensland Univ. All Cal Tourney: 1st Place 33 Humboldt State 10 3 Santa Cruz 7 29 Mission Rugby Club 12 14 Colorado Select 0 22 UCLA 0 18 Long Beach State 3 9 Univ. of Victoria 9 38 St. Mary ' s 7 33 Stanford 6 14 Marin 3 23 BATS 15 23 UC Davis Santa Barbara Tourney Santa Barbara 34 Chico State 4 18 UCSB 14 17 Oregon State 4 18 Long Beach State 12 Rugby 273 �: O wk 275 tarommi• v0 278 Seniors Michele C. Abbott Social Science Muna Abed Psycholgy Wendy Abrams Mass Communications Agnes F. Abude Psychology Eric M. Acker Business Administration Jessie Adams Nutritional Science Dirk M. Adamsen Math Statistics Lili Adhipurna Architecture Shelley Adler English Susumu T. Agari Computer Science Leslie Aguilar Political Science Myunglio Ahn Nutritional Science Yoshiko Akiyama PEIS Michelle Alan Physiology Carita Albiar English Rory W. Alden Architecture Anita Alexander Psychology Susan Alexander PEIS Fouad Alhurebi Accounting! Finance Joan Allen Civil Engineering Grimilda Almendares Genetics Paul Alpern Economics Karen Alsup Political Science Cheryl A. Alton Mass Communications ' Sociology Lisa Alvarado Social Studies Matthew Anacker Political Science Brian Anderson Mathematics Computer Science Jeffrey Anderson Psychology Johnna Anderson English Yvonne Andres Political Science Margaret Andrews Accounting Finance John G. Appel II Finance Alexander Arato Economics Jaime Arevalo Political Science Julie Arnautou Mass Communications Robert C. Arne PEIS I History of Western Thought Scott Asbill Physical Education Lori K. Asher English Phillip Ashman Political Science Keith Atagi Mechanical Engineering AL Profile A fifth generation graduate of Ar- mio High School in a small town called Suisun, California, Susan Lit- tle was shocked by Berkeley. She remembers her first night at Cal, waiting in line for the pay phone with all of the other scared freshmen in her dorm. Soon Susan found her place, at Alpha Phi sorority, where she has held many positions during the past four years, including Public Relations chairman and Vice President. Susan ' s most positive experiences at U.C. Berkeley were as part of her sorority, where she feels, " a lot of unity, " and has had the opportunity to develop good communication skills. " The dorms were limited, " she expressed. " In the sorority I feel as if I belong somewhere and I am not as socially limited. " A business ad- ministration major with emphasis on marketing and finance, Susan looks forward to getting some experience in her field, then possibly returning to school to earn a master ' s degree in business. Seniors 279 Annie M. Alung Applied Mathematics Kannan R. Ayyar Computer Science Julie Azevedo PETS Dayna Babikian Business Administration Richard Baca Business Administration Richard E. Baca Psychology John C. Badger Mechanical Engineering Alexandra Bailie Political Science! English Amy Baker Political Science Deanna Baker Accounting ' Finance Arlene E. Balanay Biomedical Anthropology Julie P. Balanesi Economics Profile In addition to choosing Berkeley because she loves the beauty of the Bay Area, Eileen Wolf also wanted to attend U.C. Berkeley because she thought the school had a multi- faceted social and political background. " There are many dif- ferent people here from all over the world giving the school a wide perspective about everything. " In considering the student atmosphere now though, Eileen sees it as, " more conforming with the upper-middle class norm of college life, such as students becoming more fashion conscious. " Even if Eileen seems somewhat disillusioned, she definitely does not regret coming to Cal, adding, " Berkeley is still more open to differences. You can express opinions more freely here and peo- ple will listen. Students here are more concerned about human rights. " At the time of her matriculation, Berkeley also seemed to be the perfect school in which to study her then intended major, genetics. Since then, Eileen has become more in- terested in English, eventually declaring despite a continuing in- terest in genetics and research medicine. For a year and a half, Eileen researched with the zoology department and also volunteered at Cowell hospital. The time came though, and forced to make a choice, Eileen chose English. Aside from working and volunteering, Eileen became very in- volved with the United Student Cooperation Association (USCA). This past year she served as a board of director representative for Ridge Project Co-op; and before that, serv- ed in many other positions. Next year, Eileen may live in a co- op and continue as a subject A tutor in addition to working for a small publishing company in Berkeley as a freelance proofreader and copy editor. Later, Eileen may enroll in the Bay Area Writing Project for a year to receive a teaching credential for high school English. Eventually, Eileen sees herself involved in publishing or teaching. Either way, she aims to " be happy with what I ' m doing and be able to relax a lot. " 280 Seniors Jennifer Baus Accounting Janet Balsiger Psychology! Social Welfare Michael Barberio EECS Cheryl Barker Applied Math! lEOR Alisa R. Barnes Biology Kathryn Barnett Computer Science Nadine Baron PEIS Nicole Barrett English Art Mitual Basu Economics Daniel Bauch Zoology Ma. Digna Bautista Social Welfare Michael Beals Political Science Zachary W. Beekler Social Anthropology Rod V. Beeve EECS Kevin J. Bell Civil Engineering Leslie B. Beltran Political Science ' Ethnic Studies Laura Benedict Applied Mathematics Kelina Bensimon English Elizabeth Benson Psychology John Benun Social Studies Jean Berberich Psychology Carlie Berke Business Administration Lisa Berlin Social Science Susan Berlogar Political Science Seniors 281 Jini Bernstein Social Science Sally J. Bertuccelli Economics Political Science Eleanor M. Bigelow English Karen Bird French Steven Birer Business Administration Eric Birghauer Molecular Biology Walter Birnbaum Psychology Karen Bittner Mat. Science Chem. Engineering J. Barry Bitzer Political Science Kristin Black Biochemistry Leslie Black PEIS Tavie Blackford Forestry I Wildlife Management Alison Blair Psychology Helene B. Blaustein Psychology Rona D. Blevins Economics David Blumenfeld Finance Marketing Jacqueline Blumenthal History of Art Tracy Bohrer Economics Kristin Bonaruis Microbiology Rosalie A. Bondi Molecular Biology George Boodrookas PEIS Christopher Borders Political Science Traci Bowling Political Science Sheila A. Bowman Zoology 282 Seniors Profile When Lee Ibalio transferred to Cal from Chabot Junior College in Hayward, he was both excited and relieved. The two long years of trying to keep his grade point average over 3.8 had finally paid-off. But when he arrived, new challenges awaited him. Lee found himself struggling to adjust not only to an entirely different system of education, including tough classes as a IEOR (Industrial Engineer- ing Operations Research), but to Cal ' s immense size and population. Last summer Lee assisted other first-year and transfer students in preparing for the Berkeley experience by becoming a Calso (Cal Summer Orientation) counselor. " I kind of stumbled onto the job when I was in 120 Sproul one day, and found it was something I was interested in. " As a member of the planning committee, Lee and other students coordinated and supervised the program as well as participated in it. " I tell the freshman what to expect from their first midterm or first final, as well as specific details about pre-enrollment and housing. " Although he is graduating, Lee is plan- ning to assist with the program again this year in a less direct way. " Cal is the place for a total education both academically and socially, and I like to help new students achieve that. " Lee, like many other seniors, plans to go job hunting soon after gradua- tion " I want to find a really interesting and good first job, and eventually get my MBA. " Kathryn Boyer Biophysics Medical Physics Josselyn Boyle Legal Studies Mark H. Bradley Business Administration Evan Brainard Political Science Laura Brakeman Anthropology Sheryl L. Bratton Urban Development Carter Bravmann Sociology Adam Breindel Political Science Catherine Brennan Molecular Biology Katherine Brennan Psychology Janice R. Bricca Environmental Science Julie S. Brink Psychology Claire M. Brissette Psychology Joanna Brody Legal Studies Ilana Brotman English Julia Brown Economics Seniors 283 284 Seniors Laurie Brown Economics Wallace R. Brown Geology David Brusk Architecture Rogelio Buan, Jr. Economics William H. Buchan Chemical Engineering Irene Bueno Political Science Donna Burden Physical Education Yvonne Burhenne Legal Studies Katherine Burke Psychology Anita Burton English Social Welfare William Bush IEOR Brett Butler Business Administration Profile Ema Lahiff leads a double life. Dur- ing the school year, this political science major is just like any other Cal student, studying hard and trying to catch a relaxing moment here and there. But, during the summer, Ema ' s life takes on an international flavor as she makes her annual trip to Mexico Ci- ty, to the ranch where her mother grew up. Last year, Ema ' s summer vacation took a different turn, as she obtained a job in the United States embassy where her father works as a consul. Because of her experience in Mexico Ema has chosen to concentrate on the international relations aspect of political science. Currently Ema is in the process of applying for the foreign service. Besides working in Mexico, Ema has worked a little closer to home. After her Freshman year, she took a year off from school to work. " I really didn ' t know what my goals were, or even if I wanted to go to school. " During her sabbatical, Ema worked in a social security office she was able to use her abilities in Spanish to help people obtain their social security checks. From her ex- periences, Ema decided that continuing at Berkeley was what she really wanted to do. " I became a lot more dedicated and responsible because of my year off. " Although she is anticipating the future, Ema echoes the feelings of many seniors when she says " I ' m not sure if I ' m ready to face reality. " Seniors 285 Vincent Butler III Architecture Caryn D. Cade Sociology Sherrie Campbell Psychology Marjurita Cango Statistics Carey Capra Social Science Shelley A. Carder History Mark D. Carlson Business Administration Kristin Carner Zoology Daniel S. Carroll Chemical Engineering Sandra Carroll Political Science German Patti Carruthers English James Casey History Gertha L. Cashaw Marketing Management Science Maria T. Caudill Social Science Laurie Cavender Social Studies Donna Cavalieri Economics Sociology Grace CavalL,ro Zoology Lisa B. Ceccu.ii Sociology Lourdes Ceguerra Computer Science ' Economics Alan R. Cence Comparative Literature Lynda M. Cence Art French Sheila Cepero Political Science Jon Chambers Economics Christina Chan EECS Dennis C. K. Chan Computer Science Dianne C. Chan PEIS Jane W. Chan Biological Sciences Stephen Chan Applied Math I Economics Andrea J. Chan Psychology Charlotte Chang Nutritional Science Chris Chang Civil Engineering Jeanne Chang Chemical Engineering Joon Chang Physics Ruth Chang Bioengineering Sue K. Chang Physical Education Carol Channing Psychology Clinton Y. Chao EECS Constance Chao EECS Nancy Chao Finance Marketing Bayard S. Chapin Political Science Roger L. Chelemendos Accounting Carolyn Cherry Political Science Michael Y. Chew Physiology Dong J. Chi Genetics Lilly J. Chaing Applied Mathematics Barbara Chin Business Administration Diana Chiou Business Administration Jean Chmielewski Business Administration 286 Seniors Denise Chock Political Science Sophie Choe Molecular Biology Chong K. Choi Joann B. Choi Architecture Sung W. Choi EECS Poomsak Choothakan PEIS Yen-Wen Chou Computer Science Michael G. Chow EECS A native of Virginia Beach, Virginia, John Cooper came to Berkeley as a result of several for- tunate mistakes. In applying, John ' s college entrance scores got mixed up, thus making John unable to attend Berkeley. Instead, he began his col- lege education at U.C. Santa Cruz, which turned out to be a " great " decision. At Santa Cruz, John en- joyed the hominess and friendliness of the people as well as the oppor- tunity to get to know his professors in a smaller atmosphere. He also had the chance to pursue one of his main interests, radio, as Music Director of KCSC, Santa Cruz ' s radio station. The solid background he got in his major, socio-cultural anthropology, proved invaluable. After two years, John transfered to Berkeley, where, he says, " The anthropology depart- ment is great. The people are friend- ly, positive, and energetic. " He ex- plains " The department is somewhat devisive but there is an overall good feeling among students and pro- fessors. " With his area of interest in Southeast Asia, John chose an- thropology because of its diversity and lack of straight, absolute rules. " Anthropology, " he says, " is a little of this and that. I learned that both sides can be right and wrong. The major has allowed me to become more open-minded. " Having traveled extensively, John feels he has an anthropological perspective. Next year he definitely plans to head east, most likely to the University of Virginia Law School to pursue applied anthropology in law and, " to achieve just solutions to social problems. " Among his many long term goals, John hopes to some- day become a Supreme Court justice. Michelle M. Chow Computer Science Kenneth Choy EECS Lyn Christopulos Social Sciences Anni Chu Business Administration Lilian M. Chu Biochemistry Janet Chun Political Science Young Chun Civil Engineering Sungran Chung Architecture Seniors 257 Mary Churchill Social Welfare Catherine Ciranna Marketing Finance Beverly Clark English Ivan Cliff Economics Dana Cohen Social Science Norm Cohen Mechanical Engineering Wendy Cohn Nutritional Science Pauline A. Collett Geography Camden L. Collins EECS Eleanor B. Compton PEIS Melanie Cooke Psychology Beth A. Corman Marketing! Finance Anne Corrado English Matilde Corral Anthropology Victoria Corrales Social Science Catherine Cosca Biology Christopher Cosca Political Science Doug Crawford Physics! Civil Engineering Teresa Cronin Psychology Cecilia Crowley History Courtney Crowley Mechanical Engineering Melvia Crute English R. Holliday Cullimore History! Women ' s Studies Gregg Cummings Civil Engineering 288 Seniors June Cummins English Cathy Cunningham English Amy Cutler Economics Dante V. Dagdagan Business Administration Allyson Daniels Biology Jim L. Danielson Social Science Erin Dare Political Science Gregory D ' arezzo Social Studies Patricia Daum Social Science Neil Davda Economics Kent David Civil Engineering Tianna Davidow French Political Science Elizabeth Davidson PEIS Craig Davis Political Science Jerry Davis African Studies Martha Davis Social Welfare Seniors 289 Nancy Davis Social Welfare Steven T. Davis Political Science Wendy Dawson English Anita Dean Economics Steven R. DeAnda Optometry Daniel DeAngelo Chemistry Karen Degen PEIS Juanita Delgado Psychology Nicole DeMarais Social Science Patricia A. Dempsey Chemical Engineering Donald Denniston Music Gregory Denton Accounting! Finance 290 Seniors " Success has a lot to do with set- ting your own goals, " comments Marjurita " Jett " Cango. These words come from the mouth of experience. Since she arrived in the United States five years ago from the Philip- pines, Jett has come a long way. Because of the difference in the school systems, Jett was placed as a senior at Alameda High School at the age of fifteen, enrolling in Cal after graduation. Jett explains some of the problems she faced, " When I was a sophomore I took an upper division statistics series because I was really fascinated with the subject and con- sidering it as a major. People were really intimidated by me because of my age and regarded me as a kind of female Einstein, which I certainly am not. " As a Statistics IEOR double major Jett is hoping to become a produc- tion or data analyst for an aerospace company. After being a Junior in the Air Force ROTC for two and a half years, she left because her major did not qualify as technical and " I definitely don ' t want to be sitting behind a desk somewhere. I want to be on the line. " She feels that the aerospace industry is one of the most challenging technical fields, " because there is always something unknown in space to explore. " The upward mobility of Jett ' s goals ties in nicely with her desire to fly. " I think about flying constantly — commer- cially or for the service. " Jett ' s life does not revolve com- pletely around her technical classes. " I ' m involved in the PAA (Philipino American Alliance) which is a great outlet for academic hysteria. " She has participated in their annual talent show in which she sings and dances. Jett has also spoken several times to the Women ' s Center on her ex- periences as an ROTC Cadette, and as a statistics major, both predominantly male-oriented areas. " I ' ve always tried to be different, and I ' ve learned a lot about myself because of these differences, especially in the ROTC, where not only was I a woman, but I was also younger than everyone else. " Profile Darla DeSimone Sociology Lisa Dettloff Physics Kent Diamond Computer Science Economics Manuel Diaz Economics Margaret Dickoson French Randall Difuntorum Legal Studies Jane E. Dilworth French Spanish Christopher Dinno Architecture Michael Dobrov Political Science History Matthew Dodder English William M. Doebler Linguistics Robert A. Dominguez Mechanical Engineering Joan Don Finance Diana E. Donlon History Deborah K. Donovan EECS Mutsuko Doyle Linguistics Nancy Drees English Laura Dreskin Economics Peter E. Dunaj Business Administration Paige Dunn Political Science Denise Eby Chemistry Thomas Eigner Political Science Steve Ellenburg History Sandra Eng Biology Seniors 291 Profile Being the seventh of nine children to attend U.C. Berkeley, Tom Godsey felt quite a bit of blue and gold in his veins in deciding to attend Cal. Since the end of his freshman year, Tom has been a member of Phi Kappa Psi fraternity where he was president for a year. Other activities include participating in intramural football and basketball, working for the U.C. dining commons and Bechtel Cafe, and membership in the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. As a graduate in mechanical engineering, Tom hopes to work overseas for a few years than return to school for graduate work. Later, he hopes to get a job with a high- tech firm in California and settle down with a family as a U.C. Berkeley alumnus. In leaving, Tom remembers the good times, such as studying at Mof- fit on the 5th floor balcony when everyone else is inside, making noise in Doe library, browsing through Tower records, drinking at the Bear ' s Lair, and of course, the view from the Campanile. William K. Enger PEIS Orlee Engler PEIS Juzer E. Essabhoy Business Administration Teresita Estrada Business Administration Margaret N. Eum History Leslie Everett Economics Jennifer K. Ewbank Political Science I French Michelle Fait Economics Luis Miguel Famatiga IEOR Antonia Fannin English James Fardeen Economics Anne Farina Legal Studies Joann Fechner Political Science Gary A. Feder Legal Studies 292 Seniors Rene L. Felice Economics Political Science Kendra M. Felisky Applied Mathematics Tobi Fenn French Elizabeth Ferry Sociology Lori Fike Psychology! Dramatic Art Margaret Finger Psychology Krista Fiorindo Economics Bryan Fisher Rhetoric Tracy Fisher Molecular Biology Kim E. Fiske Physical Education Julia Fitzmorris Nutritional Science Lisa Fleischman English Jill Fleiss Applied Mathematics Scott Flicker Philosophy Jeffrey Flint EECS Sylvia Flowers Business Administration Debra A. Foley Psychology! History April Fong EECS Brian C. Fong EECS Karen Fong Microbiology Zelaine Fong EECS Cindy Ford Social Science Orrin A. Ford Sociology Carrie Forman Social Science Seniors 293 William R. Forrest Forestry Barbara J. Forsberg Accounting Susan Forsstrom Dramatic Art ' Dance Gwendolyn Fortune Marketing Finance Kristine Fowler Linguistics Carla Fracchia Nutritional Science Robin A. Francis Psychology Lance B. Freeman Business Administration Mark I. Freund Computer Science Lance Frey Economics Computer Science David M. Fried Philosophy Justin Friedman Economics Jonathan D. Frisch Biophysics Gregory E. Frock Architecture Libby Frolichman Business Administration Jacqueline V. Froude Linguistics I-Mo Fu Biology Botany Sheira M. Furse Rhetoric Mary Gaffield Physical Education Lauren Gage Anthropology Suzette Galka Marketing Lesley I. Gallagher Earth Science Andrew J. Galli Legal Studies Mark Galligan Political Science 1 294 Seniors Profile Nicole Childers is not the type to let the strangeness or uniqueness of Berkeley phase her. Having grown up in England for nine years, then moving to Canada, then to Portugal, back again to England, and finally settling in Berkeley, Nicole has learned to accept almost anything and anyone. When the time came to choose a college, Nicole wanted to make another change and opted to leave Berkeley for U.C.L.A. After two quarters, she transferred to U.C. Berkeley where she will graduate in Middle Eastern Studies. During her stay a t U.C.L.A., Nicole discovered her main interests lied within the Christian faith. Christianity has played a major role in Nicole ' s life since then and helps to guide her future plans. In choosing her major, Nicole was not extremely career-oriented, bu t rather, went along with her interests. As a Christian, she became interested in the Middle East, specifically Israel and the Hebrew language. She has studied Hebrew for two years and her dreams include traveling to Israel someday to study and observe Judaism and its rela- tionship to Christianity. Before pursu- ing these dreams, Nicole sees her im- mediate future realistically. As a stu- dent supervisor in the U.C. dining com- mons, Nicole is allowed to work on- campus for one more semester while gett ing her plans together. Later, she forsees a possible career in the Israeli, British, or French embassy, or working as a legal secretary, Nicole also con- siders going into the Christian ministry full time. Seniors 295 Lesle D. Gallimore Psychology Sandra C. Gan Physiology Mehdi Ganjeizadeh Genetics Ronald S. Garcia Zoology Shaila Garde Economics Eileen Garren Economics French James P. Garvin Biological Science Damon B. Gath-De La Rosa Physics Applied Math Edmund L. Gean EECS Christopher L. Gee Social Science Marketing Cynthia S-L. Gee EECS Suzanna Gee Rhetoric Nancy L. Geimer Business Administration Jennifer Gemmel Political Science Jeffrey Generao Asian American Studies Chester P. C. George Biology Marc Geredes Applied Mathematics Mark K-V Gerulimatos Computer Science John " Vito " Gibson History Kathleen Giel Botany Profile After four years as an electrical engineering computer science ma- jor, Patricia Li is burnt out and ready for a break. Always having had a strong math and science back- ground, Patricia knew she wanted to be an engineer upon entering Berkeley. She chose EECS knowing it would be easier to transfer out of rather than into this continually- impacted major. Because of the rigorous requirements of her major, Patricia is not in the habit of pro- crastinating. She enjoys the com- petitiveness of the department, but admits it can be very hard on a per- son. " Even summers didn ' t give my body enough time to rest for the next year, " she says. The past two sum- mers, Patricia has been working for an aerospace company as a semi- technician. After graduating, she is planning to stay with the company in the hopes of soon transferring to Hugh ' s Aircraft company to work on research and development. Before beginning work again, Patricia thinks she needs a real break, in Europe for the summer. 296 Seniors Sabra Giers History Michael L. Gill Humanities Annamarie Giron Chicano Studies Martin Gitlin Political Science ' History Douglas Glasco Social Science Adrienne Go Economics Tom B. Godsey Mechanical Engineering Linda Gonder Philosophy Jamie Goodman Marketing Pam Gordon Applied Mathematics Gloria Goyena Nutritional Science Patrick Graffis History Brett Graham Journalism Valerie A. Gray Psychology Deborah Greenberg Business Administration Terison Gregory Applied Math Computer Science Katherine Griem Management Science Zachary Griffin Economics Sandra A. Gross PEIS Theodore Grossman Philosophy Robert R. Groves Civil Engineering Julie Grummel Social Science Leslie Gularte Accounting Marketing Antonette C. Gullatt Accounting! Finance Genevie Gulligos Kathryn Gustafson Finance Marketing Susan Gustafson Psychology Mieu Ha Chemistry Reid Hadley Political Science Andrew Hafemeister Computer Science James I. Hahn Applied Mathematics Mari Hale Accounting Seniors 297 Karen Hall Computer Science! Statistics Barbara R. Hamilton Anthrop ology Cheryl Hare Sociology Tom Harsanyi PEIS Michael Hartnett Biology Kyle L. Harvey History Michael M. Hatamiya Sociology Robert C. Hatch PEIS Laurence Hawthorne Political Science Raphaelle Hay Nutritional Science Marti A. Hearst Computer Science Susan M. Heilig PENR Christine Heinrich Economics History Nina Heinzinger Nutritional Science Andrea Helm Social Science Scott Henderson Accounting Penny Hendrix Psychology Mary Henningsen French Christopher Herald Pure Mathematics Randall C. Hermann PENR Marsha Herzstein Political Science Steve Heydt Reproductive Science Douglas Y. Higashi Civil Engineering Karen M. Hill Social Welfare 298 Seniors Mark Hill Political Economy Rebecca Hill French Brian Hillesland Social Science Kimberly Hilquist Social Science Mika Hiramatsu Genetics Louis Hsiao Mechanical Engineeringl MSE Diane N. Ho Computer Science Leslie Hoffman Economics Carl Hofmann English Lurie A. Hoffman Architecture Sang Hong EECS Jonathan Hops EECS Roberta C. Horn Social Science Steve G. Horowitz Social Science Mimi Hsu Engineering! Math Daniel Hua Applied Mathematics Profile Born and raised in Hawaii, Shelly Miyasato ' s first impressions of Berkeley were not all positive. She recalls the cam- pus as being, " the ugliest thing I had ever seen. " Although Shelly still can ' t get used to the trees losing their leaves dur- ing Winter, her attitude about Berkeley has since changed. U.C. Berkeley proved well-suited for her selected field of study, mechanical and material science engineering. In discussing what it is like to be a woman in the midst of a male- dominated field, Shelly feels out- numbered. " It is very intimidating to be one of three women in a class of 40 people. " This prompted to become involved with the Society of Women Engineers in which she has been very active the past couple of years. She enjoys being a member because, " This club isn ' t just con- cerned with itself, but also with reaching out and trying to help non-members too. It ' s also a great way to meet other women engineers. " After four years, Shelly is very happy with her choice to attend U.C. Berkeley. After attending graduate school, she hopes to work for a private company, possibly in Los Angeles. Eventually, however, Shel- ly wants to settle in Hawaii where the trees always have leaves. Seniors 299 Kenneth D. Hughes History Yvonne A. Hull Sociology Nancy Hunt Physiology Gwynn Hunter Political Science Kevin Hutchison Social Science Hyun Jin Hwang Political Science Fidelito J. Ibalio IEOR Mark Ifland Psychology 300 Seniors Mia Igoe Political Science Daniel Im Biophysics Diane Imus Business Administration Jeffrey N. Inaba Architecture Robert W. Inch Jr. So cial Science Jeremiah Ingersoll Forestry Takako Ishimaru Neurobiology! Psychology Elizabeth Itakura History Karen Ito Business Administration Lucille Jackson Business Administration Suzan Jackson Political Science Sami Jajeh Computer Science Bob A. Jako PEIS Alexander James Economics Jean A. James English I French Kirk E. James Social Welfare Pauline James Physics James Jeffry Chemistry Virginia Jew Legal Studies Eric T. Johansson EECS Sally A. Jollymour Psychology Sharon Jones Nutritional Science Hun Jong EECS Matthew T. Judd English Seniors 301 Gloria Jue Legal Studies Allison J. Jung Accounting Finance Joel P.O. Kabahit Psychology Jeff L. Kackman Finance Accounting Peter Kaiser History Shawnya Kaleta Kelly Kam Psychology Sue Kang Psychology 302 Seniors Profile Originally from Santa Cruz, Vin- cent " Buzz " Butler didn ' t know that basketball would be such a big part of his college life. Freshman year, Buzz " walked on " the varsity team having not previously been re- cruited by U.C. Berkeley. He played basketball his freshman through junior year, allowing the game to dominate a lot of his time. His fourth year, Buzz decided to take a break and concentrate on his field of study, architecture. During his fifth year, Buzz rejoin- ed the basketball program, continu- Winnie Y. Kao EECS Lorin A. Kaplan Physiology Leslie Kardos French! Physiology Timothy Kassouni Philosophy Lori Katz Psychology Steven I. Katz History Kenneth Katzman Physiology Gregg Kaufman Business Administration ing varsity play. During a game, Buzz was spotted by a scout with connections to a team in Holland. As a result, Buzz was chosen as foreign member of a Holland basketball team traveling the international cir- cuit. Buzz grabbed the opportunity and will begin playing next fall. As a member of the team, Buzz will make a good deal of money. In addition Buzz feels he will especially enjoy touring and looks forward to seeing all of the buildings which he has on- ly seen pictures of in his architecture classes. SPninrs 3f14 Mark Kawakami Business Administration Molly Kaye Social Science Michael B. Kee Architecture Bruce Keene John H. Keller Social Science Mary Kelley PENR David Kelly Oriental Languages Erin A. Kelly Humanities Paula Kelly Mass Communications Carolyn Kemmerrer Computer Science Stephen Kemmerrer Mechanical Engineering Teresa Kennedy Judith Kepp French John Kerckhoff Jr. History Choon-Kian Kho Economics Michael J. Kilroy Political Science Int. Relations Hyuk Kim Chemical Engineering Peter Kim Civil Engineering Sanghee Kim Sociology Sooyoun Kim Nutritional Science Sung Min Kim International Affairs Bonnie King Dramatic Art Grace King Chemical Engineering Erin Kinikin Computer Science 304 Seniors 11111MMINIMI■ John H. Kirk Finance Marketing ' Accounting Edward A. Klein PEIS Ralph Kling Psychology David Kloss Mechanical Engineering Lisa Kobayashi Social Science William A. Keofoed Jr. Business Administration Patti M. Koenig Computer Science Ronald Kolber English Ronald Y. Koo EECS Jodi L. Korb Economics Judy Kornfeld PEIS Richard Kraft Economics Juliet Kral History of Art Physiology Anne G. Kramer Architecture Eric Krebs History Political Science Kevin Krehbiel PEIS Jeffrey M. Krevitt Economics Political Science Marina Krohn Political Economy Douglas Krudop EECS Steven Kung Biochemistry Jane Kuo Mathematics Steven Kusnitz Biology Mark Kvamme French Jacqueline Kwauk Business Administration Linda Kwok Statistics Ann LaBella Economics Malinda M. L. Lai Psychology Sonie-Lai Computer Science Robin Lam Social Science George Peter Lamb III Political Science Bruce Lamin EECS Scott F. Lane PEIS John Langedyk Economics Jennifer W. Larson Political Science Susan Larson Mass Communications ' Scandinavian Elaine K. Lau Architecture Profile Long before Sherri Paysinger entered college, she wanted to work in the field of mass communications and media. The mass communications pro- gram at Berkeley is primarily theory, focusing on how people send out and perceive messages. As a senior with the bulk of her mass comm. work completed, Sherri decided to find ways to apply her newly- acquired knowledge by getting some practical experience. During high school, Sherri ap- peared in many pageants and in 1984, reigned as Miss San Francisco. As a result of this success, Sherri received a lot of coverage and made many important connections which have since aided her in finding jobs within the media. Last December, Sherri wrote to Dick Clark Produc- tions, expressing interest in an up- coming telethon. As a result, she ob- tained a position as production assis- tant for the nationally broadcasted telethon for the United Negro Col- lege Fund. Finding her experiences positive and having enjoyed the media en- vironment, Sherri applied for an in- ternship at KGO. For the past few months Sherri has been a research assistant to Dr. Dean Edell, M.D. In the future, Sherri has many op- tions. She hopes to become an anchor-person, but realizes that these positions are extremely com- petitive. Otherwise, Sherri either plans on working for KGO for a while longer or applying to small stations in Monterey or Palm Springs. Regardless of which course she takes, Sherri feels that the educa- tion she has acquired at U.C. in addi- tion to the connections she has made will help her to achieve her goals. Seniors 305 306 Seniors •■•••■•■•■■••••=--- r " " " — Laurie Lau Management Science Finance Thomas A. Laursen Business Administration Frank R. Lavin English Maria Laxo Zoology Cherri. Lee Accounting Elizabeth Lee Legal Studies Flora Lee Political Science Hudson L. Lee Business Administration Karen Lee Physiology Kimberly Lee Business Administration Kyong Lee Statistics Melanie L. Lee EECS Rainbow Lee Astronomy Randall Lee Chemical Engineering Randall E. Lee Finance Marketing Sandra Lee Social Welfare Tracey S. Lee Business Administration Wes Lee Bioch emistry Julia E. Leet Chemical Engineering Leonora Legaspi Political Science John Leipsic Neurobiology Terence Lem Architecture Constance J. Leonard Civil Engineering Denise Leong PENR Edith Leonhards Biochemistry Victoria Lepon Political Science Jennifer Leslie Psychology Michael H. Levendusky Architecture David Levin History Mara Levin PETS Donna Levitan Psychology Kristen A. Lewett Political Science ' Spanish Lisa Lewis Business Administration Susan Lewis Psychology Patty Li EECS Sylvia Li Chemical Engineering Mike D. Liberty English Celeste Licata Art History Bo-Yang Lin Physics Johnnie S. Lin Business Administration Katherine E. Liniecki Physiology Douglas M. Lipstone Business Administration Susan Little Marketing! Finance Arthur Liu Economics Jeffrey G. Lo EECS Susan Logan Biochemistry Alex Londos Landscape Architecture Lisa M. Lonergan Finance Accounting Diane Long Social Science Gary Look Chemistry Richard C. H. Lou Civil Engineering Rosemary Loveall Forestry Joseph Loverde Mathematics Mark Lubamersky Geography Sarah Lucas Political Science Barbara A. Ludwig Rhetoric Lisa M. Ludwig Business Administration Todd W. Lue IEOR Angela Luis Chemistry Anna Luo Architecture Mina W. Ma Genetics Sarah McCabe Physics Applied Math Celia McCormack Economics Martha M. McCoy Social Welfare 308 Seniors Profile Having lived together, studied together, and gone to class together for the past two years, Jeffrey Soo Hoo and Benito Olguin figure that they are pretty well-suited by now. These two architecture students ' schedules are so hectic though, that they rarely see each other at home; but, " somehow the dishes get done. " Although Jeffrey and Benito decided on the same major, they came from two different angles. Jeff ' s interests sparked after seeing the film Star Wars and becoming in- trigued with the film-making pro- cess. Since then, Jeff has made several films in high school, and dreams to create films. Jeff transfer- red from major to major until finally stumbling into architecture. This ma- jor, he feels, embodies a lot of what he likes — the artistic and theoretical with the pragmatic. In contrast, ever since Benito took a drafting class in the 7th grade, he knew he wanted to design with his hands. Benito did not even intend to go to college until one day when casually stepping into his guidance counselor ' s office. Haphazardly he applied to the U.C. system and was admitted to Santa Cruz, transferring to Cal in his junior year. Jeff and Benito ' s lives differ still further. Jeff ' s stress has been in painting and sketching, whereas Benito is more interested in sculpting. Jeff wants to dabble in many aspects of art. Next year he ' ll work for an architecture firm and maybe apply to graduate school at Columbia. Benito will work con- struction this summer while finding out what he wants to do with ar- chitecture. Benito expects that he will probably end up at Columbia in two years also, thus keeping the two roommates together. Theresa McCrea History William McDonald EECS Joe E. McFerran Pol. Economy Int. Business Jennifer MacGaffey Molecular Biology Thomas McHale History John P. Mcllroy Finance Ann McIntosh Bio-Resource Sciences Fiona Mackenzie International Relations Ronald D. McKissick Astrophysics Beth McNamara Psychology Leslie McNeil Microbiology N. Lee MacPherson EECS Seniors 309 Although Amy Ambrose has always known she wanted to be in- volved with drama, her college career has been one filled with many changes. Amy is a dramatic art french major who transferred here from Santa Barbara two years ago, " in order to be closer to the theatre world. " Before changing to Berkeley, Amy spent a year at La Sor- Profile bone University in France, where she studied mainly the history and theory of European theatre. Amy feels it is very beneficial to study in another country where the educa- tional system is completely different. " The emphasis there is more on get- ting something out of what you ' re learning, " she says. " Grades don ' t matter. The experience allowed me to learn much about myself and other people. " Amy ' s chosen major and interests may lead her in one of many ' direc- tions this spring. The first option is to work with the Sony company teaching English to Japanese people. Amy is particularly interested in go- ing to Japan in order to learn about the Japanese theatre. If not Japan, Amy may travel southwest to Africa with the Peace Corps or northwest to either England or France for graduate school. Either way, Amy will be traveling somewhere where she can utilize the skills and knowledge she has acquired. Susan McQueen Music Catherine McTague Architecture Sandra Madsen Civil Engineering Alexandra Maduros English Joseph Magoon Political Science Alan K. Mah Philosophy Paul Major Economics Peter Major Legal Studies Nancy M. Mank Economics Teri Manko Psychology Stephen Mann PEIS Thomas Manning Political Science 310 Seniors Dean A. Mansour Mechanical Engineering Paul J. Mansour Psychology Christina Mantel PEIS French Susan Marenda Physiology Christian Marent Economics Dianna Marguleas Political Science Jennifer K. Marois Social Science Suzanne Marr Environmental Science Deborah Marshall Art Corinne Martinez English Gina P. Martinez Social Science Martha Martinez Chicano Studies C. Thomas Martz Architecture Civil Eng. Susanne D. Marx Physical Education Tabea Mastel German Uday Mathur EECS Russell Matsui Applied Mathematics Karen Matsuura Physical Education Bernadette G. Mayo Molecular Biology! Genetics Richard Medina Business Administration Rhonda Mehlman French Carolina Y. Melara Political Science Sharon Melarkey Architecture Ben Melendez Architecture Seniors 311 Douglas Meline Business Administration Michael Merrick Landscape Architecture Melissa Merwin History Ronald Mester Political Science John Metheny Economics Jill Meyer Accounting David Michald Political Science Lizette Militar Math Philosophy Michael Militar Business Administration Mindy Miller Political Science Mone Miller Genetics Pamela A. Miller Accounting Beth Milligan Chemical Engineering Julie Minton Economics Greg Miura Molecular Biology Shelly Miyasato Mechanical Engineering! MSE Irene Molina Psychology Helene Momita English Margarete L. Monaghan Geography P. Liz Montalvo Political Science Lori M. Monteleone Accounting Cho Moon Electrical Engineering Donna Moon Sociology Carolan Moran Legal Studies 312 Seniors Barry T. Mori Business Administration David A. Morris Music Scott W. Morris Economics Sandra Morrow Psychology Michael Mortenth SECS Jeri E. Morton Accounting Finance Franklin G. Moslander English Mass Communications Suzanne Mouran English Renee Muckeroy Biological Science Soc. Science Brian Muller Business Administration Timothy Mulron Business Administration Ruth Multhaup Geology Katharine Mulvany Economics English Lisa Mundel Political Science Joan R. Murakami Biochemistry Tony Murcia Jr. Psychology Profile Six years ago, Andrea Brutocao began her undergraduate career at USC, studying architecture. During her summers while at USC, Andrea traveled to Europe and China. Her travels sparked an interest in cultural diversity and provoked her to transfer to Berkeley to pursue a degree in art, specifically painting. She did very well in her classes, but realized that some people were able to see things in her work that even she did not recognize. Thus, Andrea switched to a major in art history in which she feels she can thoroughly observe and subsequently under- stand the field. Other courses Andrea has enjoyed at Cal include sensory evaluation, a class in wine tasting. She doubts however that she can get a job as a sensory evaluator, so Andrea is con- sidering several other options. Right now, traveling is her top priority along with taking time to further her own artistic abilities. Seniors 313 Debra Murphy Psychology Diane Murphy Economics! Psychology John P. Murphy Accounting Finance Steven B. Mutz Astronomy Applied Math Clarissa Naftzger Genetics Lisa Nagai Sharon Nagin PEIS Paul Nagy IEOR Debra Nakayama Genetics Myra Nakelsky Political Science Daniel Needham EECS Loretta Nelson Legal Studies Mary Nelson Economics Rhetoric Jillane Newsom Environmental Physics Roy Ng Psychology Kim-oanh Nguten Chemistry 1 314 Seniors Seniors 315 Maura Nicolini Computer Science Amy E. Nilson Business Administration Akira Niwayama Biochemistry Nicole Noga English Lori A. Noonan Political Science Mass Comm. Heidi Noorany Business Administration Michael Nataro Political Economy Mary Null History Renee Nunes Political Science Katherine O ' Brien French Patrick O ' Brien Political Science Victor Occiano Chemical Engineering 316 Seniors Alana O ' Connell Social Science Meg O ' Dea Architecture Henry H. Oh Civil Engineering Sang H. Oh Mechanical Engineering Michael H. Ohlfs Economics Cindy Ohlson Political Science Benito Olguin Architecture Monica Oliver Social Science Jacqueline Orr PEIS Ronald Ortiz Political Science Martin Ostrowski Business Administration Mollee Oxman Economics Kathleen Y. Pai Social Science Katherine Painter Civil Engineering Michelle Pappe Environmental Science Arleen S. Paradis Applied Mathematics Phillippe Paradis Business Administration Philip M. Park Physical Education Sarah Park Statistics Serena J. Park Architecture Young Park Nutritional Science Jodi Parsons Geography Gerardo Patricio Microbiology Immunology Elena Paul Sociology C.... 117 Christa Pedersen Business Administration Eric A. Pelizer Physics ' Applied Math Jose Pena Industrial Engineering Jeffery Perry Philosophy Lizbeth Persons Dramatic Art Carolyn Peter French Cilene M. M. Peterson Computer Science Julie Peterson Cellular Biology Christine Pfluke Earth Science Monica A. Phelan Business Administration Susan W. Phillips Forestry Somphone Phoummathep Business Administration Profile Ever since his premiere performance in his 3rd grade Thanksgiving play, Gregg Liebgold has wanted to be an ac- tor. He decided to " go for it " late in his junior year; and with the support of his parents, Gregg majored in dramatic arts literature despite the riskiness of future unemployment. After receiving his degree, one of many doors is open to Gregg. Current- ly, he is working on a play entitled Alkestis, which may run in Greece early next year. If that job does not materialize, he may participate in the Berkeley lunchtime theatre or head for New York to check out opportunities there. Gregg ' s thoughts about attending Berkeley are bot h good and bad. He likes the positive feelings on campus and the accepting attitude — " everyone can be who he wants. " But Gregg also admits that being in his major, he doesn ' t feel prepared for the real world. " The dramatic arts literature major is a lot harder than people think, " he ex- plains. " On top of all the homework, we have to maintain a job and par- ticipate in plays in order to get practical experience. " " The best experience is experience, " says Gregg, who is glad to be getting out into the real world. As a parting statement Gregg exclaims, " take every risk you can and grab it! " Tara Pierce Psychology Catherine Piersall Anthropolgy 1 Psychology Nathaniel Pitts Geography Sheryl Podberesky Business Administration Karel Podolsky Economics Steven Poling English Mark Polland Practice of Art Gloria Pon Legal Studies Lawrence Poni Business Administration Lisa A. Ponchione Architecture Lisa Pope Humanities Maxell Pray Chemical Engineering Shelley Predovich Social Science Daniel Priwin Chemical Engineering Ronald Probert Civil Engineering Joachin M. Provenzano Microbiology Daniel Publicover PEIS Laura Puccinelli Business Administration Emmanuel Quilala Chem. Eng. Materials Science Patricia Raftery Political Science Linda Raidy French Anne G. Raigoza Political Science Richard Rand Physics Astronomy P. Eric Rasmussen Legal Studies Ken G. Raust Forestry Sara E. Reich Computer Science Kimberly Reisner History Gregory Reiter Economics Tobi Reiter Mass Communications Matilda Remba Conservation Resource Studies Bonni Reynard French Michael Reynolds French Kathy S. Rhyu English Kathleen Rice Geology Daniel H. Rich Economics Political Science Carolyn Richert Social Science Adam Richland Economics Michael J. Richter Economics Kathleen Riley Rhetoric Daniel Ring Civil Engineering Lisa S. Ritter English Victoria Ritter A ccounting! Finance Debra Robbins English Adeline Roberts English Mary Roberts English Legal Studies Anne C. Robinson Psychology Breck Robinson Computer Science David A. Rochlin Business Administration Stephen Roddy EECS Lorraine Roe Christine Roloff PENR Wendey Rolph EECS John Romano PEIS Jason C. Romero Ethnic Studies Richard Ronald Business Administration Rhonda Rose Economics Clark Rosen Sociology Jonathan L. Rosenbloom English Kenneth Rosenthal Economics Gail Rouda French Political Science 320 Seniors Joel Rowlan d EECS Janiele Rubero Physical Anthropology The Big Game Am- bassadors are representatives of the senior class who best illustrate the university ' s ideals of excellence and diversity. Two individuals are selected each Big Game Week based on their personal achievement, qualities, and service to the University of California. As Big Game Am- bassadors, their respon- sibilities include represent- ing the University at Alumni events and other University- sponsored functions. This year ' s Big Game Am- bassadors are Susan Marenda and Ken Rosenthal. This tradition started last year as a replacement for the selection of a Homecoming King and Queen to sym- bolize the more well- rounded ideals of the University. The selection of Big Game Ambassadors is sponsored by the Califor- nians, a service organization that plans Big Game Week. Julianne Rovesti Political Science Penny Rudolph PEIS Tara A. Ryan Business Administration David Sib Political Science Daniel R. Sale Mechanical Engineering Sherri Salloway PEIS Joseph M. Salmon PEIS Carlos Sanchez EECS David B. Sandusky Chemistry Heather Sandy English Gernanie C. Santiago Psychology Zack Sarconi Political Science Charlie Sardue Economics Seniors 321 In 1981, the Peace and Con- flict Studies program was just an idea brewing in the minds of a few students and faculty members. These ideas began to materialize with the production of the fir st Peacebook, a resource guide for studying peace at U.C. Berkeley. Two years later, the first faculty member, Lisa Askenhead, was hired; and small grants from the Institute on Global Conflict and Co- operation (I.G.C.C.) and the ASUC helped the program become a reality as part of U.C. Berkeley ' s regular curriculum. A program was implemented to study various solutions for social problems. Classes offered in- clude studies of Central America, the sociology of war and conflict, PACS 100, which is the general introduction to ma- jor global problems and peace efforts, and many other classes open to anyone. After a lot of anxious waiting and devoted work by many, 1985 saw the establishment of the Peace and Conflict Studies major and its first three graduates, Lisa Raffel, John Prindle, and Caroline Wood (see picture, left to right). John ' s stress in the PACS ma- jor emphasizes the psychological impact on people of the arms race. While atten- ding Diablo Valley College, his " whole value structure changed in coming to terms with the reality of decisions being made by the people in control. " He considers having transferred in- to the PACS program at U.C. Berkeley the wisest decision he ever made. He especially likes the current process of the crea- tion of the PACS program because he feels like he ' s taking part in his education. Caroline Woods ' introduction to PACS occurred when she saw the major listed in a Cal Band spring concert program. The PACS major is very versatile, allowing each student to con- centrate on an area of individual interest. Caroline is currently striving to find solutions to social problems by working with institutions and organiza- tions next year. Similarly, Lisa Raffel hopes to apply what she has learned from studying peace to a teaching career. All three graduates feel very honored to be representing the first of hopefully many graduates in the newly established Peace and Conflicts Studies major. Profile Beverly Sasaki Accounting! Finance Jocelyn Sawyer Dramatic Arts Margaret Saye Applied Mathematics William Schenkein History Lisa M. Schiff Accounting! Finance Nancy Schiff Jamie Schloss Business Administration Carmen Schmid PEIS 322 Seniors William Schmidt Business Administration Thomas J. Schmitt Economics Elizabeth Schumann Political Science Reina J. Schwartz Conservation and Resource Studies Kimberly Sciaroni Biological Science Alison Scott Architecture Kevin Scott Political Economy Eric Scriven Business Administration Mark L. Seiter PEIS Katherine Selle Landscape Architecture Ellen M. Sentovich EECS Marios M. Serra Oiler Neurobiology Ethnic Studies Seniors 323 324 Seniors Linda Settlemyer IEOR Lisa Severns Physical Education Edgar H. Sevilla Bill Shaikin Jonathan Shallow Architecture Elizabeth Shaw Economics Kerry Shea Economics Barry Sheldon History Ellen Sher Biophysics Steve Sherman Political Science Jenny Shih Art Alison Shimada Political Economy Profile Bryan Fishers ' best advice for students entering college is to become friends with a group of people you can relate to, and to become involved in some kind of activity as he did just that. Bryan was a member of Cal ' s Glee Club for two years, became involved with the Campus Crusade for Christ, and was also a member of Alpha Gamma Omega, a Christian fraternity. Religion has played a major role during Bryan ' s five years at Berkeley. He chose a Christian fraternity because he wanted " fellowship. " He even changed his major from computer science to rhetoric when he realized that being a pastor of a church was more to his liking. Bryan ' s goal is to revitalize the Episcopal Church, and helping him to achieve that goal is his fiance, whom he met at his fre- quent Bible study meetings. Alex N. Shkidt EECS Justin Shrenger Chemistry Henry S. Shyn Political Science Alice Shyu Applied Math ' Computer Science Lisa A. Sigel Psychology Janna Sidley Political Science Dev. Studies Alyson Silver Economics Evelyn R. Simmons Political Science Sabrina Simmons Business Administration Barbara R. Simon Physics David Simon History Deborah A. Simon Economics Michael Simsik Forestry John M. Sinclair Social Science Shawn K. Singh Political Science Leila Sink Computer Science Seniors 325 Profile On the way to his physical ex- am for the Air Force academy, Tom Fitz decided he did not wish to devote 11 years of his future to the Air Force and in- stead chose to enroll at Cal, eventually majoring in architec- ture. Tom feels good about this decision. " Architecture, " he says, " is an artistic expression that satisfies a function of human survival. " During the past four years, Tom has acquired quite a bit of experience in his field. Finding an architecture job is " like pro- stitution in a way, " he says. " You have to go from door to door selling yourself and your work. " As a result of various coincidences, Tom was selected out of 500 applicants to design a campground for his first job. He has also worked in interior decorating and lighting design, which is a strong interest of his. Tom will not be seeing much of Berkeley for a while as he is hoping to travel to Japan next year with the intention of stay- ing for a very long time. Reasons for wanting to go Japan include needing to get out of California and " wanting to see if I can really survive on my own. I want to go somewhere where I don ' t fit in. Remaining in the same place, I don ' t change. But being in a different environ- ment, I ' ll have to learn and change. " Tom maintains a lot of open-options, keeping in mind that, " people who challenge themselves make opportunities happen. " Tom is both happy and sad to be leaving Berkeley. He feels that at Berkeley, one gets a fast- food education in which one is shoved in and out with degree in hand. As a last statement, Tom ' s dream is to create a pair of yellow arches over Sather Gate saying, ' 6 million served. ' " Berkeley doesn ' t have to be that way, " he says. " People have to realize that they ' re not going to get out of this place more than they put in. People have to come here and say ' I want my education with everything on it. " Sherrie Sivaraman IEOR Margaret E. Slater Legal Studies Monty Sloan Earth Science Jason Sloane Business Administration Christine Smith Marketing! Finance Dawn M. Smith Political Science James Smith Political Science Nancy Smith PEIS Thomas D. Smitham History Elaine Smooke Psychology Anousheh Sohrabi Genetics Selina E. Soo Sociology 326 Seniors Jeffrey Soo Hoo Scott Sparling US-Soviet Relations Jonathan S. Spencer Mass Communications Dina J. Sperling Social Science Carol Sprague Jocelyn W. Sprague Bus. Administration English Matthew L. Springer Molecular Biology Gary S. Spunt PEIS Jane Stanley Social Science Marya T. Stark Finance Jan Starling Social Science Caroline Stechschulte English Seniors 327 Tracey K. Steeuer Social Science Tamara J. Stefanek Business Administration Dorothy Stefanki Political Science Susan Steffey English Stacey Sterner Margaret Stevens History Harry D. Stevenson PENR Thomas Stone Computer Science Caroline Stovall Economic Geography Derek Stowe French Merethe Strandskogen Business Administration Beth Strauss Physical Education! Psychology Linda Sue Geography Edna K. Sugihara Chemical Engineering Stephanie Sugimoto PEIS Jerome Sullivan Political Science 328 Seniors Class Gift Most Berkeley students probably think the college tradition of giving a class gift faded away a long time ago. For the past 25 years, the Senior Class Council either could not organize or obtain enough funds for a class gift. This year the senior class got its act together by beginning its fundraising campaign early. Some tradition is being left behind purposely. Tired of the usual bears, bridges, and benches, this year ' s class council has decided to initiate an endowment fund. The goal is $10,000, but any sum of money the class raises will be placed in a money market account, with the interest to be used as a perpetual monetary gift to the campus libraries to buy books and supplies. By providing the endowment, senior class members can return to Berkeley year after year and still see their gift contributing to the improve- ment of the university library system. Laura Sullivan PEIS Japanese David Sun Mechanical Engineering Judy Sunde English Craig A. Sundstrom Economics Kitrena Swanson Molecular Biology Brenda Swartz PEIS Joel Swift Architecture Richard Swift Genetics Eric T. Tam Chemistry Janet Tam Social Welfare Lynn Tamura Marketing Elizabeth Tan Seniors 329 330 Seniors Neal Tandowsky Economics Ronald K. Tanemura Computer Science Lenny Tedja Nutritional Science Sara Thomas PENR Brian Thompson Psychology Jean B. Thompson Zoology Patricia Thompson Developmental Studies Regina Tiedemann Psychology Tracy Toland Social Science Gregory Toler Mass Comm. Social Science Jonathan A. Tolkin Economics Richard Tom Physiology Lee V. Tompkins Developmental Studies Todd Tomsic Social Science Karen Toth Chemical Engineering Susan Totten English Mike Militar ' s future plans are secure at least for the next few years. Last April, he entered the Platoon Leaders Class (PLC), because he admired the way the organization worked, and if all goes well, will serve three years doing regular and reserve of- ficer ' s duty. He has finished the programs of which only half of the participants pass; and is in the process of waiting for his orders. In the fall, Mike will pro- bably be reporting to officer candidate school in Quantico, Virginia. Presently, Mike ' s main concern is getting a commission from Congress granting him powers of a marine corporal. Although Mike has been very involved with the PLC, most of his training occurred during the summer, allowing him time to contribute his energies to the Philipino American Alliance. He has been an active member of this organization, " helping to promote awareness of culture and aid this school ' s Philipino community. " Mike feels that his education at U.C. Berkeley was not solely academic, but feels he also learned much through his activities and work experience. Profile Denise Trapani Social Welfare Deborah Treiman English Lillian Trigueros Business Administration Gregory Troughton Economics Megan Truex English Catherine Tse Nutritional Science James R. Tuite English Grayle Tully Chemical Engineering Petra Turowski Chemistry Andrew Urushima Accounting Anne Ustach History Eileen Utter English 14 %:k WV 4 Seniors 331 Roger Vaishville Computer Science Pickles Vanderbilt Random Studies F. Roderic Vandervort EECS Karen Van Kirk Applied Math English Silvia Varela Legal Studies Lance Varellas Business Administration David Vas Applied Mathematics Louis M. Vasconi History Diana Vaught Social Science Bonnie Veaner Anthropology Ilona Verrips Physiology Psychology David Victorson Mechanical Engineering Profile explains he always had philosophy in the back of his mind. At first, he pursued philosophy based on a recom- mendation from his father. Soon, he decided to take a break and found he did very well in economics. Although Scott knew that he could probably do well as an economics major, he switched back to philosophy, finding it much better suited to him. " Philosophy, " he says, " teaches me many different ways of seeing the world. " After graduating, Scott ' s immediate plans are to attend law school. When asked whether he might feel pressured having completed his undergraduate work in four years, then going to law school, Scott replied, " No, I really like academics. I want to apply my philosophy. I ' m very interested in the issues and politics of legislation. I feel it ' s time for me to become a thinker as well as a that people should not make judgements based on stereotypes. During his first year, Scott also became involved with the jazz choir of which he remained a member for two years. Scott really enjoyed the choir, but eventually branched out, con- centrating on the guitar, which he has played for 13 years. Through high school, he played with bands, and this past year played duets with a friend at the Bear ' s Lair. About music, Scott also has his own philosophy. After playing other people ' s music for years, he began to write his own, which he feels is much more rewarding. Much of Scott ' s time at Cal was also spent working for the ASUC, where he was able to ap- ply his skills to a job he enjoys, as technical operator of the sound systems at many U.C. Berkeley concerts. ••••=1 332 Seniors Talking with Scott Flicker, it becomes apparent why Scott chose to major in philosophy. He has a philosophy about many of his activities and ex- periences at Berkeley in addition to a philosophy about the pre- sent as well as the future. Scott lived in the dorms dur- ing his freshman year where he was president. He soon decided he wanted to join a fraternity, and late freshman year, pledged ZBT. He enjoyed being in the Greek system and making friends. Scott ' s philosophy about the fraternity system is that it is definitely suited to some and not others. He thinks In discussing his major, Scott doer. " Andrea D. Vourvoulias Economics Hanh Vu Microbiology Julia T. Wada Mechanical Engineering Judy Wade Economics Dawn Walker Psychology Naomi Walker Zoology Sherri L. Walker Political Science Wendy Walker Psychology Peter Walls Business Administration Pauline Wan Economics Justin T. Wang Political Science Sandia Wang John P. Washington, Jr. Social Science Kenichi Watanabe Mechanical Engineering Tanya Watkins Social Welfare Jeffrey Webster Chemical Engineering Alyson Weckstein Statistics Simone Wegge Statistics Paul Weilacker History Eric A. Weisberg English Edward Weiss Political Science Cynthia Wenger Sociology Alexander White Mechanical Engineering Marcia White Economics Seniors 333 334 Seniors Naomi Whiting Social Science Christine M. Wilhelm International Relations Alison Williams Real Estate Finance Janet C. Williams Business Administration Mark Williams Geography Suzanne V. Wilson Economics Cindi Winetrub Legal Studies Mame H. Wisniewski Practice of Art Thomas Witter Economics History Michael C. Wolfe Applied Mathematics Clayton B. Woo Applied Mathematics Helen W. Woo Nutritional Science Judith Woo Bus. Administration Accounting Raymond C. Woo Electrical Engineering Christopher Woolf History Alison Wong Economics Derek Wong EECS Derrick Wong Bus. Administration ' Marketing James Wong Electrical Engineering Jayne Wong PEIS John Wong Economics Johnny C. Wong Business Administration Karen Wong Genetics Laura E. Wong Physical Education Mi Wong EECS C Nora Wong History Randall Wong Mechanical Engineering Robert Wong Valerie J. Wong Oriental Languages Pamela Worsnop Business Administration Linda Wozniak Social Welfare Margaret Wright Physical Education Nancy Wu Statistics Monica Wyatt English Susan Wyndle Anthropology Ione Yamaga Entomology Seniors 335 Stephan Yamarone Applied Mathematics Lily Yan Political Science Daniel P. Yang EECS Frank D. Yeary Economics History Alex E. Yee PENR Susan C. Yee Psychology Thomas D. Yi Statistics Dean Ylagan Psychology Grace Yong Physical Chemistry Christine Yost Physical Education Aeron Youm Chemical Engineering Andrew Young Political Science! French Christopher Young Political Science Kevin E. Young Social Science Mark T. Young Economics Natalie Young Biochemistry 336 Seniors Seniors 337 Margaret J. Ypma Accounting! Finance Lui-Shin Yuen EECS C Fiona Yung Business Administration Robert Yung Computer Science Michelle Zabor Political Science Marina Zago Applied Mathematics Bradley Zamczyic Economics Marvin Zauderer Computer Science Luis Zeledun Zoology Genetics Rebecca Zerbel EECS Laura Ziffren English Amy Zimbu Political Science " Everyone is on edge — the air is filled with this nervous anticipation. You ' ve just started classes yet you already wish you were out for summer. " B. Jamshahi Theme Honors Organizations 354 Spring Sports 428 Spring Events 462 Graduation 474 Spring 339 " People have many plexities. Some just show them more than others. " H. G. 6th floor Ehrman Hall bathroom. Spring 341 " Life isn ' t all beer and sk ittles; but bear and skittles, or something better of the same sort, must form a good part of every Englishman ' s education. " Tom Brown ' s Schooldays (1857) Thomas Hughes 342 Spring Spring 343 __ iIIIlQIIIlI |IL " Style . . . is a peculiar recasting and heightening, under a certain condition of spiritual excitement, of what a man has to say, in such a manner as to add dignity and distraction to it. " Matthew Arnold Spring 347 gpifigNMERMWNW 350 Spring " . . . Four (undergraduates) is exactly the right number for any college which is really intent on getting results. " Albert Jay Nock Memoris of a Superfluous Man Spring 351 352 Spring r " Spring and school are like mismatched socks -® combined of necessity, not by choice. " Spring 353 ASUC Mission Statement The Associated Students of the University of California (ASUC) is an autonomous, student controlled organization, operating as a not- for-profit association in the State of California. Its goal is to service the needs of students and the community, and in so doing, enhance students ' education by offering employment and training to students who perform these services. One important aspect of the ASUC is its role as the official voice of the student body. The ASUC represents student concerns to the University Administration through its student appointees on Academic Senate and Chancellor ' s Advisory Committees. In addition, students lobby local, state, and national legislators through internships funded by the ASUC. The ASUC also provides services directly to students. These range from free peer counseling in legal and renter ' s issues, to assistance from the Student Advocates Office. The ASUC also offers a wide range of entertainment, including movies and major musical events, such as the largest West Coast Cinco de Mayo celebration and the annual Jazz Festival, celebrating its 19th year in 1985. The ASUC is committed to providing services to the community as well, to contribute to the area in which most students reside. The pro- $rams are as diverse as the people they serve, including student tutor- ing of grade school children, free health programs, and a companion- ship program for senior citizens. The ASUC also provides a forum for individuals to express their views, offering facilities at little or no cost to students and student groups. This enables students to educate one another, by sharing their knowledge and concerns. In addition, the ASUC funds over 140 dent groups, representing a wide spectrum of cultural, social, and political views. The strength of the ASUC comes from student involvement in all aspects of its programs. Most positions in the ASUC are held by students, including the elected President and 30-member Senate. Thus, the ASUC serves to enrich the educational experience of students by offering positions of responsibility. 416 354 Honors and Organizations The diversity of the university community at Cal Berkeley is almost legendary. All of the students that attend Cal do have one common goal — to study and to learn, but beyond that their interests are as panoramic as the colors of a rainbow. The goals of the Honors and Organizations tion of the 1985 Blue and Gold is to provide a glimpse of the various types of groups and organizations that exist at Cal, and to give each of the groups the recognition that they deserve. Many of the groups are registered student groups (of which there are over 400) or administrative bodies of the Associated Students of the University of California (see ASUC Mission Statement, opposite page). Other groups, such as honor societies and field-of-study societies, may be nationally or internationally-based organizations. Some groups pictured in the section are not organized groups per se, but have been ed to show our respect for those dividuals who have found that, at least at Cal, one does not need a stitution or even a leader to have camaraderie and a sense of ment and service. HONORS AND ORGANIZATIONS ACADEMIC AFFAIRS Pictured. (Left to right) Back Row: Aaron Crutison, Michael Branch, Anna Giron, Antonette Gullatt, Kirk James. Front Row: Stewart Lozano, Ana Maria Salazar, Mariateresa Santos, Monica Becerra, Debbie Parra, Lisa Morris. Not Pictured. Rebecca Beard, Ruth Denny, Gwen Fortune, Lori Jones, Lisa Lim, Pat Odaga, David Organ, Lisa Raffel, Araselly Velasquez, Lisa Yankton. 356 Honors Organizations Honors Organizations 357 AIESEC U O 0 1 Members. Eric Alimento, Lani Chang, Randy Choi, Ruby Chow, Lora Choy, Sarah Christian, Debbie Colton, Sandra Doi, Betty Fong, Michael Fong, Sandra Gan, Craig Handa, Morrison Hsu, Jeffrey Hupe, Cecilia Imamura, Carol Inouye, Judy Jue, Troy Kelley, JoAnn Koga, David La, Malinda Lai, Connie Lam, Suzanne Lam, Drew Lau, Farley Lee, Helen Lee, Karen Lee, Rena Lee, Barbie Lewis, Arthur Liu, Alice Lo, Jack Lo, Victor Lock, Michael Lowe, Kenneth Miguel, Jennifer Miura, Harry Ngo, Karen Park, Arthur Okada, Judy Ro, Diana Shaw, Amy Shin, Jeannie Sim, Jaimz Sumortin, David Tademaru, Junko Tanaka, Ian Taniguchi, Arthur Troy, Susan Walker, Pauline Wan, Paul Wang, Gregory Wong, Karen Wong, Stephen Woon, Scott Wu, Edward Yang, Kathy Yee, Wing Yu. Executive Committee: Blanc Brooks (Treasurer), Susan Ferguson (Secretary), Betty Lee (Membership V.P.), Lawrence Louie (Past President), Albert Lum (Service V.P.), Randy Salisbury (President), Daniel Tom (Fellowship V.P.). Roseanne Fong, Charles Gibbon, Brad Harris, Ann E. Hawley, Flora McMartin, Dolores Reveles, Gordon Rubard, Dr. Paul Terrell, William Wells. Pledges: Eileen Chang, Valery Chiao, Elaine Chow, Matt Chung, Robert Fong, Diann Hong, Susie Go, Stuart Gong, Linda Hsi, Anthony Hsieh, Janette Huang, Marisa Huang, Jenny Jue, Mary Jue, Ann Kinoshita, Elaine Leong, Erin Mahaney, Albert Maratsuchi, Carol Oda, Vivian Soo, Dan Tran, Kevin Wong. ALPHA PHI OMEGA ALUMNI SCHOLARS 360 Honors Pv nrcra n 7A ti nn s MI Members. Barbara Ann, Bill Arucan, Jamine Balcom, Robin Baron, Denise Bilderback, Kathryn Boyer, Sandra Carrick, Lily Chang, Richard Chen, Kim Espinosa, Elise Fong, Steven Ganz, Traci Gatewood, Christina Goette, Stuart Gong, Kathy Hallberg, Mark Hernandez, Elizabeth Holt, Randy Horn, Paul Horowitz, Morrison Hsu, Yosuke Ito, Kirk James (Group Events Coordinator), Judy Jue, Cathy Jurca, Stanley Kim, N ed Ladd, Lisa Lim (General Coordinator), Audrey Lee, Calvin Lee, Ernie Lee, Lisa Lee, Peter Lee, Stephen Lee, Sheryl Li, Lisa Lim (General Coordinator), Michael Loche, Evelina Louie, Leslie McNeil, Stacy Martin, Elke Martini, Cheray Miller, Donna Murakami, Sandi Murakami, Gail Nishimura, Jessica Park, Philip Park, Holly Pinzone, Tiffany Richmond, Julie Tanner, Phyllis Tien, Ricardo Tores II, Frances Toy, Kimberly Upham, Laura Wernick, Rick Wong, Carlo Wood, Sal- ly Yeh, Michelle Young. ASUC BUDDY PROGRAM _ Honors Organizations 361 ASUC EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR BAY AREA OUTREACH PROGRAM Dolores M. Heikka Pictured. (Left to right): Janice Krones, Jill Sager, Sid Fry, Ann Fitzgerald, Tim Orr, Shiloh, Bonnie Lewkowicz. 362 Honors Organizations BEAR ' S STAGE Honors Organizations 363 BERKELEY COLLEGE REPUBLICANS 364 Honors Organizations BERKELEY POETRY REVIEW BERKELEY UNDERGRADUATE ASSOCIATION Honors Organizations 365 - BIOPHYSICS MEDICAL PHYSICS UNDERGRADUATE ASSOCIATION Pictured. (Left to right) Back Row: Joseph Liu, Ellen Sher (Secretary), Jay Joseph (Vice President), Glen Takeda (President), George Kinyauo (Treasurer), Dennis Chin. Front Row: Marilyn Nichols (Advisor). Not Pictured. Rhett Affleck, Jeremy Ahouse, Bahman Anvari, Jeffrey Bettencourt, Katheryn Boyer, Martin Burke, Mark Carlson, Paul Carson, Tening Chang, Richard Chang, Steve Chen, Peter Cheung, Anne Chi, Mark Chiu, Ling- Fong Chung, ' Cheung Cooper, Doug Corley, Catherine Cummings, Lori Debay, K athryn DeFea, Marcia Dugger, Omar Eljumaily, Steven Feldman, Michael Finander, Ron Fredericks, Jon Frisch, Carol Fujihara, Richard Gill, Ravinder Goomer, Eddy Gosschalk, Sasha Haines, Carl Hansen, Peter Hertz-Herskovits, Christine Hong, Young Im, Ken Johnson, David Kang, Christopher Keenan, Richard Kim, Suzan Krahe, Chris Larsen, Allen Lau, Tammy Lau, Susan Lee, Walter Levinger, John Lin, Katherine Louie, Shelley McClelland, Jude Moore, Steve Neben, Anh Nguyen, Thomas Peat, Clare Peters, David Reisman, Caridad Rosette, Vincent Rowe, David Rowen, Guy Roy, Ronald Schlessinger, Ladan Shirvanee, Lauren Smith, Elmer Soriano, John Spring, Catherine Stayer, Paul Stetson, Fred Sueyoshi, Dean Sugiyama, Alex Szabo, Chris Tammi, Howard Tay, Steve Thaxter, Anne Tiao, Donavan Tom, Greg Uramoto, Erik Vollbrecht, Lisa Vu, Eric Wieder, Jason Wong, Stephen Woon, Anson Yew, Frank Zavrl. 11140 SMOKING, 10 SAKINGI 366 Honors Organizations Pictured. (Left to right): Carl N. Henry, Terry Blanchard. Not Pictured. Yvonne Smith, Darryl Wash, Rod Campbell, Vikki Morris. BLACK RECRUITMENT RETENTION CENTER Honors Organizations 367 I 1984-85 proved to be an adventurous year for the Blue Gold. Highlighted by attempts to both reorganize and disorganize at the same time, the Blue Gold staff managed to produce a book and maintain a collective sanity during the process. Grabbing the pack by the reins was Editor-in-Chief, Traci Gatewood, who had the honor of supervising the chaotic-goings on of Room 515 while simultaneously coping with a three double-cap-a-day addiction courtesy of Sufficient Grounds. Sitting quietly in her corner busily flinging out fantastic artwork and other graphic masterpieces, Assistant Editor, April nando proved once again that Psych majors can indeed learn a great deal about psychoses and neuroses from a " normal, average yearbook staff " while experiencing a mild case of schizophrenia herself only on rare sions. Photo Editor David Gruenberg discovered that stress can actually cause hair growth in places where it could never grow before. (See photo.) David ' s unique collection of photographers also added vigor and spice to an otherwise already abnormal group of individuals. Business Manager Kim Hafer learned not to leave her " For Deposit Only " stamp in her desk drawer, especially during deadlines. (Thanks a lot Leo!) Sexy, suave Sports Editor Bruce Lyon finally came out of the closet and admitted, among other things, to having a milk addiction (homogenized only please), and found out that he should ever, NEVER play practical jokes on Traci or Crystal. Fall Semester Sports Editor Jeff (We love you!) Hernandez discovered that a good sports photographer is like a good bottle of wine — very expensive and very rare. Spring Sports Photo Editor Nick Buffinger could always be ed upon to provide an ample supply of salt and ketchup. Computer Expert, Copy Mastermind, and All-Around Seriously Bizarre Crystal Lee taught courses in ing the evil eye and procrastination at the pasta stand while managing to plete the Honors and Organizations tion in her sleep. Office Manager Joselyn Yuson, while being continuously ed by you-know-who, proved capable of coercing the uncoerceable and complishing the unaccomplishable by using her captivating personality and smooth, confident vocal cords to soothe the savage student. Senior Section Editor Sarah Wasserman learned to never do the Senior Section again, EVER!!! and to bring warm underwear when sleeping on the steps of Stephen Biko Plaza. puter Expert-in-Training Darren Wong performed the ritual every Tuesday and Thursday of actually reading the Daily Cal during his early morning office hours. Leo " Let ' s have lunch " Parado spent a lot of time pu rsuing space on Kim ' s desk for his secret " Deposit Only " messages while assisting the Photo Editor. Photographer Jim " Teenbeat " Gallagher (See photo) spent lots of time eating namon stars (courtesy of Sufficient Grounds), demonstrating dance steps, writing Rhetoric papers, complaining about his car(s), and searching for the meaning of life. In his spare moments, Jim provided comic relief with his philosophical commentary and dry wit. " Maju " de la Fuente, Faculty Editor, made and remade and remade faculty appointments while Living Editor Sa Swarts prayed for the living section to completed once and for all. Copy Editor Anne Campbell met the big wigs and wrote miles of copy while Assistant Business Manager, Jill Shibuya, got a bird ' s eye view of the overall madness of the Blue Gold business arena. Barbara Ludwig and Gail Nishimura learned that playing in the Coliseum Eshleman is no easy game when they volunteered to help out in the sports section. Yet, despite the fun and games, the 1985 Blue and Gold staff accomplished a great deal. Although problems such as rapidly approaching deadlines, lost film, and computerphobia cropped up now and then, the staff managed to put together a quality publication. Great photographs, interesting copy, and painstaking attention to detail characterize this year ' s book. Many members of the staff also learned a lot about themselves over the months. scrastination, personality conflicts, and stubborn natures were issues that were dealt with and corrected successfully. Although not all of the individuals that have passed through the portals of 515 Eshleman have been mentioned here, those others who have somehow left their mark on the yearbook know who they are, and should be complimented for their efforts also. As Alexander Pope once said, " All are but parts of one stupendous whole ... " — that is the Blue and Gold Staff, one stupendous tion. Congratulations to everyone for a great yearbook! — Traci Gatewood and Crystal Lee Blue and Gold Traci Gatewood Editor-in-Chief April Fernando Assistant Editor 368 Honors Organizations ' Bruce Lyon Sports Editor Maju de le Faculty Ed Darren Wong Data Systems Copywriter Cry- Honors and ee s Editor ara Ludwig Sports Copy Layout Honors Organizations 369 y Swarts ' ng Editor id Gruenberg oto Editor 11 Shibuya Business Manager Jeff Hernandez Sports Photo Editor (Fall) II Anne Campbell Copy Editor Jim Gallagher Photographer) Copywriter Sports Photo Editor (Sprin • rah Wasserm Senior Editor 370 Honors Organizations 0 N 0 x 1 SUZANNE MAN RACHEL SILVERS ZEB OTTOBRE : ••••,•.• . , • TRUC DAM JULIE ABELL Members. Chris Aguilar, Tom Alford, Christina Allan, Aaron Allen, Toni Allen, Eugene Anderson, Sam Arucan, Linda Bailey, Sean Baird, Kevin Baldwin, Keith Barker, Steve Barnett, Randy Baxter, Kevin Beauchamp, David Becker, Jim Bell, Tavie Blackford, John Borrego, Elizabeth Bosma, Don Boss, Gary Bowen, Amy Brannon, Robert O. Briggs (Director), Keith Broussard, Kevin Carter, Teresa Chiu, Janet Christian, Sheryl Cockett, Dennis Cohen, Robert Collins, Briana Connell, Bob Crockett, Emily Daniels, Daniel David, Dan Davis, Jim Denton, Dave Denuzzo, Paul Detwiler, Jeff Dhont, Rob Dominguez, Dave Dorsett, John Duckhorn, Jon Dykstra, Leonor Ehling, Jeff Encinas, Lisa Engelhardt, Russell Ewy, Sue Feldman, Paul Fern, Jennifer Feutz, Heather Fleming, Wayne K.Y. Fong, Karen Frisa, Dennis Gamban, Bill Garrison, Nancy Geimer, John Gibson, Michelle Gluck, Ronite Gluck, Ed Goff, Ed Goodson, Phil Graves, Jay Groman, Jeff Gross, Chris Haley, Toby Halliday, Amir Harari, Patrick Harris, Pete Harris, Amy Hayes, Eric Heilman, Rhea Helmuth, Rich Henick, Tom Henneker, Susie Hoiness, Mike Holmes, Will Holway, Dean Hoornaert, Paul Hopkins, Rebekah Huey-Torney, Andy Humphrey, Jeff Hung, Eric Hunter, Mary Hyde, Ken Israels, Craig Iversen, Jennifer Johnson, Jeff Johnstone, Jay Joseph, Gloria Jue, Michael Katten, Ken 372 Honors and Organizations Katzman, Rhonda Katzman, Carol Kawashima, Yasuo Keays, Anne Keck, Mike Kinter, Steve Knapp, Randy Knarr, Scott Korotzer, Karen Kurasaki, Angela Lee, Christina Lee, Tony Lee, Victor Lee, Christian Lenci, Pamela Lew, Tom Lindemuth, Katherine Louie, Scott MacDonald, Steve Maris, Steve Martin, Steve McClaine, Bill McConahy, John McCormick, Dale McGowan, Tom Meyers, Anna Minaya, Leah Mitsuyoshi, Prasanna Mohanty, Marvin Mohn, Laura Money, Kathy Moore, Arnold Moreno, Mike Nersesian, David Newman, Noel Nurrenbern, Katie Nute, Linda Oberstein, Tadashi Okuno, Jeff Osborn, Dave Parker, Susan Peterson, Ron Ponce, Lisa Price, Karen Lingo Rawson, Yvonne Reynolds, Paul Robertson, Susan Robinette, Dave Ross, William Sahlman, Dave Sandusky, Edward Sawoski, Jeff Schroeder, Andrea Schug, Lisa Severns, Mark Shepard, Justin Siberell, Eliot Smyrl, Dave Som- mer, Lynne Sparks, Ralph Spickerman, Sandy Stannard, Alan Stein, Nathan Stelman, Michael Stokowski, Jill Surdzial, Andrew Szabo, Nathan Tayulor, Aline Tewes, Susie Thomas, Ronald Tiongco, Tony Tong, Steve Ulrich, Jennie Van Heuit, Jeff Waldman, Sean Wani, Kenichi, Marc Weigand, Karl Wieser, Maria Wiseman, Doug Woodford, Mark Yee, Alan Yip. 1985 CAL MARCHING BAND- Honors Organizations 373 Pictured. (Left to right) Back Row Chips, Pebbles, Webster. Middle Row: Lockjaw, I-MO, Bert, Yogi, T-BONE, Big-Bird, Phosphate, Cocoa, Rusty, Minnie-Mouse. Front Row: Yosemite Sam, Dino, Doolittle, Kelp, M M, Sweet Pea, Roy, Gun, G-Man, Bananas, Sparky. Not Pic- tured. Jazz. CAL CAMP _ CAL HAWAII CLUB 374 Honors Organizations CALIFORNIANS _ Honors Organizations 375 - CAL-IN-SACRAMENTO 376 Honors Organizations Honors Organizations 377 CAL-IN-THE-CAPITOL _ CALIFORNIA SPIRIT LEADERS Yell Leaders Stunt Team Pictured. (Left to right): Ditas Katague, Ken Rosenthal, Suzanne Vidal, Todd Barnes, Tracy Miyanhara, Hunt Drouin, Saheli Datta, Andy Brewer, Cari Cherman, Craig Coburri, Allyson Gipson. Porn Pons 378 Honors Organizations Members. Robert Aguirre, Kim Berger, Ilene Brenner, Carol Camozzi, Kathleen Creggett, Margie DeGraca, Tim Dwewan, David Diaz, Ruth Elowitz, Karen Farqurharson, April Fernando, Steve Gomez, Mary Gonzales, Gary Gradinger, Charri Hearn, Mark Igra, Julie Jazayari, Jack Light, Matt Loveless, Mike Madrigal, Zohreh Mandavi, Kim Manning, Charles Miller, Richard Motzkin, Lisa Ng, Nam Nguyen, Ed Pappert, Steven Prod, Lisa Quigley, Lira Ramos, Wes Reed, Joe Remigro, Steven Schwartz, Lurna Serrano, Ben Smith, Tracy Stephens, Rona Taylor, Patrick Thomas, Peter Tokof- sky, Tammie Toyama, Ken Wang, Lee Anne Wong. Coordinators: Barbara Alona, Maria Bautista, Cecilia Crowley, Mark Gelsinger, Fred Mazart. CALSO _ Honors Organizations 379 - CAL TOASTMASTERS 380 Honors Organizations Pictured. Robert Bailey, Steven Brown (President), Chris Chan (Vice President), Wayne ' Chang (EJC Representative), Chris Copley, Michael Curry, Alvin Hou, Maurice Kaufman, Kevin Lange, Darlene Lee (Secretary), Marvin Moore, Pui Yi Tang, Craig Thompson, Eric Schen (Treasurer). Not Pic- tured. Nicholas Sitar (Faculty Advisor). Neophytes: Robert Joseph Bankard, Douglas F. Cauble, Gerald Ray, Claussenius, Brian Gordon Cuneo, Nancy Susan Day, Ruth Louise Fernandes, Robert Albert Himes, David John Houghton, Ben Buck Kan Huey, Dean Haruo Iwasa, Erik A. Krueger, Betty Mei- Yuet Lee, Ted Kai Wai Leung, Yan Chee Pamela Li, Franklin Richard Lobedan, Chris C. Long, Robert Henry McClain, Alexander L. Milosklaysky, Paul Elliott Riek, Andrew Jay Ross, Mikyung Grace Song, David Kiyoshi Tanaka, Jeffrey Erol Taner, Lori Jean Terry, Richard Henry Vanderzyden, Audrey Y. Wang, Wendy Patrice Wong, William Francis Wright, Brandon Todd Yee, Man Chu Yeung, Steven Kei Yoshioka. t 111111111111loo■—.— CHI EPSILON Pinrinrc Oroani7ahinnc 1R1 ® CHINESE STUDENT ASSOCIATION Pictured. (Left to right) Back Row: Teresa Chow, Vincent Leung, Wai Faa Yau, Ming Lee. Middle Row: Shirley Panj, Mike Leung, Richard Leo, Lee Lam. Front Row: Phae Tran, Rose Ng. Pictured. (Left to right) Back Row: May Giffen (Jr. Panhellenic), Ann Hawley (Advisor), Sandra L. Strange (Secretary), Allison Jung (V. President), Liz Phillips (Activities), Kathy Morris (Scholarship), Alisa Alvaro (Treasurer). Front Row: Avery Walker (Social), Renee Bruhs (Philanthropy), Joanna Brody (President), Kristi Kimball (Publicity). COLLEGE PANHELLENIC ASSOCIATION Honors 383 COMPUTER SCIENCE UNDERGRADUATE ASSOCIATION 111111■,.. AMUNIMANNI1 A AMMAGAMMAN Pictured. Ivy K. Chun (Secretary), Beorn Johnson (Chairperson), Carolyn Kemmerrrer (Vice President), Jeff Okamoto (Treasurer), Steve Ozoa (Chairperson), Kurt J. Pires (President), John Uhley (Chairperson). Members: Kayvan Aghaiepour, Don Ahn, Leslie Allen, Jeff Anton, Paul Aoki, Manish Arya, Ron Azuma, William Benson, Jonathan Bromme, James Carrington, Geroge Carvalho, Benjamin Chan, David Chan, Philip Chang, Gino Cheng, Karen Choy, Edmund Chu, Kevin Clark, Jeri Ann Cromer, Nick Cuccia, Matt Dillon, Joel Duisman, David Ellsworth, Erik Fair, Kevin Fall, Bill Franklin, Chris Frieber, Lorria Glude, Illya Goldberg, Stevan Grady, Chris Guthrie, Jeff Gutow, Tim Hahn, Allyn Hardyck, Michael Hirohama, Jeff Hollingsworth, Jeffrey Hsu, John Irwin, Ed James, Kara Kapczynski, Kean Kaufmann, Mike Keenly, Brian Kored, Nick Lai, Phil Lapsley, Bertram Lee, Johnny Lee, Eric Lin, Carl Loeffler, Tim Leung, Carl Ludewig, Sylvie Mallejac, Dave Martin, Milo Medin, David Mudie, Cod Muller, Bruce Oberdarf, Tom Phelan, Steve Procter, Peter Quinn, Robert Ramsdell, Evan Rauch, Yong Rhyu, John Rompel, Steve Schoch, David Sharnoff, M. K. Siew, Rodney Siu, Steve Siu, David Solinas, Matt Thorn, Jeff Tindle, Shi-Chuan Tu, Cimarron Twyk, Andrew Walters, Chad Williams, Nick Wolfinger, Christina Wong, Harry Wong, Margaret Wong, Peter Yee, Salvador Zaragoza. 384 Honors Organizations NM a k kAm I Ai AI ■ ia l it • CONSERVATION RESOURCE STUDIES _ Honors Organizations 385 DELTA SIGMA PI Members. Cathy Buggs, Kim Crossley, Grace Fan, Barbara Fraser, Libby Frolichman, Derek Hayashi, Glenn Hosokawa, Karen Ito, Bill Kandel, Jackie Khor, Randy Lee, Karen McKee, Rand Morimoto, Jim O ' Connell, Kevin O ' Donnell, Marc Singer, Joyce Steers, Jocelyn Tenorio, William Tom, Melanie Wilhoite, Davis Woo, Doug Woo, Steve Yang, Doug Yick, Victor Young, Ruby Zefo. 386 Honors Organizations ENGINEERS ' JOINT COUNCIL Honors Organizations 387 ENTREPRENEUR ' S ALLIANCE 388 Honors Organizations Pictured. (Left to right): Mary Gaffield, Tanya Watkins, Steve.Finacom, Renee Muckeroy, Jacqueline Gallo. ESHLEMAN LIBRARY STAFF Honors Organizations 389 FEMINIST STUDENT CAUCUS 390 Honors Organizations Pictured. (Left to right) Back Row: Nora Garcia, Michelle Griffin, Marisa Mandawe, Amber Tanguilig, Cheryllynn Taguilig, Eve Ramos, Ditas Katague, Arleen Dulay. Front Row: Imelda Amboy, Irene Bueno, Liz Megino (Asian American Studies Advisor), Rosario L. Guerrero (Women ' s Center Student Affairs Officer), Marie Navarro, Aurora Walker. Not Pictured. Edith Borbon, Leonora Legiaspi, Ligaya Pomo, Patricia Sabado. FAWN (FILIPINO-AMERICAN WOMEN ' S NETWORK) Honors Organizations 391 FRESHMAN SOPHOMORE CLUSTER _ FUTURE PROFESSIONAL LEADERS OF AMERICA 392 Honors Organizations GAMERS OF BERKELEY - Pictured. (Left to right) Back Row: Ofelia Me ndoza, Sinohe Villapando, Leticia Arellano, Kevin Cornish, Armando Pacheco, Paulina Martin, Stella Guijosa, Maria Soria (Treasurer), Dulce Ledo. Middle Row: Tony Morales, Felipe Franco, Julio Franco, Raul Morales, Sean Brennan (Vice Pres.), Gerardo Rios, Monica Castillo (Secretary), Charles Ingleton, Regina Romer, Tina Moore, Juan Vega. Front Row: Laura Galvez (Publicity Director), Luz Gonzalez, Elia Martin, Jazmin Johnson, Jose Adame, Lorena Contreras, Manuel Luera (President). HISPANIC ENGINEERS SCIENTISTS _ Honors Organizations 393 - HISTORY UNDERGRADUATE ASSOCIATION 394 Honors Organizations INTERNATIONAL HOUSE COUNCIL Pictured. (Left to right): Andrew Young, Sophia Horiuchi, Dianna Previs, Paul Scott. Pictured. (Left to right) Back Row: Albert Muratsuchi, Kari Greenberger, Tomi Pauk, Avi Chavohuri, Vikas Bhusan. Front Row: Curtis Culwell, Costas H. Hamakiotes. INTERNATIONAL HOUSE PROGRAM STAFF _ Honors Organizations 395 2 2 „ THE UNION WW it•IFTS " Pictured. (Left to right) Back Row: John Bentivoglio, Josh Iver- son, Zach Dorfman, Phil Flewellan. Front Row: Jackie Scott, Scott Yamaguchi, Lily Yan. JUDICIAL COMMITTEE - JAll CHOIR 396 Honors Organizations KALX Honors Organizations 397 LAW AND BUSINESS ASSOCIATION Pictured. (Left to right): Pete Rogers, Nick Slonek, Bill Nagle. 398 Honors Organizations MATHEMATICS UNDERGRADUATE - STUDENT ASSOCIATION MINORITY PRE-LAW COALITION _ Pictured. (Left to right) Back Row: Steve Davis, Karen Pao. Front Row: Chi Kit Lee, Eugene L. Berg, Hadil G. Sabbagh. Honors Organizations 399 -MODEL UNITED NATIONS -ORDER OF THE GOLDEN BEAR INITIATES Fall 1984 Mary Cecilia Churchill William S. Cooper Douglas Allen Corley Aaron Anthony Estis Bonnie Elizabeth King Lori Ann Noonan James Michael Rawson Karen Lingo Rawson Curtis R. Simic Ruth Mary Strong Louise E. Taylor Edward James Weiss Aaron Wildaysky Kathr yn C. Young Spring 1985 Anabel Elizabeth Adler Carter Craig Bravmann George A. Brooks Gerald John Cavanaugh Avijit Chaudhuri Sumi Cho Kristi Elise Coale Colin Lee Cooper Kent Christopher Diamond Marc Lindsey Doffinger William Charles Michael Eneqvist Virginia Garcia Fernandez Deborah Jeanne Frank David Pierpont Gardner Mark Edward Gelsinger Laura Kathleen Gibbs Michelle Arlene Gluck Jackie Goldsby Evan Craig Goodman Daniel Thomas Hawkins Tyler William Higgins Jay Samuel Joseph Venita Ann Kelley Stephen Miracle Kettmann Kristina Rebecca Kimball Patricia Norris King Joan Elizabeth Lambert Thomas James McAlister Susan Alison Marenda Peter Wyckoff Miller Kathleen Corinne Moore Robert Lee Moore III Virginia Marie Munoz Gin Yong Pang Mark Daniel Perlow Rodney J. Reed Jean R. Root Kenneth Lee Rosenthal Adam Michael Rubin Ana Maria Salazar William Steven Shaik n Douglas Boyd Slaton Tracy DeLeon Stephens Alan John Sue Tanya Anteis Watkins Rose Wong 400 Honors Organizations OVERTONES Members. Denise Allen, Kara Ciravlo, Beth Hatton, Mary Kimura, Clare Komoroske, Malathy Krishnamurthy, Lisa Steinbach. PACS Folk: Lisa Aikenhead, Michelle Beittel, Ivy Clift, Kelly Dearman, Catherine S. Doe, Ken Ehrhart, David Gabelko, Judy Genensky, Claire Greensfelder, John Hurst, David Karp, Gail Kimmel, Alan R. Lee, Lisa Loel, Doug Macmillan, Allison Man- daville, Kerry Nelson, John Prindle, Mark Powers, Lisa Raffel, Carol Rank, Barbara Rhombers, Michele Riggio, Sol Samuels, Beth Sheehan, Risa Silverman, Kelly Smith, Linda Spurlock, Garret Stryker, Cheryle Theis, Karen Walheim, Rodney Ward, Kathryn Winogura, Caroline Wood. . PEACE STUDIES ASSOCIATION _ Honors Organizations 401 PERFECT FIFTH Pictured. (Left to right) Back Row: Adam Rubin David Lang, Mark Judy, David Levin, Peter Kaiser (Vice President). Front Row: Steve Katz, Elizabeth Null, Beth Haiken, Birgit Seifert, Nora Wong (President), Professor Thomas G. Barnes. Not Pic- tured. Bryan Scott Dickson, Marc Dollinger, Kyle L. Harvey, Joseph Klauzer, Vic- tor Libet, Jeri McIntosh, Nathan Reichner, Jess P. Shatkin, Jennifer Torresen, Sherie Wagoner. _ PHI ALPHA THETA 402 Honors Organizations Pictured. (Left to right) Back Row: Milo Zasatan, Andy Soemardi, Al Bito, Micheal Militar. Fourth Row: Rose Andaya, Sandy Macasieb, Rey Gomez (Community Chair), Mila Apilado, Ed Alcantara, Joel Kabahit. Third Row: Alex Esclamado (Chairman), Arlene Balanay (Social Cultural Chair), Rowena Macareg, Glenn Romano (Academic Services Chair), Gina Goyena, Benjamin Reyes, German Goyena, Pat Sabado, Mora Garcia. Second Row: Maria Borje, Eve Ramos, Laurette Cabarloc, Aurora Walker, Manette Simon, Melanie Ramos, Joannette Baysa, Gina Martinez, Jun Fernandez, Katrina Koh, Dean Ylagan (Finance Officer). Front Row: Gene Sacman, Cecil Lectura, Imelda Amboy, Bernie Reyes, Jacqueline Froud (Secretary), Evangeline Tano (Publicity Chair), Rick Macareq. Not Pictured. June11 Ancheta, Alfredo Aquino, Don Briones, Denise Bulac, Ronnel Caboslay, Marites Coloma, Ahteni De Veru, Anthony De Vigal, Thel Fabros, Gin Fernandez, Cesar Fortuno, Dex Garcia, Vic Martinez, Michelle Maramaq, Pol Pastrana (Educa- tion Chair), Reggie Pena, Ariel Pineda, Janet Uson. PILIPINO-AMERICAN ALLIANCE _ Honors Organizations 403 - PRESIDENTIAL CABINET Pictured. (Left to right) Back Row: Mark Robinson, Mark Murphy. Front Row: H. D. Stevenson, Stewart Lozano, Mike Graveley (A.S.U.C. President), Steve Finacom, Angel Ilagan, . Not Pictured. Matthew Denn, John Fitz-Henley, Ann Itakura, Joe Taylor. Pictured. (Left to right) Back Row: Fanny Wang (Secretary Newsletter), Athena Chiladakis (President). Front Row: Mary Pac- tiva (Treasurer), Leah Hertzel (Academic Committee), Joanne Tai (Vice President). _ PRE-VETERINARY SOCIETY 404 Honors Organizations
PROJECT KOREAN INVOLVEMENT Honors Organizations 405 RALLY COMMITTEE Pictured. (Left to right) Back Row: Edwin Alcantara, Saheli Datta, Jesus Serrano, Diane Denton, Virginia Munoz, Gigi Rocha. Third Row: Ken (Hosehead) Raust, Joe Huettl, Werner Gehrke, Dori Baum, Linda Harvey, Christina Hoppe, Erin Quinn, Poli Rivas. Second Row: Cathy Gray, Myrna Portillo, Lisa Lowry, Kim Berger, Connie Harris, Virlicia Thomas, Rich Levin, Andy Gross, Kathy Smith, Manuel Rivas, Tina Luis. Front Row: Suzanne Montoya, Melanie Young, Dori Barry, Diane Dohrman, Mike Wondolowski, Larry Hoffman, Joe Guthrie, Sean Rouse, Sharon Joe, Jennifer Gong, Kim Canepa. Not Pictured. Cynthia Dai, Clark Desser, Charlotte Gutierrez, Corey Joseph, Bonnie King, Keith Meissner, Samantha Melia, Kathy Morris, Susan Sherlock. I 406 Honors Organizations RAZA RECRUITMENT CENTER Pictured. (Left to right) Back Row: Mauricio Vela, Lionel Garcia, Enid Perez, Arnulfo Martinez. Front Row: Alfred Perez, Claudia Colindres, Irma Rodriguez, Beatriz Rios. Pictured. (Left to right): Peter Vestal. Not Pictured. Everyone else. (APATHETIC) UNDERGRADUATE RHETORIC ASSOC. _ Honors Organizations 407 oo O 0 0 N O SENATE Pictured. (Left to right): Diane Suen, Clara Lawson, Denise Mizutani, Laura Tanney, Nora Wong (Supervisor). Not Pictured. Sherie Wagoner. SENATE SECRETARIES Pictured. (Left to right) Back Row: Tim Evered, Henry Shyn, Tim DeWitt, John P. Washington, Theresa Renteria, Leti Miranda. Third Row: Bryan Freedman, Juzer Essabhoy, Eric Stern, Chris Burmester, M. Bruce Robin- son, Mike Simpson, Abel Valenzuela, Ross Hammond. Second Row: Karen Licavoli, Elizabeth Santos, Kara Kapczynski, Cynthia Dai, Genevieve Gallegos, Lisa Yankton, D. Heikka. Front Row: Camille Celluci, Jeff Shell, Terri Lyons, Nick Pacheco. Not Pictured. Dora de la Rosa, Barbara Feezor, Scott Garell, Bill Honeychurch, Nicole " Nikki " Maguire, Millard Murphy, Dori Rose. Honors Organizations 409 - SENIOR CLASS COUNCIL Members. Jane Ancel, Julie Arnautou, Ross Benson, Matthew Engen, Scott Flicker, Beth Hatton, Marsha Herzstein, Paula Kelly, Flora Lee, Janet Levenson, Andrea Lof thus, Tracy Lynch, Jacqueline Michalik, Mona Miller, Suzanne Ravetti, Ken Rosenthal, Harold Snowden, Silvia Varela, Michael Vick. 410 Honors Organizations Pictured. (Left to right) Back Row: Jennifer Mok, Diane Ilws (President), John Guidry, Dave Baran. Front Row: Janna Sidley (Trip Chairperson), Mike Rogers, Brian Lorber. Not Pictured. Carter Maser. SKI CLUB Honors Organizations 411 SOCIAL SCIENCE SOCIETY 412 Honors Organizations z 0 ce I U z i H Q c e U O - w U C9) SOCIETY OF ENGINEERING SCIENCES _ Honors Organizations 415 SOCIETY OF PHYSICS STUDENTS 416 Honors Organizations SOCIETY OF WOMEN ENGINEERS - Pictured. (Left to right): Winnie Kao (Secretary), Stephanie Varzasconi (Newsletter Editor), Penny Burnstein (E.J.C. Representative), Anh Dong (Historian), Dinah Sloan (V. President), Stephanie Yoshikawa (E.J.C. Rep.), Stephanie Wang (Publicity), Carol Marsh (President), Amy Smoll (Treasurer). SPIRIT OF GIVING _ Honors Organizations 417 SUPERB PRODUCTIONS Pictured. (Left to right) Andy Lazarus, Andy Silber, Dixie Roldan, Andrew Walters, Adam Salis, Joselyn Yuson, Andrew Lue, Matt Burrows, John Uhley. 1985 PROGRAM STAFF Chairperson: Andrew Walters Concerts: Amiel Morris Chess Recreations: Andy Lazarus Film: Stan Michael, Andrew Lue Bear ' s Lair: Eric Flett, Joel Levin Lectures: Adam Salis, Andy Silber Bear ' s Lair Comedy: Mike Madrigal, Mike Vargas Noon Concerts: Carol Bach-y-Rita Advisor: Nicole Y. Magnuson Administrative Assistant: D ' chell Chambers Publicity Assistant: Shelley Weintraub 418 Honors Organizations THAI STUDENT ASSOCIATION THETA SIGMA KAPPA 420 Honors Organizations Pictured. (Left to right) Back Row: Sharon Melarkey, Adelaide Roberts, Lisa Lewis, Nancy Smith, Patty Landers. Front Row Paris, Linda Raidy, Lori Katz, Kim Stahlman, Sandy Spelman. TORCH AND SHIELD Honors Organizations 421 1 422 Honors Organizations UNDERGRADUATE BUSINESS ASSOCIATION Pictured. (Left to right) Back Row: Randy Parker, Stuart Bernstein, Angel Ilagen, Tom Pulley, Kacy Dennis. Front Row: Dan Bernert, Hanifa Baporia, Dave Smith, Irene Hershkowitz. UNDERGRADUATE FINANCE ASSOCIATION Honors Organizations 423 - THE UNDERGRADUATE LEGAL STUDIES ASSOCIATION (TULSA) SCHOOL OF LAW JURISPRUDENCE AND SOCIAL POLICY PROGRAM UNDERGRADUATE LEGAL STUDIES CENTER FOR THE STUDY OF LAW AND SOCIETY Pictured. (Left to right) Back Row: Timothy Kassouni, Robert J. Brisbane, L. M. Abel, Betty Lee, Dr. Charles McClain, Anne Keck. Front Row: Crystal Lee, Andrew Galli, Robert Derham. THE LIFE ADVENTURES OF MIKE THE LEGAL STU.PIES MATOR MIKE YOU SAVED THE DAY AGAIN. YOU ' RE GOING TO ESE PRESIDENT sam EDAY. MICHEL H YUPSTER GRADUATED 01111-1 A MAJOR IN LEGAL STUDIES FOUR YEARS AGO HE 5 INTELLIGENT HE 5 VERY PERSONABLE, HE IS GOOD LOOKING, HE IS IN COMMAND, HENS A... GAL ALUMNUS q, MIKE DIP IT AGAIN. HE ' S 60 WONDERFUL. T WONDER WHAT MAKES HIM 77CK? I DON ' T KNOW, BUT I SURE LIKE HIM, HE ' S NOT BORING... LIKE THOSE ENGINEERS DOWNSTAI TOO 9A0 EVERYBODY HAVE A LIBERAL ARTS MAJOR. 424 Honors Organizations UNDERGRADUATE MINORITY - BUSINESS ALLIANCE UC BALLROOM DANCERS _ Honors Organizations 425 UC HIKING CLUB Pictured. (Left to right) Very Back Row: Jon Sundquist, Steve Huskins, Bob Akka, Maarten Kalway. Back Row: Neil Marcus, Mary Bushnell, Mark Sullivan, Rick Derry, Miguel Appleman (President), Rich Delwiche. Kneeling: Stefanie Yurus, Diane lows. Seated: Steve Glaeser. Lying: Chuck Delwiche. Leg in Foreground: Agatha. UC KARATE CLUB 426 Honors Organizations UC SPACE WORKERS Pictured. (Left to right): Paul Espinosa, Stacey Reineccius, Dave Knight, Sarah McCabe (President), Aileen Agricola. Pictured. (Left to right) Back Row: Jane Scantlebury, Katherine Zeeck, Elaine Kaplan, Rose Guer- rero. Front Row: Jose Jesus Cazeres, Pat Farr, Ida Dunson, Ellen Matthews. WOMEN ' S CENTER STAFF _ Honors Organizations 427 • BASEBALL: HEAD COACH BOB MILANO • AIN A FAN OF BASEBALL AND ACADEMICS One of baseball ' s biggest fans is Cal ' s Head Baseball Coach Bob Milano. A Cal alumnus, Milano has played baseball from little league to semi-pro baseball, including playing for Cal. His experience also includes eight years as a high school coach, Cal ' s assistant baseball coach, and Cal ' s assistant athletic director. In 1977, Milano became Cal ' s head baseball coach with plans to give to the university what he had received — athletics and academics, hand in hand. " One of the biggest fallicies in sports is the dream players have of making a major league team. " he assesses. " We emphasize academics while players are on the team, because otherwise they may end up with nothing. " To help players, study tables are provided three nights a week. Milano is a coach who knows his players G.P.A. ' s as well as their R.B.I. ' s. He keeps track of his players scholastic concerns off the field, and demands their best on the field. " The wins dictate success, but what the athlete does when he leaves will real- ly reflect his success. " his states. Milano enjoys his responsiblity as Cal ' s head coach of baseball. " When I stop enjoying it is the day it is time to retire. " he states. With his love of the sport and the care he shows for his players, Bob Milano ' s retirement will be a long time coming. 428 THE " PROFESSOR " " My players refer to me as the ' professor ' " says Donna Terry, Cal ' s head softball coach. And with good reason. Donna believes in research on and off the field. Terry ' s own research began as a high school coach. She went on to coach at the junior college level, then with the AIAW Women ' s association teams. With her winning record, Terry came to Cal to carry on Cal ' s winning tradition. Off the field, Coach Terry believes her players should succeed in the classroom as well. Although she agrees that " demands on a player ' s time are vigorous, " she urges her players to focus on their scholastic achievements. Along with long practices for her team, Terry also emphasizes biofeed- back, meditation, and other physiological processes. This in- tergrates body signals and playing strategies, enabling her players to understand and enjoy their sport. And what they enjoy even more is winning. Terry ' s team has con- sistently ranked in the nation ' s top 20, competing with such teams as U.C.L.A. and Texas A M. • SOFTBALL: HEAD COACH DONNA TERRY • 430 • BASEBALL BASEBALL BASEBALL BASEBALL BASEBALL BASEBALL • BAS CAL MAKES PLAY-OFFS CALIFORNIA BASEBALL TEAM WRAPS UP SEASON AT 42-24 CAL NOTES Cal finished the season 42-24 and 17-13 in Pac-10 play and advanced to the NCAA West II Regional where they were defeated by Fresno State (7-6) and BYU (9-5) . . . this season is only the se- cond time in school history that a Cal team has won 40 or more games . . . the other time was in 1980, when the Bears were 44-23 ad finished third in the Co l- lege World Series . . . the Bears will lose just four seniors this year . . . they are left fielder Tim Jester, second baseman Mickey Speck, catcher Leland Maddox and pitcher Buddy Watts . . . this year ' s squad set school records in runs (499), RBI (436), homeruns (62), assists (867) and walks by pitchers (347) . . . the Bears stole 197 bases this year, which is second in Pac-10 history to last year ' s squad which swiped 204 . . . Cal turned 84 double plays, second only to the school record of 89 set in 1980. RICH ALDRETE Aldrete led the Bears in hitting (.341) . . . had a 12-game hitting streak in early March, during which he hit .410 . . . hit .424 during a nine-game streak in late April . . . hit .370 with runners on base . . . hit .405 at Evans Diamond and .292 on the road . . . has a .310 career batting average . . . had three three-hit games this year. JEFF WEISS Weiss, who was named all-conference for the first time this year, was 9 for 15 (.600) in his last three games and finish- ed the season at .335 . . . he led the team in home runs (11) and hits (85) and was second in RBI (57) and slugging (.508) . . . all of those figures are career highs in addition to runs (46), doubles (9) and stolen bases (7) . . . hit .426 during an eleven-game hitting streak in early March . . . hit .391 with runners in scor- ing position . . . hit .397 against right handed pitchers compared to .245 against lefties . . . was 5 for 6 against Stanford on May 19 and had 10 three- hit games . . . had 5 RBI against UCLA on March 23 including the game-tyin g grand slam with two outs in the top of the ninth . . . ranks fourth in career home runs (19) ninth in RBI (105) and total bases (247) . . . ranks second in single-season total bases (129), fourth in RBI (57), fifth in hits. (85) and home runs (11) . . . has a .310 career batting average. MIKE KNAPP Knapp had three three-hit games in a seven-game span in late April . . . was 10 for 16 (.625) during that span . . . was third on the team in three-hit games with six . . . struckout just seven times this year, an average of one strikeout per 22.3 at bat . . . led the team with a .422 average with runners in scoring position. TIM JESTER Started the season with an 11-game hit- ting streak . . . hit .404 during a 12-game hitting streak in early March . . . hit .374 (43 for 115) in his first 29 games . . . hit .350 against right handed pitching and .238 against left handed pitching . . . hit .346 on the road compared to .250 at Evans Diamond . . . led the Bears in slugging (.515) and triples (5), was second in home runs (8) and was third in RBI (51), hits (70) and doubles (15) . . . ranks fifth at Cal with 32 career doubles and his .331 career batting average ranks among the top 15 in school history . . . his five triples rank seventh in school single season history . . . struck out once per 12.6 at bats in his Cal career . . . had four hit games against Fresno State on February 2 and Arizona State on March 10. RICH HARGER Harger ended the season with a nine- game hitting streak, during which he hit .368 . . . set a school single-season record with 58 stolen bases and tied the runs scored record of 66 . . . was just two steals shy of breaking the Pac-10 record of 59 set by Kevin Romine of Arizona State and Bob Waits of Washington State . . . hit .397 with run- ners in scoring position . . . scored three runs in eight games this year and had four three-hit games . . . stole five bases against St. Mary ' s to tie the school record . . . ranks second in career stolen bases (113), fifth in walks (112) and ninth in runs (114) . . . is third on the Pac-10 career stolen base list. L. BLANKENSHIP Pre-season All-American Lance Blankenship hit .375 during the month of March and was hitting .328 after 48 games . . . he earned all-conference honors for the third straight year . . . hit .402 with runners in scoring position . . . accounted for nearly 25 percent of Cal ' s run output with 70 RBI and 60 runs . . . led the team with nine game- winning RBI . . . set single-season records for RBI (70) and walks (56) and career records in runs (164) and stolen bases (141) . . . holds the Pac-10 career record for stolen bases . . . ranks second in career home runs (22) and walks (137), third in doubles (39) and total bases (329), fourth in RBI (137) and hits (208) and fifth in at bats (697) . . . had eight three-hit games and three six-RBI games . . . has a -.298 career batting average. MICKEY SPECK Speck had a nine-game hitting streak snapped against Fresno State in game one of the regionals . . . he hit .417 dur- ing that streak . . . hit .432 during his first 14 games . . . committed just one er- ror in his last 146 chances, a .993 fielding percentage during that span . . . fielded .985 as a second baseman... was involved in 59 of CAl ' s 84 double plays . . . led the Bears in sacrifice hits (15) and was second in doubles (15) and walks (51) . . . was 4 for 5 against Stan- ford on March 19 . . . tied a school record with two triples in a game against Hawaii on February 15. ANDY WORTHAM Wortham, who was one of four Cal players named to the all-conference team, finished the season with a five saves, a 6-5 record and a 3.32 ERA .. . during March, he was 3-1 with 2 saves and a 0.51 ERA in innings . . . earn- ed Pac-10 Player of the Week honors in the last week of March with a win and save in seven scoreless innings of relief . . . ranks sixth in career games (59) and became only the third pitcher in Cal history to pitch in 30 or more games with 30. MARK SAMPSON Sampson was 7-5 with a 3.94 ERA and was named to the all-conference team . . . he had one of the Bears two shutout ' s, a four-hitter against USC with four walks and six strikeouts . . . in his eight starts from February 6 to March 29, he was 5-1 with a 2.10 ERA . . . had a career-high nine strikeouts against Fresno State in the regionals .. . allowed five runs on eight hits in 9% innings of work in that game. DAVE MASTERS Masters was 6-3 with 4 saves and a 4.02 ERA . . . was selected to play on the USA International Team this summer, where Cal head coach Bob Milano will be coaching . . . was the third man in the Cal rotation for the Bears ' last four Pac-10 series . . . he completed two of those starts and was 3-0 with a 3.95 ERA and 29 strikeouts . . . struckout 10 in each of his last two starts on May 6 against USC and May 19 against Stan- ford . . . was 5-0 with a 3.77 ERA in con- ference . . . led the Bears with 69 strikeouts in innings. WILL SCHOCK Schock was a 6-5 with a 5.05 ERA .. . won his first six decisions before taking the loss in one inning of work against St. Mary ' s on April 17 . . . led the Bears with five complete games . . . was 3-3 with a 4.42 ERA in conference play • is eighth in career innings pitched (246.1) and games (50) . . . has walked an average of 4.6 batters per game in his career, while striking out 5.3 per game. lllllllllllllll ....,..... ••••■••■•■•■••• 0 00IonomMOS 0•01101..... .. werweert. .01....1. 01.0.111.104111110 Ar Wee. IMMOIIMOOM .111■111001000.1a wa ... er■wave.• 00.00111.111.• .1110.1.01•111. •■•• ••• ••■■■••■■ . 100 0111101110010011 011■10....1011 ■•••••■•woon.ft 4111011.00.0. 01•00(..... Baseball 433 BATTING STATS PLAYER AVG. G AB R H RBI Aldrete .341 54 170 30 58 28 Weiss .335 62 254 46 85 57 DeJardin .333 6 3 0 1 0 Knapp .321 41 256 24 50 32 Jester .306 61 229 52 70 51 Pastor .306 16 36 6 11 10 Maas .305 33 82 17 25 17 Harger .301 64 236 66 71 25 Lewis .300 24 50 14 15 10 Blankenship .293 66 239 60 70 70 Speck .279 64 233 57 65 38 Truax .268 63 209 51 56 24 4 Maddox .266 33 109 18 29 18 Goff .257 53 183 35 47 45 Ellis .250 3 4 0 1 0 Baer .218 43 55 19 12 5 Trainor .194 18 31 4 6 5 SM. 434 Baseball PITCHING STATS PITCHER ERA G GS GE CG W L S Mathews 3.26 13 5 3 0 2 2 0 Hylton 3.27 9 3 2 0 0 1 Wortham 3.32 30 0 22 0 6 5 5 Sampson 3.94 17 17 0 4 7 5 0 Masters 4.02 24 4 12 2 6 3 4 Buckley 4.25 9 2 4 0 3 0 Eldredge 4.64 14 3 1 0 5 0 Watts 4.83 16 4 1 1 3 1 0 Schock 5.05 18 16 1 5 6 5 0 Farmer 5.22 12 11 1 0 4 2 0 Sakamoto 6.92 15 7 0 0 0 2 Baseball 435 • SOFTBALL SOFTBALL SOFTBALL SOFTBALL SOFTBALL SOFTBALL SOF BEARS LOSE ONE TOO MANY 20 ranking all season long, wins over highly regarded NCAA tournament teams like Texas A M and Fresno State, and outstanding individual perfor- mances highlighted the 1985 California women ' s softball season. The Bears, who finished with a 35-25 overall record, got as high as eight in the national polls during the season, and finished the year ran ked seventeenth. Of all the outstanding players on the Cal team, junior pit- cher outfielder Lida Martinez was the most exceptional. Voted the Northern Pacific Athletic Con- ference Player of the Year in 1985, Martinez batted over .400 most of the season, and finished at .393, eighth best in the country among NCAA Division 1 players. She also led the team in hits (66) extra base hits (18), total bases (96), and RBI (25). Martinez also had the best winning percentage on the pit- ching staff, compiling a 13-8 record with a 0.73 ERA. Pitcher Kim Moe, who was named MVP of the NorPac Con- ference tournament, also had a strong season. The freshman led the Cal pitching staff with a .63 ERA (18-13 overall), and hit .240 for the season. She was the only player to appear in each of Cal ' s 60 games this year. Among the other Bears who had strong seasons were catcher Angie Jacobs, the NorPac " Newcomer of the Year " who batted .305, and All Conference players Roni Deutch and Stephanie Hinds, who hit .267 and .262. respectively. It was the third consecutive All Conference pick for shortstop third baseman Deutch. Freshman shortstop out- fielder Caryn Williams was another key player for the team, finishing fourth in batting with a .265 average after a slow start. Martinez, Deutch, Moe, Jacobs, Hinds, and first baseman JoAnn Graham were all named to the NCAA All Northwest Region team at the conclusion of the season. The team finished fourth in the regular season Conference stan- dings, qualifying for the Con- ference tournament which decided the NorPac ' s NCAA tournament berth. The Bears opened the tour- nament with a close 2-1 loss to Fresno State, sending them into the loser ' s bracket of the double elimination tournament. Cal fought back, beating USF 3-2 in eight innings and Oregon State 1-0 to reach a semifinal game with Fresno State, which had gone through the winner ' s bracket undefeated. The Bears handed FSU a 3-0 loss, forcing a final game. The Bulldogs won that championship game 3-1, and with it the right to represent the NorPac in the NCAA tournament. Although Cal was considered for an at-large berth in the NCAA ' s, the team was not selected. The Bears finished the year with a 35-25 record, with 18 of the losses by just one run. It was the seventh straight winning season for California softball. With all but two of the players returning from last season ' s hard working and successful squad, 1986 should be an even better year for Coach Don- na Terry and her team. 436 Softball Softball 437 438 Softball TEAM Lynda Wills Mike Leavitt Stephanie Hinds Lori Friday Beth Strauss Evelyn Fernandez Caryn Williams Kim Sawyer Roni Deutch JoAnn Graham Lisa Martinez Sandy Beach Shauna Rajkowski Angie Jacobs Kim Moe Assistants: Head Coach: Diane Ninemire Donna Terry Gina Vecchione Nancy White • ' A$IV ' SCORES CAL OPP CAL OPP 0 CSU North ride 1 6 Stanford 0 2 CSU Northridge 3 2 Stanford 0 10 Santa Clara 0 3 Long Beach State 2 3 USF 1 1 Long Beach State 0 0 USF 2 2 USF 1 0 UOP 1 1 USF 0 6 UOP 0 0 UC Santa Barbara 1 11 CSU Hayward 0 0 CSU Northridge 1 2 CSU Hayward 0 1 Fresno State 0 5 Stanford 2 4 US International 0 6 Stanford 0 7 Fullerton State 0 7 USC 2 1 Fresno State 2 10 USC 0 1 Fresno State 3 2 San Diego State 0 3 Arizona 0 0 Fresno State 1 4 Utah 3 4 San Diego State 1 4 Nevada-Reno 0 1 Fresno State 2 4 Utah State 10 0 Texas A M 6 4 Brigham Young 1 1 Texas A M 0 7 No. Arizona 0 1 UOP 2 0 C-P Pomona 1 0 UOP 3 2 C-P Pomona 1 3 Fullerton State 4 2 Oregon 0 3 USF 1 2 Oregon 0 1 UOP 2 1 Oregon State 2 10 Santa Clara 0 0 Oregon State 1 12 Santa Clara 0 1 Fresno State 2 1 Utah 2 2 USF 1 3 US International 1 1 Oregon State 0 1 UCLA 2 3 Fresno State 0 1 Fresno State 3 OVERALL RECORD: 35-25 NOR PAC RECORD: 6-4, second place in NorPac Tournament Softball 439 Rid • MEN ' S TENNIS MEN ' S TENNIS MEN ' S TENNIS MEN ' S TENNIS MEN ' S T • Despite the fact that they held a higher ranking than some of the teams chosen to play in the 1985 NCAA Championship, the men ' s tennis team was denied a berth at that tourney. Deja vu. This was the second straight year that the Bears have denied a chance at the NCAA Tournament. Insiders cited early season losses to BYU and Utah, but coach Bill Wright and his players could only wonder. A successful season of 21- 11, led by the doubles team of Steve DeVreis and Chris Schoop, capped the year for the Bears. Overcoming a loss of half the 1984 starting players, the Bears played strongly with newcomers Don Leone, Doug Winter and rookie Brian Flowers. DeVreis and Schoop ended the season ranked 32nd nationally. Men ' s Tennis 441 I 4 1 111111111‘. 442 Men ' s Tennis Coach Bill Wright --71=11•1 RESULTS Result (Singles) L, 6-3 (3-3) at Brigham Young 0-1 — W, 8-1 (5-1) Santa Clara 14-3 L, 7-2 (1-5) at Utah 0-2 — L, 6-3 (4-2) Stanford 14-4 2-1 W, 8-1 (5-0) Chapman 1-2 — L, 6-3 (4-2) UCLA 14-5 2-2 W, 9-0 (6-0) at San Jose State 2-2 — L, 7-2 (5-1) Southern Cal 14-6 2-3 W, 7-2 (4-2) Foothill 2-2 W, 6-3 (5-1) Hayward State 15-6 W, 8-1 ' (5-1) Univ. of San Diego 3-2 W, 8-1 (6-0) Arizona 16-6 3-3 W, 7-2 (4-2) San Diego State 4-2 — W, 5-4 (2-4) Arizona State 17-6 4-3 W, 9-0 (6-0) St. Mary ' s 5-2 W, 8-1 (6-0) Washington 18-6 W, 8-1 (6-0) Oklahoma 6-2 W, 7-219-6 — (5-1) UC Irvine W, 6-3 (4-2) Auburn 7-2 L, 7-2 (5-1) at Southern Cal 19-7 4-4 W, 5-4 (3-3) Florida 8-2 — L, 9-0 (6-0) at UCLA 19-8 4-5 L, 5-4 (3-3) Texas A M 8-3 — W, 8-1 (6-0) Long Beach State 20-8 W, 5-4 (3-3) Texas 9-3 L, 8-1 (6-0) at Pepperdine 20-9 W, 8-1 (5-1) at Arizona 10-3 1-0 L, 5-420-10 — (3-3) Pepperdine W, 5-4 (3-3) at Arizona State 11-3 2-0 L, 8-14-6 (6-0) at Stanford 20-11 W, 7-2 (5-1) San Jose State 12-3 — 443 (20-11 overall, 4-6 Pac-10) Opponent Record Pac-10 8-113-3 — Fresno State W, (5-1) • WOMEN ' S TENNIS W MEN ' S TENNIS WOMEN ' S TENNIS WOMEN ' S • 444 Women ' s Tennis Bears First In NOR PACS Cal ' s women ' s tennis team recorded their best season ever by finishing fourth at the NCAA Na- tional Championships in Oklahoma City. The Bear ' s entered the tourney as the sixth-seed in the 16 team field and beat Arizona State, Oklahoma State and USC before settling for fourth after a 5-1 loss to Trinity. The 1985 season began with smash recruiting efforts by coach Jan Brogan and her staff. Half of the starters were freshmen, including Jill Barr, Jennifer Prah and Colette Kavanagh, with Prah often playing the number spot for the Bears. Sophomore Linda Oeschle and junior Heather Ettus continued their success, while Ellie Compton, Julie Grummel and Stacy Savides alternated at the remaining spot. Th e 26-9 Bears continued their tradition of never losing to NorPac Conference teams, winning their fifth straight conference title. iiiii OVIII annuommism- 1 or wWQ0.111 Ns g gensfig OnninUIMI1 i nningelle w ausware Women ' s Tennis 445 :� RESULTS Final season record: 28-11 NCAA Finish: Fourth NorPac Conference champions (fifth year) Date Opponent Score W L Record Conf. 1 24-26 at Brigham Young Invitational Northwestern 6-3 L 0-1 Georgia 8-1 W 1-1 Brigham Young 5-4 W 2-1 2 5 at San Jose State 9-0 W 3-1 1-0 2 9 HAWAII 9-0 W 4-1 2 12 at Arizona 6-3 L 4-2 2 14-16 at Arizona Invitational South Florida 5-1 W 5-2 San Diego State 5-4 W 6-2 Texas 5-4 L 6-3 Arizona 5-4 L 6-4 2 20 at Stanford 7-0 L 6-5 2 22 UC SANTA BARBARA 7-0 W 7-5 2 24 PEPPERDINE 6-3 W 8-5 2 27 SANTA CLARA 9-0 W 9-5 2-0 2 28 at University of San Francisco 8-1 W 10-5 3-0 3 2 at UCLA 5-4 W 11-5 3 3 at USC 8-1 L 11-6 3 6 UNIVERSITY OF THE PACIFIC 8-1 W 12-6 3 10 Texas at Pepperdine 6-3 L 12-7 3 11 at Pepperdine 7-2 W 13-7 3 12 CSU LONG BEACH 6-2 W 14-7 3 14 FRESNO STATE 8-0 W 15-7 4-0 3 19 SAN JOSE STATE 9-0 W 16-7 5-0 3 21 at Fresno State 9-0 W 17-7 6-0 3 23 HARVARD 6-3 W 18-7 4 3 STANFORD 5-4 L 18-8 4 4 at Santa Clara 8-1 W 19-8 7-0 4 10 ARIZONA STATE 9-0 W 20-8 4 15 UNIVERSITY OF SAN FRANCISCO 9-0 W 21-8 8-0 4 16 US INTERNATIONAL UNIVERSITY 5-4 W 22-8 4 21 USC 5-3 L 22-9 5 3 SAN DIEGO STATE 7-2 W 23-9 5 4-5 NORPAC CONFERENCE CHAMPIONSHIP TOURNAMENT (first) FRESNO STATE 9-0 W 24-9 9-0 SAN JOSE STATE 8-1 W 25-9 10-fl WASHINGTON 9-0 W 26-9 11-0 5 11 at Gal-Stanford Mixed Match 34-19 L HOME MATCHES on Channing Courts Head Coach: Jan Brogan Women ' s Tennis 447 • MEN ' S CREW MEN ' S CREW MEN ' S CREW MEN ' S CREW MEN ' S CREW • CAL SECOND IN PAC-10 ' S RESULTS Varsity Win over Oregon State by 16.2 seconds Third place in the San Diego Crew Classic behind Washington and Navy Win over Stanford by 14.69 seconds Win over UCLA by 1 second First in Newport Regatta over UCLA, UC Irvine, San Diego State, Long Beach State and Loyola Win over Washington by 1 second Second place at the Pacific Coast Championships behind Washington 448 Men ' s Crew T he 1985 men ' s varsity crew team once again met adversity in the form of the Washington Huskies at the Pacific Coast Cham- pionships, at Lake Natoma in Sacramento, on the weekend of May 18-19. The Bears lost the championship to Washington, their second loss in three meetings between the two teams during the 1985 season. The Bears were also to meet the Huskies at the national championships in mid-June, 1985 (post-publication deadline), Washington had beaten Cal at the San Diego Crew Classic, but the Bears eeked out a two-second vic- tory at a dual meet in early May. Cal and Washington had easily become the two most dominant teams in crew this side of the Mississippi River during the 1985 season. After polishing off Oregon State and coming in third at San Diego (behind UW and Navy), the Golden Bears swept through their schedule with a win at the Newport Regatta, and victories over Stanford, UCLA, and the Huskies. Coach Tim Hodges had expected the team to peak late and they did just that with their vic- tory in Seattle. The varsity eighter mentor combined luck with skill and knowledge throughout the season. He made important swit- ches in men and positions at at least two key situations during the season to produce victories: at the last Cal home meet (held this year at the Briones Reservoir) against UCLA; and the second meet with Washington. Cal lost two graduating seniors after the season, Fred Adam and Tony Matan. But with a good mixture of 1985 sophomore and junior talent, the Golden Bear varsity crew team should continue its winning ways in future seasons. , " Men ' s Crew 451 • WOMEN ' S CREW WOMEN ' S CREW WOMEN ' S CREW WOMEN ' S CREW • BEARS FINISH STRONG T he University of California ' s women ' varsity crew team was second to only one other team during the spring 1985 rowing season as they placed second behind the eventual national champions, the University of Washington Huskies. It was the fifth con- secutive year that Washington beat the Bears on their way to the na- tional championships. The last time that the Bears proved vic- torious over the Huskies was in 1980, the year that the Bears won the national championships. It became evident midway through the season that Cal had a very strong team, but not one of the same caliber as a Washington or as the 1980 squad. The varsity easily won its opening race against Oregon State, as did the other two Cal boats, the junior varsity eight and novice eight. But Cal ' s varsity eight was outclassed at the San Diego Crew Classic behind three obviously stronger teams, including their nemisis, Washington. The Bears were, nevertheless, one of the better teams on the West Coast as they proved during the rest of the season, beating such teams as Stan- ford and UCLA and finishing behind only Washington at any other meets. Credit for the Bear ' s performance goes to not only team members, but also to their coach, Pat Sweeney, who perceived the team ' s strengths and weaknesses and adjusted the structure of the team accordingly. Cal has a bright future in women ' s crew as the other two boats met with consistent success, losing only to UCLA and UW teams. Cal has the talent and the ability to beat the Huskies in future seasons, but a lot of hard work, like that done this year, must be done in order to achieve that goal. 452 Women ' s Crew RESULTS Varsity Win over Oregon State Fourth in San Diego Crew Classic behind the Universities of Victoria, Washington and Wisconsin Win over Stanford Win over UCLA Loss to Washington Second place in Pacific Coast Championships behind Washington 454 Women ' s Crew ;•■••■ • • • Women ' s Crew 455 11 • MEN ' S TRACK AND FIELD MEN ' S TRACK AND FIELD MEN ' S TRACK • 41 BEARS FINISH SECOND IN PAC-10 Cal men ' s track and field team completed one of its most successful seasons in recent memory as it raced, jumped, and tossed its way to a 12-1 meet record during the 1985 track season. At the post season Pac-10 championships, the Golden Bears plac- ed a strong second behind two-time defendi ng cham- pion, Washington State. The Bears could possibly have won the championships had not their star hurdler, Leonard Robinson, pulled out of competition due to a severe hamstring injury suffered in late April. Robinson holds the second fastest school time in the intermediate hurdles (49.55) and the third best in the high hurdles (13.7). As clearly one of the best hurdlers in the conference, he could have easily helped make up the 40 point loss at the Pac-10s. Nevertheless, Cal showed it had depth throughout the season with its individuals and relay teams. Also deserving of note were Cals NCAA qualifiers who led Cal to a 40th place finish at the national champion- ships: Dave Maggard, Jr. (discus and shotput), Kari Nishula (discus), Ken Williams (triple jump), and Peter Howard (400 meter dash). Many other members of the team missed the NCAA ' s but by only the slightest of margins: Rod Jett (high hurdles), Dave Chesarek and Miguel Torrente (400 meter hurdles) and the 4x400 relay team. Cal ' s consistent performance throughout the meet season helped place many Bears in the Pac-10 championships and was crucial to their second place finish. The team ' s consistency also gave Head Coach, Hunt twelve victories to savor. Cal ' s lone defeat came at the hands of UCLA in late March. The last time Cal beat UCLA was in 1968, seventeen dual meets ago. But like the Cal-UCLA basketball rivalry, every meet has usually been close. This year was no exception with only thir- teen points separating the two teams. 456 Men ' s Track and Field Men ' s Track and Field 457 SCORES Win over Sacramento State Win over UC Davis Win over Cal Poly SLO Win over Hayward State 97-66 win over Arizona 96-67 win over Fresno State 129-31.5 win over Boise State 75-88 loss to UCLA 86-72 win over San Jose State 95-65 win over USC 109-53 win over Arizona State 89-74 win over Oregon 90-73 win over Stanford Pac 10 Championships: Washington St. 149.5, CAL 94, UCLA 77, UA 69, UO 64, USC 55, OSU 44, UW 43, ASU 36, Stanford 19.5. OVERALL MEET RECORD: 12-1 ■•■■•••1111■ 458 Men ' s Track and Field • WOMEN ' S TRACK AND FIELD WOMEN ' S TRACK AND FIELD WOMEN ' S • INCONSISTENCY PLAGUES BEARS University of California women ' s track and field team took fourth place at the Northern Pacific Con- ference Championships held May 17th and 18th, in Pullman, Washington. A school record performance by Kirsten O ' Hara in the 10,000 meter run proved to be Cal ' s most electrifying outcome after a rather mediocre season. Additionally, Cal hurdler, Roberta Eccles won both the 400 and the 100 hurdles. Eccles ' time of 59.12 seconds also qualified her for the NCAA championships as did O ' Hara ' s 33:44.19 time in the 10,000. The previous Cal record was set by Jan Oehm in 1980, at 33:55.6. O ' Hara also broke Cal ' s school record in the 5000 meter run against Stanford with a 16:23.9 by only one-hundredth of a second. Cal ' s lack of depth, particularly in the jumps and long-distance runs, restricted the Bears to only one out of a possible five victories. But since the Bear ' s meet schedule was aimed Tore at obtaining qualify- ing times with many large non-scoring invitational meets, the season certainly was not a lost cause. Cal qualified fifteen different women in thirteen events at the NorPac championships, many in more than one event, an as to where Head Coach Tony Sandoval ' s priorities lay. An additional factor attributed to Cal ' s overall performance was the team ' s youthful composition. The 1985 squad was made up of fifty-percent freshmen, with sprinter, Gina Cole being the sole senior on the team. However, with a year of experience under the belt, the women ' s track team will definitely challenge the leaders in 1986. Women ' s Track and Field 459 SCORES Scored meets only. 56-70 loss to Arizona State 85-32 win over Idaho State 24-110 loss to Oregon 58-75 loss to Brigham Young 67-78 loss to Stanford Nor Pac Championships: fourth with 75 points SCORING-MEET RECORD: 1-4. TEAM 1985 CALIFORNIA WOMEN ' S TRACK FIELD ROSTER NAME EVENT YR HT WT EXP HOMETOWN Jeannie Arnold 200 400 Jr. 5-6 135 IV Los Angeles Ingrid Bailey Jay Disc. Jr. 6-1 165 Tr. San Jose Cheryl Bell Jay Disc. Fr. 5-10 160 HS San Jose Brenda Bertillion 100 200 LJ Sr. 5-4 115 3V Hayward Gina Cole 400 200 Soph. 5-4 107 IV Oakland Kathy Crupi Jav Disc. Fr. 5-4 130 HS San Diego Bridget Cunningham 800 400 Jr. 5-5 125 HS Castro Valley Eileen Cunningham 400H 400 200 Jr. 5-5 125 HS Castro Valley Lanette Davis 800 1500 400 Fr. 5-8 120 IV San Jose Marilyn Davis 3K 1500 800 Jr. 5-7 115 2V Orinda Cindi Durchslag Shot Disc. Jr. 5-7 115 2V Redwood City Allison Eades Heptathlon Soph. 6-0 155 IV Burnaby, B.C. Roberta Eccles 400H 100H Soph. 5-7 129 IV San Jose Laconia Floyd Shot Disc. Jay Fr. 5-8 170 HS San Jose Sabine Furtauer 3K 1500 Fr. 5-7 120 HS Auburn Helga Helldorsdottir 100H 100 200 Fr. 5-8 138 HS Revkiavik Iceland Martha Hill Jay Jr. 5-8 140 Tr Oakland Laurie Hoilingsworth 1500 800 3K Soph. 5-4 116 HS Santa Rosa Ellen Ipson Sprints WTI Fr. 5-8 130 HS Salinas Kim Kesler Disc. Shot Jav Soph. 5-10 175 IV Napa Maria King 800 1500 400 Jr. 5-6 112 2V Milpites Kim Kistler 400 Fr. 5-7 125 HS San Jose Lauren Levine Ell Fr. 5-8 124 HS Beverly Hills Kirsten O ' Hara 5K 10K 3K Fr. 5-8 125 HS Rancho Palos Verdes Stacey O ' Hara 1500 3K Fr. 5-8 122 HS Rancho Palos Verdes Yvette Perry 4001-1 Fr. 5-5 122 HS Alta Loma Chantal Plante 5 10 3 Fr. 5-5 113 HS Arroyo Grande Laura Starrett 5 10 3 Jr. 5-8 118 3V Kentfield JoAnn Zulaica 400H 400 Fr. 5-6 125 HS Pleasant Hill MANAGER: Kristi Cox HEAD COACH: Tony Sandoval ASSISTANTS: Bill Shissler, Randy Huntington, Vanessa Seljeskog Ifivid.4111111111111111101111111 Wo men ' s Track Field 461 462 Spring Events r Cal Performances Community Affairs Spring Events 463 California Marching Band Working Towards Total Band Entertainment The California Marching Band celebrated its Eighteenth Annual Spring Musical Revue on April 12th and 13th, in Harmon Gym. Planned, publicized, and performed by the students, the show displayed each band member ' s unique talent. The Spring Show features singing, dancing, comedy, and traditional marching routines. Since neither academic credit not scholarships are given to the students involved with the Cal Band, it is evident that an incredible amount of dedication must be possessed by each band person. With five months of planning and two months of rehearsal, the band displayed an impressive as well as exciting at- mosphere. The show was coordinated by the incoming drum major, Michael Holmes, who took an active role in making the show a success. Anywhere from 10-40 hours was volunteered by each band member to make the show suc- cessful. Timing cues, lighting, and stunts were also well prepared and executed. While direction alone was excellent, the talent of each individual band person was an important factor; tryouts were held for each person interesed in par- ticipating in the show. From its beginning in the University ' s Annual Spring Sing Contest in the early 1960 ' s, the Spring Show has evolv- ed into its present concept and form as total band entertain- ment; and has become the trademark of the Cal Band. But as one loyal Cal freshman Jim McDonald commented, " . . . it is still the traditional marching routines that remain the heart of the Cal Spirit. " Michael T. Holmes, Drum Major 465 Cal Students Speak Up An 80 ' s Protest Against Racism in the 60 ' s Fashion by Anne Campbell before April 1985, divestment of University of California holdings in companies involved in South Africa surfaced as an issue amongst a growing number of students. Tim Nardell, a first year student remembers, " Back in October, I remember someone han- ding me a leaflet advertising a rally supporting divest- ment of South African holdings. Back then, like most students, I had no idea what divestment was, so I went to the rally and there were maybe 50 people there. " Even back in October the African Students Association spon- sored an edcuational forum featuring films and speakers about apartheid in South Africa. But, since April, apar- theid and divestment of U.C. funds has been something that is hard to ignore. Virtually every student has been in- volved in some way — whether it be sleeping out on the steps of Sproul Hall (A.K.A. Stephen Biko Hall) or debating the issue with a friend at the Roma. When Columbia University in New York began their vigil for Divestment, the issue received national attention for the first time. Soon Berkeley caught the wave, and on April 11, about 200 people staged a " die-in " on Sproul steps, of whom 50 remained to sleep overnight. From there, the movement grew until on Tuesday April 16, the police arrested 158 of the protestors who had been sleep- ing on Sproul steps. Seventeen more, including 15 A.S.U.C. senators were arrested outside University Hall the same morning. Most were released several hours later, but thirty students gave their name as " Stephen Biko " , the South African youth who died in prison in 1977, and were held until the next day. Insted of killing the protests, the arrests bolstered the efforts of the Graduate Assembly and other groups which organized the rallies and sleep-in. On Wednesday April 17, the majority of Teaching Assistants and students, and even some professors boycotted classes in support of divestment. At noon that day, over 3000 students gathered in Sproul plaza to hear speakers, including Mario Savio from the Free Speech Movement, and chant the now familiar slogans. The protestor ' s demands were simple: they wanted the regents to make a decision concerning divestment at their May 16 meeting at U.C. Berkeley instead of their June 21 meeting on another campus, when school was not in ses- sion. In addition, they wanted all those arrested to be released from prosecution without punishment. Spring Events 467 ,PROUi HALL INEEMININI WOOMONO... 11010014.11.101.1NWI 468 Spring Events As a result of the growing student involvement in the divestment issue, a meeting was held in Harmon Gym on April 24 as a liaison between the administra- tion and the students. The gym was filled to capacity, including thirteen members of the Board of Regents and many faculty members. Professor John Har- rington, graduate student Gay Seidman, and-student regent Fred Gaines spoke on behalf of divestment, while several regents showed support. Although many felt that much progress had been achieved by the meeting with the regents, protests continued. On April 30 a rally of 700 shut down University Hall, the seat of the entire University system ' s administration, and another 100 were ar- rested. Meanwhile, the noontime rallies and sleep- outs continued at the now widely known " Biko " Hall. Daily meetings and numerous donations from students and local merchants insured the continua- tion of what was felt to be an essential ingredient to the success of the protest. During finals, local chur- ches from all denominations were asked to bring their congregations to the steps in order to fill in for the fervently studying students. To show his support of the efforts of the students, and to bolster the support of the Divestment issue, Reverend Desmond Tutu, the recipient of the Nobel Peace Prize and Bishop of South Africa, spoke at the Greek Theatre on May. He assured the 10,000 spec- tators that their efforts were appreciated by South Africans and would pay off. He also added with a touch of his renowned humor that " God thinks his children down in Berkeley are splendid. " His ap- pearance, perhaps as much as anything encouraged people to support the rallies to be held at the regents ' meeting in the very near future. The month of heavy demonstrations all led up to the culmination of the divestment issue — the regents meeting on May 16, held at U.C. Berkeley. Although there was initial disappointment when it was announced that the meeting was to be held at the Lawrence Hall of Science, quite a hike from cam- pus, the group quickly mobilized as many people as possible to congregate at that location. Fortunately, finals were over for most students, but they had not yet left Berkeley for the summer. People marched, drove, and took the many buses available on that Thursday to rally and picket outside the Hall while the meeting progressed. Many speakers were in- vited, including Political Science Professor Bob Price who called regent G. Campbell a racist for his state- ment that " South Africa is more democratic than most African nations. " The rally lasted all day and night until on Friday, the Regents announced their decision. Despite the efforts of the Graduate Assembly and the many other groups who had organized the many protests and edcuational events concerning apartheid, the Regents struck to their original decision to decide the issue at their June 21 meeting. Chairman of the Graduate Assembly and A.S.U.C. president-elect Pedro Noguera feels that the protest was far from unsuccessful. " We forced divestment to be an issue that is taken seriously. We aroused sup- port from a variety of groups — students, communi- ty leaders, labor, religious leaders, and the general community. Because it has become a nationwide issue, the nation will be looking at the Regents on June 21, awaiting their decision. " But, although the initial goal of the divestment coalition seems to have been defeated, the concensus seems to be that the issue is far from over. Until divestment is achieved, the group plans to keep active and protesting. Spring Events 469 IFI Breaks Records IFI grew out of the third floor of Davidson Hall, organized by Ramsey Lewis and Larry Friedman in late 1983. Along with David Gruenburg for moral and physical support, they slowly built an entertainment company that serves the U.C. Berkeley Community. The original concept that sparked IFI ' s formation was that the DJ ' ing being offered to college groups was overpriced and of mostly mediocre quality. With the idea of " We ' ll do it better for less " in mind, IFI was born. Although the correct full name of IFI had rarely been reveal- ed, several alternate titles have been suggested. If, for some reason, you would like to find out what IFI stands for, just come to a gig, and someone will clue you in. With a minimum investment, and some already existing equipment, the first gigs were solicited. Offering an open at- titude towards musical requests, and a flexible fun-loving organization to those who were fed up with the expensive elitist DJs, people found an alternative. Student groups were happy to deal with students that they could talk to. The new addition to IFI is Eric Bonerz who takes care of lighting and the cow bell. Together with the IFI Dolls, a group of friends who work and play together has been let loose on the Berkeley area. Modern DJ ' ing, for those who have forgotten, or never knew, consists of " mixing " at least two sources of music, usually turntables. " Mixing " means that at some point towards the end of a song, a new song is brought in, with the new beat " mixed " with that of the old. The primary effect of this is to give the impression that the last song did not end. It only changed into a new song without a disturbing break in between. Other effects such as dubbing in familiar sounds serves to add depth to otherwise played-out records. Derived from this form of " mixing " is a technique called " scrat- ching. " During " scratching, " sounds from the dormant turn- table are brought in. A strange array of sounds can be pro- duced by moving the record quickly back and forth under the needle. The innovative DJing that IFI tries to achieve is based on quick sp eculation on what will keep a particular crowd dancing, or what will bring them back after a flop. The DJ is given the freedom to lengthen or alter a song by " mixing " two versions of it, one after the other. Eric Age: 20 Birthday: 2-22-65 (the same as George Washington) Zodiac Sign: Pisces Favorite Food: Radish Pass-times: Sleeping Favorite Song: " I am the Walrus " — The Beatles Worst Song: " Body " — The Jacksons Iara Sip say 1-17 -65 . V av oxite Sofkg.. ' OW Vassoe):1Avg,,eox ' 1----:_oax‘1.ovi, . ' 2.0 Wovst Song ' I■A---V..- ' N -1-1, ' Zodiac -v. Cavvtcova V aNT ovite Food:. Vodka I ' ass-time.. Sve.dive; Ca0-fte Oats 470 Spring Personals... Ramsay Lewis, an English major, born and raised on New York disco, had a similar DJ ' ing company at the age of 13. He enjoys a wide selection of music, especially classical. His favorite new toy is a compact disc player which he now uses at gigs. His background in 70 ' s pop has given him particular insight into what makes a hit. Larry Friedman, from Los Angeles, is interested in music of a wide variety and varying sorts. Two contrasting views gives IFI a broad range of music to choose from that one DJ could never match. They often argue about music, but in the end both sides are usually represented equally. Larry likes to play basketball in his spare time as well as preaching the benefits of vegetarianism. He is out-spoken on any given subject and it is not pleasant to cross him in argument. David Gruenberg is a Rhetoric major. He is interested in Larry irt-hclay: 3-2-65 20 paasstvor.ite Food: Fc ' cliac .1Pa) ' plsoces r 7- L • (g on aAin ' " 3 " Su g ,V -8-: gar „ anion : , _, n _ - ..__ Da gar ' ,) i SLI photography, and likes the excitement of continuous parties. While rarely DJing, he provides vital information to Ramsay and Larry by talking and editing requests. By doing this, he is the front line of IFI, protecting the equipment and sanity of the DJs. David works behind the scenes giving his opinion on all important matters, navigating on road trips, deciding on restaurants; in a nut shell, where to go and when to do it. He also buys the beer. Eric Bonerz fills in the gaps as they occur. He gives IFI a cosmopolitan look and is a draw to all the ladies. He designs his own line of clothing called " E-shits. " Next year he plans to transfer to Oakland College of Arts and Crafts to pursue his designing career. He is an inspiration to all dancers with his variety of new steps and moves. You ' ll never catch Eric without a smile on his face, or something in his hair. David. Bit t`o.clav .. Pog,e 20 V avotite Food:. Hata ptetzels ana Bee Zodiac W.: SagittaTitIS Pass tnnes: Vl-voto lessons V av oTite Song: 01-■ " YealeY-8ello " Wotst Song.. ' Oh No -- 7 " Spring 471 " Fields Plays It Serious The band " Fields Laughing " that plays in local clubs such as Berkeley Square and Nightbreak is comprised soley of Cal students. They describe their style as Pop, but with a base in " Organic Rock ' n ' Roll. " Dynamic on stage, they keep the audience dancing or simply entertained with a jumping guitarist and " feel good " music. They " aren ' t trying to be profound, just fun. " The story of how they met is not a new one, but will serve as an example to others who may wish to follow. Last fall Jay met Steve and they found that they listened to the same music. Since they were both musicians, they decided to form a band. They advertised for a singer and bassist, but no one fit what they had in mind. While Steve was walking down the halls at Dwight Derby, where he lives, he heard Nancy singing. Realizing that they had similar tastes in music, and finding that she also played bass, he asked her to audition. Dave Levitt, who was the first singer, had to return to his home in Washington D.C., leaving " Fields Laughing " without a vocalist. Over Christmas in New York where Jay lives, he asked an old High School friend, Joel, if he wouldn ' t like to join the band, seeing as he also listened to the same music as the others and could sing and play the guitar. Joel joined, and " Fields Laughing " seems to be complete. Quickly, with some luck, a long line of shows have been completed. Plans to play in New York this summer, as well as cutting an EP (extended play) are in the works. You, reading this sometime in the future, will know something we don ' t; what became of " Fields Laughing. " We wish them well. " Fields Laughing " Jay Blumenfield — Lead Guitar Joel Brandwein — Guitar. Nancy Hess — Bass Steve Weisburg — Drums Lives of great men all remind us We can make our lives sublime, And, departing, leave behind us Footprints on the sand of time. LONGFELLOW GRADUATION Graduation 475 Sing Ho! for the Life of a Bear - A. A. MILNE 476 Graduation Memory, my dear Cecily, is the diary we all carry about with us. OSCAR WILDE I love everything that ' s old: old friends, old times, old memories, old books, old wine. - GOLDSMITH All good things which exist are the fruits of originality. JOHN STUART MILL For I dipt into the future, MOO far as human eye can see, is Saw the Vision of the world, _ winniviAn and all the wonder that would be. Miteitatet4 482 Closing " Don ' t be dismayed at byes, a farewell is necessary before you can meet again. And meeting again, after moments or lifetimes, is certain for those who are friends. " C. McCormack 485 " This is one place where you can never say, ' I ' ve seen it all ' . " Amy Graden 486 Closing " Procrastination is a necessary form of recreation. For the student, it is solutely essential. " An Anonymous Bear Closing 489 • AI • • " Time is the most valuable thing a man can spend. " Theophrastus 491 Closing 493 " R-o-1-1 o-n y-o-u B-e-a-r-s California Spirit Yell „.„ Production Specifications over 150 Binder ' s Board Durolith cover material 4-color printed Embossed with 5th color — Midnight Blue 17 Size: 9 x 12 inding Smyth Sewn 32 signatures 512 pages 5 signatures printed on 100 enamel paper Remainder printed on 80 paper ndsheets Printed yellow and blue on Vivitext stock. rinting 4 signatures 4-color Spot color used: Pantone 185C (red), 313C (aqua), 347C (green), Process Blue C Artwork division pages done by Sara Benton, TPC Artist, and April D. Fernando. ype Body Type: Palatino 10 pt. Captions: Palatino 8 pt. Sports Body Type: Palatino 12 pt. Headlines: Palatino 24 pt. ogo Blue Gold logo designed by Terence Lem. enior Photography Varden Studios 28 South Union Street Rochester, New York 14607 ' ublisher Taylor Publishing Company 1550 Mockingbird Lane Dallas, Texas 75235 representatives: Mary Kay Tandoi, Varden Studios Dave Daly, TPC — Yearbook Specialist 494 Production Specifications If anyone had told me that editing a yearbook would become the sole focus of my Junior year I would probably have never taken on the position. But, fate and a desire to test my ability to work under extreme pressure found me placing my duties on the Blue Gold in direct com- petition with my education. Happily though, I can look back knowing that I not only passed my classes and produced an exceptional book (all editors are allowed to say that) but I actually did both without acquiring mono or becom- ing addicted to any narcotic substances (not counting caffeine, the wonder drug). For a staff that basically began produc- tion of the yearbook in February, 1985, we have created a consistent, detailed, and comprehensive work. Surprisingly for a book this size, I only pulled three " all-nighters, " that ' s one more than the usual final exam-cramming sessions. I at- tribute this feat to the talent and dedica- tion of a great number of Blue Gold staff people who, like me, had no con- ception of the amount of time and energy required to publish a yearbook. Regardless of their personal and academic responsibilities, these people made invaluable contributions to the overall effort; and without their en- thusiasm, perseverance, and creative ability, this book would still be on the floor of 515 Eshleman. April, without your initial encourage- ment and your confidence in my ability to get the book done, I probably would have chickened out before the first staff meeting. I still believe that first phone conversation was something of a miracle. Your technical expertise and creative talents greatly benefitted both the book itself as well as those (especially Bruce) whom you took under your wing. I will miss you next year. David, thank you for being at the right place at the right time. What could have been a huge problem (ie. the resignation) for the Blue Gold became one of our greatest assests. No one can deny your talent as a photographer and as an artist. Don ' t let this go to your head but you ' ve been the best Photo Editor the Blue Gold has had in years. Bruce, Bruce, Bruce, ... There were many a time during the year that you ex- asperated me with all your complaining about you-know-what and you-know- who. But, overall I think we both sports journalism and can produce some really professional-looking layouts. Don ' t worry, I ' ll make sure Sports Il- lustrated gets a copy of the book. Crystal baby, honey, buddy, pal. I didn ' t know you possessed such talent! Aside from being an exceptional writer, layout-specialist, and an all-around reliable person, you can even cook! You are constantly amazing me. Most impor- tantly, thank you for listening and for telling it like it is. I ' ll see you at Nations. Jos Dear, your smooth-talking ac- complished many, many semi- impossible tasks, especially convincing the frats to show up for their pictures. Sally, thank you for your patience in completing the Living Section. Aren ' t you glad I didn ' t tell you initially that it was the most ,difficult and time- consuming of all sections to complete? Jeff and Nick, I know you both had a chronically-short supply of reliable and able sports photographers. Regardless though, you both did a great job and sports section looks fantastic. Jim Gallagher, the one and only . . Yearbook staffs rarely are blessed with their very own stand up comedienne. I can ' t quite pinpoint exactly what you did in the book but I love As a friend as well as a source of entertain- ment you are invaluable. Love kisses. To Maju, Anne, Brian, Jill, Glenn, Sarah, Barbara, Darren, all the photographers, and everyone else I haven ' t mentioned thus far, I praise your efforts and I appreciated your friendship. (for more commentary, see the Blue Gold section of Honors Organizations). Jacqueline, over the past year I have come to rely on your advice and have been greatly motivated by your en- thusiasm and dedication to the Blue Gold. Your friendship means a great deal to me and I feel that together, we will help make next year one of great ac- complishments for the Blue and Gold. Dave Daly, " You ' re a God, " (directly quoted from Bruce). When the chips were down, you helped to turn a pum- pkin of a book into a princess (also courtesy of Bruce). I could never tell you how much I appreciate all you ' ve done for the Blue Gold. I figure I must owe you at least 50 gin and tonics and about 20 enchilada dinners at La Fiesta. Once again, you led us down the yellow brick road and we found the emerald city. See you at La Fiesta .. . Traci Commentary 495 ”
Suggestions in the University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) collection:
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