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

 - Class of 1986

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University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 490 of the 1986 volume:

STRAWBERRY FIELDS FOREVER? earliest recollection of Berkeley was that of freaking out after seeing the Wine for the People store as our high school bus jammed up University Avenue — my first field trip to Berkeley. That initial impres- sion definitely weighed heavily in my decision to come to Cal. Having grown up in Suburbia, California, I had never heard of B erkeley the city even though it was only fifty miles away. Unlike many people who visited Berkeley on a regular basis, I never thought of going to Berkeley as a tourist. I don ' t even remember knowing anything about this place other than the fact that it got a lot of news coverage in the 60 ' s, and that the counterculture still lived there. What I did know was that the University of California at Berkeley was highly respected throughout the world. In fact, based on that reputation, I had subconsciously psyched myself into never really considering going to college anywhere else. So in the fall of 1982, without bothering to research the academic curriculum or to survey the housing situation, I enrolled at Cal. What I had seen on that one and only field trip to UCB had convinced me that much more than just " school " was going on in Berkeley. Somehow I sensed, even at that still-raw, not-yet-cynical stage, that this city this community — was unlike any other. Berkeley lacked the homogeneity of surburbia, but it wasn ' t exactly a roaring metropolis either. Have you seen Polytheme Pam? All it takes is attitude shoes and all. Above Things We Said Toady: Telegraph idealism for sale . . . when it doesn ' t rain. Below Lucy In the Sky With Diamonds: In keeping with the co-op tradition of less-than-stringent rules of conduct in all aspects of house maintenance, the removal or addition of graffiti art is dependent upon the taste of the owner inhabitant of the respective wall room. Bottom Dig It: Conveniently located at the corners of Bancroft and Telegraph, the " food stands " provide good, cheap, and environmentally-conscious meals for thousands of students every day. Opposite Tell Me What You See: A place to sit. . . and watch . . . and kiss. Dogs swim here, too. It ' s been almost four years since I ' ve lived anywhere else. My experiences here have had an incredibly profound ef- fect on me effects that will continue to influence my life for a long time. I ' m also egotistical enough to be able to pretend that my experience is unique. Of course, it ' s not — I ' m sure that what I ' ve gone through would rank pretty averagely on the scale of college experiences. But, I really do pity those students who think that going to college is nothing more than just a stepping-stone to that rosy future waiting for them in some management firm, or in that new automated office, or in that ... well, you get the idea. Sure, there are other reasons why one might choose to attend Berkeley: tuition is cheap, it ' s close to home, etc. Oh yeah, let ' s not forget the attraction of living in a place where the electricity of constant sociopolitical conflict and the animated frivolity of a community firmly committed to upholding ideological liberty makes every day an intriguing adventure. So perhaps it ' s wise to say that this little piece of commentary will not interest everyone nor will it attempt to cater to or define the " typical Cal student. " There is no such creature. The " typical student " is a vague abstraction, the brainchild of those who bring you TV shows like " Eye on Hollywood " . The same people, I might add, who try to tell us, their viewing public, what is " cool " and what is not. Nevertheless, as a Cal student, you are involved. You ' re already part of the story. Traditionally, a yearbook is an almanac of the past academic year. Yearbooks serve as valuable written histories, describing through words and pictures the at- titudes that surface and the events that occur during that brief period in time. But yearbooks can also serve as a means to investigate the change in a particular institution or community over many years. The Blue and Gold feels that the last twenty-five years of California history warrants a review, or at least a discussion that introduces new perspectives on this particular time period. Bezerkeley. The interaction of the traditional " ivory tower " with liberal experimentation has made the universi- ty what it is today. The Berkeley known to the majority of students today is the product of social changes occuring both within the city and the university over the last twenty-five years. Before that time, Berkeley was known solely as the home of the University of California, a highly respected academic institution: a college defined by its traditional similarity to the Ivy League universities. Today the Berkeley experience is permeated by constant reminders of the past — Hare Krishnas, Barrington Hall, Martin Luther King Jr. Student Union, People ' s Park — all parts of the ' 60 ' s legacy. The ghosts of the recent past con- tinue to haunt us. But living in the past can be just as damaging as ignoring it. We should take to heart the message in the photo on page one: " This is not the ' 60 ' s, this is your life. " Top Act Naturally: Now that the university has tighten- ed rules on campus bicycle traffic, students such as David Cook have more time to slow down and observe intriguing sights. Above Rock and Roll Music: One Bay Area band whose music has withstood the test of time is the Grateful Dead. In town for the latest concert series at the Greek, this individual has taken the time to observe the Sproul scene. Opposite Penny Lane: Life around Sproul Plaza is liveliest when the card table communities arrive at their concrete posts. Manned by student groups, this daily forum for the exchange of ideas and events usually starts around 11 a.m., reaches a peak around noon, and gradually slows with the waning afternoon sun. After 2 p.m., only the most ardent activists remain, a testimony to the never-say-die Berkeley spirit. This piece of graffiti first appeared on the wall outside Kinko ' s Copies between Bancroft and Durant as early as September, 1985. How many people have looked at this and immediately found meaning in the words? How many others have scorned it as the last epitaph of a bygone era? Considering the diversity of reaction, it is obviously a statement that evokes strong emo- tions in the hearts of many. It is for this reason that the Blue Gold year- book staff invites you to explore the university and the community of Berkeley in 1986 through the imagery of the last twenty-five years. You ' ll examine with us the attitudes, the ideals, the vogue — symbols of the turbulence, surrealism, the Mother Jonesian outlook of the ' 60 ' s, and the self-indulgence, neo-psychedelia, and pro- gressive intellectualism of the ' 80 ' s. Our history at U.C. Berkeley is a complex mixture of political, social, and cultural conflict and con- sensus. It is also a history of tradition — the tradition of change, of difference, of progress. The University of California at Berkeley is a pro- duct of technological acculturation. It is time to look at the past through the eyes of today. — Traci Gatewood and Crystal Lee On a certain day, a certain philospher with a certain disposition for dabbling, decided to dedicate some time to triviality; namely an after- noon amidst the babble-burble-banter-bicker of Sproul Plaza. But a funny thing happened on the way to the concrete. Mouth agape with disbelief (a condition often referred to as Locke-jaw) the philosopher approaches the plaza cautiously, carefully, as he always has with life itself. " The old grey steps they ain ' t what they used to be, " sighs the grizzled geezer. " I remember Savio. I fought off the National Guard. It made me a philosopher. He sits and watches the procession of paisleyed youths on parade. Eying a young damsel in a dress who seems to resemble a flower girless, the philosopher is whisked whenceword back to the glory days of demonstrations; back to a time when " Question was more than a bumper sticker. " You Better Walk and Don ' t Look Back " B. Marley The sudden presence of a rather large mohawk shakes him from his haze and he comes to dwell on present days, and the chang- ing ways: " The quality of their bull-shitting has gone down. Their entertainment is better. Their hair- cuts ... well, never mind the haircuts. " Never mind the haircuts. That ' s what his long-haired, coffee-housed conscious- burdened buddies used to say. But somehow long hair just doesn ' t match up with the aqua blue tinting. Thinking about coffee houses, however, sends him on that perilous journey which so many before him have taken. After all — all roads lead to Roma. " The only place where pretentiousness is a virtue! " he exclaims. Beside him, a woman explains to a friend that Godard is phonetically alligned with Godot, and that there must be some connection. A few feet away, he hears a young undergrad say that Beckett, no doubt, believed in a minimalist bout with life and all its absurdities. He feels so at ease among the trivialities, but when the talk turns to I.R.A. ' s, the philosopher realizes that there ' s no capital gain for eaves-dropping on the mundane, so it ' s back to the plaza — back to the basics. With misty eyes he haphazardly clutches the arm off a nervous freshman passing by ... " Where is our Utopia? " " I dunno. Where ' s Le Conte? " Feeling the Freudian futility of it all, le philosophique sits brooding over his eternal question: Whatever happened to the Sproul I used to know. I just Kan ' t understand it. He breaks into a sweat. He begins running frantically down Telegraph Avenue and Whoops! Wrong Turn! He ' s headed straight into The Yarmo Zone. Suddenly immersed in a depository of day-glo day-wear and daily minders with pretty pink binders our hero almost arrives at Point Unconsciousness. In- stead, he staggers out the door, and continues his Search For Yesterday. The philosopher meets a girl. Her name is Rhonda. " Help me Rhonda. ' Won ' t you please, ' please help me, help me, help nneeee? " ' " Paul is dead, " she says, and goes on her way. Reluctantly trudging back to reality, he comes to the discovery of Sproul ' s new life. Somewhere in between the mindless oration, the verbal constipation, and the non- participation, he comes to something like a revelation. " There ' s an ambience here I ' d not noted before. An energy, if you will. I sense life here! " Below A Day in the Life: A big part of one ' s college experience is learning how to procrastinate properly. As students, reading something other than homework or catching a quick nap are ideal strategies. Of course, listening to musicians on Sproul is also a time-honored method. Opposite March of the Meanies: Big Fun, located on Shattuck Avenue, showcases wild and crazy fashions for the quintessential- ly unique individual. Ramsey Lewis, always the fashion plate, shops here daily. Suddenly, a sprightly young lad sits down beside him and begins to chow on a yakitori bowl. A duo crooning Beatlesque harmonies ( " maybe Paul ' s not dead after all, " he thought to himself) and sporting a stand-up bass, fill the plaza with songs about girls they want and never get. At another corner, music for the New Depression gets a rather warm reception. And as the music plays, and the people swoon, our friend looks around and changes his tune: " Yes, I see it now! " screamed the philosopher. " Sproul has become, dare I say it? Yes I must. A bastion for bohemian comedians. " Refreshed with his new-found role in the Sproulian rigamorole, the philosopher strikes up a few Platonic in- timacies, and soon finds himself discussing Nicaragua with a couple of skinheads. Soon, however, the newly proclaimed guru raises his arm to his flock and proclaims: " I think, therefore I eat. " The philosopher ' s epicurian excursion lands him smack in the middle of Bancroft ' s International Assemblage of the readily eatable, and he happens on half of a whole om- nivorous falafel, left baking in the afternoon sun. He returns to the plaza, and while munching on the beggar ' s banquet, the Cartesian character at last feels at home; feels like he once again belongs to the steps. It ' s a feeling he ' s not been able find as the years have yielded. But coming to the real-i-zation of what ' s the 80 ' s, he sees that changing times mean changing lives. Below Got to be a joker ' cause he ' s so hard to please: A long-time on-and-off member of the cam- pus community, street comedian and social com- mentator Stoney Burke examined the meaning of life for a Sproul Plaza crowd, Sometimes Burke per- formed in Dwinelle Plaza where his discourse escalated to such ear-splitting decibels that nearby classes were often disrupted. Left Help! : Perhaps he had a long night. Or maybe the weather was just right for a sunbath. The steps of Sproul have long been used as a convenient resting place for many. This man has certainly realized that in the end, sometimes it ' s best to take a load off and let others do the work. Below From Me to You: With a little help from students who provide a willing audience of ever-changing faces, Sproul Plaza becomes a street musician ' s paradise. Suddenly, a sprightly young lad sits down beside him ana Degiris 1.1) chow on a yakitori bowl. A duo crooning Beatlesque harmonies ( " maybe Paul ' s not dead after all, " he thought to himself) and sporting a stand-up bass, fill the plaza with songs about girls they want and never get. At another corner, music for the New Depression gets a rather warm recep- tion. And as the music plays, and the people swoon, our friend looks around and changes his tune: " Yes, I see it now! " screamed the philosopher. " Sproul has become, dare I say it? Yes i must. A bastion for bohemian comedians. " Refreshed with his new-found role in the Sproulian rigamorole, the philosopher strikes up a few Platonic intimacies, and soon finds himself discussing Nicaragua with a couple of skinheads. Soon, however, the newly proclaimed guru raises his arm to his flock and proclaims: " I think, therefore I eat. " The philosopher ' s epicurian excursion lands him smack in the middle of Bancroft ' s International Assemblage of the readily eatable, and he happens on half of a whole omnivorous falafel, left baking in the after- noon sun. He returns to the plaza, and while munching on the beggar ' s banquet, the Cartesian character at last feels at home; feels like he once again belongs to the steps. It ' s a feeling he ' s not been able find as the years have yielded. But coming to the real-i-zation of what ' s the 80 ' s, he sees that changing times mean changing lives. Top Long Tall Sally: It ' s the eighties and footware has become an important fashion statement once again. This particular assortment serves as an example of the eclectic demands of the fashion-conscious Berkeley buyer. Bottom Left Right I Call Your Name: Individualistic attitudes are a necessary part of life for Berkeley and its inhabitants. Opposite She Said She Said: Not just another pretty face, this coed exemplifies the breakdown of the centuries-old stereotype that a woman ' s place is in the home and not in the classroom. Once again feeling a touch of the melancholy, he ambles onward and comes to conclude that the con- crete will do. And on his way back to Sproul, he stops to set his sights on a particular passer-by. He notes that it ' s a familiar face holding on to the briefcase walking by. " Nick, is that you? " " Hey, the philosopher. How ' s it going? " " What are you doing in that leisure suit Nick? " I teach graduate economics to young Keynesianaholics. " " No, kid me not. " " I ' m afraid it ' s true ol ' pal-o-mine. " " You mean there ' s a place for all of us in the ever- increasing, all-consuming power structure? " " Well, only the lucky ones, but everyone can be a cog in the machine, at the very least. " " I think I ' ve made the cognitive leap to social outcastry. " " That ' s o.k. there ' s room for you too, it ' s still Berkeley you know. " That saying he knows as well as his nose, and it points him back in the direction of his favorite dining spot, this time providing him with a fine, flaky crois- sant, and a little dab of cappucino still clinging to one of the partially devoured portions. " Opposite I Feel Fine: After being blackballed from USC ' s 1986 football schedule by the Trojan ' s athletic director, the Golden Bears proved that even private institutions can ' t charge victory on a Visa card by " busting the Trojans " in a 14-6 conquest. Number 92, inside linebacker Pat McDonald, exudes the confidence that stems not only from the joy of winning, but the satisfaction of revenge. Below Left Ticket to Ride: Campaigners take up their posts at Sather Gate before the ASUC elections. Even though a portion of registration fees are directed into the ASUC, most students seldom take part in the political process. In the Fall 1985 elections, it was estimated that only about 4,000 votes were cast. Below Right Why don ' t we do it in the road?: The walkways of campus bear the weight of tired feet, heavy backpacks, and over- saturated minds at all hours of the day and night. This passage in particular serves as the yellow brick road to the emerald city that is Moffitt Library. qfP 15 Day Tripper: In the 60 ' s the invasion of the British rock stars sent Americans into a tizzy. Not so well known however, was an invasion of another sort that exploded on the Berkeley campus during the same time period — dogs. All shapes, all sizes, all types. No leashes, no collars, no problem ... Today campus canines still abound, and these furry friends can be seen in classes, on Sproul, even in the yearbook office. Fixed firmly in his spot on the steps, the philosopher figures out that there ' s more to the 80 ' s than meets the eye. He ' d heard that Berkeley was history. That they ' d woken up to find all issues dead, all battles fought, and all faith in manwoman gone. But now he ' s here to tell you that it just ain ' t so. Sure he misses that com- munal congregation, but he more than understands now, it ' s not the present situation. But adapt he must ' cause he ' s the first to say that it ' s Berkeley or bust. " It may be an individual ritual, but the rites are all right. " My work is done here. I ' ve nothing to fear for the social consciousness is always near. And he finishes his daily bread, clearing his throat, taking his feet, and addresses the multitude: " Whether it be the need for justice, whether it be freedom of speech, whether it be artistic expression, whether it be lunch, we ' re sure to find it — on the steps of Sproul. " The applause which ensues, overwhelms him to the point of a Spinozistic spasm; but regaining his not-so-always-composed composure, our hero sets off towards the setting Berkeley sun. — Larry Friend man ndescribable ... but let ' s give it a shot. 31,D08 students attend Cal. Asian students compose 23% of the population, Blacks 5%, Hispanics 6%, and Whites 62%. 20.2% call themselves conservatives, 38.05% claim to be liberal, and a ing 41.8% meander along in the middle-of-the road. 31% would legalize marijuana if they could, while 54% feel that the government needs to do more to control pollution. 75% (89% female and 61% ma le) strongly disagree that a woman ' s place is in the home. 53% of conservative men plan to marry within one year of college graduation. They can ' t all marry conservative women though, because only 35% in this category plan to marry within the same time period. So, what does this tell us, other than a few things to throw in to a dull conversation? Each of the 31,008 students is unique. The typical Cal student exists only in that he is indescribable, for no prototype exists. Source: Office of Student Research NT LI FE Students of Today Inherit Legacy Of Sixties Many students today perceive the 1960 ' s as an enigmatic time when people wore long hair, spent the day meditating, and advocated peace throughout the world. They speculate no further on Berkeley ' s past than to acknowledge the " Berkeley Radicals " and to conjure up vague images of the Free Speech Movement, sit-ins at Sproul Hall, and incendiary speeches in People ' s Park. For many, these images are all that comes to mind when the elusive " sixties " are mentioned. Many come to Berkeley know- ing little more than these few catch-phrases of the era, and many more feel no remorse when they leave without learn- ing much more about the period. The 60 ' s however, was more than just a colorful historical episode in UC Berkeley ' s past. Many of the freedoms that students now take for granted at Cal are the direct legacy of the political pro- gress made during the 60 ' s. Political expression on cam- pus is the most widely known freedom attained as the result of the political activism of the six- ties. Before 1965, political ex- pression was prohibited on UC property; as an alternative loca- tion students chose the most obvious area, Sather Gate, for speeches and other events. When Sproul Plaza and the Martin Luther King Student Union were constructed, thereby extending the Univer- sity ' s boundary to Bancroft Avenue, students and ad- ministrators alike assumed that the free speech area would merely extend to the red brick sidewalk outside the campus markers. But, when an Oakland Tribune reporter discovered that this sidewalk was actually University property and not city property, students truly had nowhere to go to express their political views. Out of this frustrating chain of events, the Free Speech Movement explod- ed, bringing to the forefront the conflicts and chaos that are so well remembered. Today, the situation is much different. On-campus political organizations ' tables line Sproul Plaza, and it is difficult to pass through the area during the peak hours from eleven to one without being approached by supporters of many causes. The groups they represent range from very political organizations such as Students Against In- tervention in Central America (S.A.I.C.A) to religious organiza- tions like Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. The publicity that these groups are able to attract because of the right to free speech on campus is an essen- tial aspect of their existence. The role of the University in the personal life of students has also changed greatly since the 1960 ' s. The administration ' s policy of " in loco parentis " meaning that the school acts as a guardian in the absence of parents, seems foreign to to- day ' s students. Back then, the university maintained that the dorms were off-limits to members of the opposite sex except during certain " visiting hours. " Furthermore, if a stu- dent broke the law off campus, not only was he responsible to civil authorities, he was also subject to University penalties. Now, UC Berkeley recognizes its students as independent adults. Much of this shift in at- titude owes to the fact that many older people are entering or returning to school, and also due to the sheer volume of students. Members of the op- posite sex now live side by side in dormitories they even share the same bathrooms (to the shock of many of the earlier generations). Likewise, the University leaves law enforce- ment to the Berkeley police in off-campus matters. The political climate of the 60 ' s and early 70 ' s, with the advent of the Civil Rights and Women ' s Rights movements on campus and nationwide, forced the University to withdraw from its role as a parental figure and to focus primarily on academics. Despite these two obvious examples of progress, many still question just how relevant UC Berkeley ' s 60 ' s legacy is to the current student body after all these reforms have been in ef- fect for more than a few years. During the Free Speech Move- ment, there was one uniting cause freedom of speech. This safety in numbers, com- mented Political Science Pro- fessor Robert Price, may have been a contributing force to the mass demonstrations. Some observers note that since pro- tests or rallies are on the decline, that the progressive spirit is waning. There are, however, many politically oriented on-campus associa- tions whose goals are diverse and therefore have propor- tionally fewer supportors. Altogether, there may actually be more students who are politically involved now than in the 60 ' s. Based on their political and social views, Cal students of the 60 ' s were often termed liberals because their values were radically different from those of their parents. Today, however, the media has pro- claimed that a new, conservative generation has taken over on the Berkeley campus. It is true that a growing number of Bears are Republicans; but researchers Rose Scherini and Greg Thompson suggest that party affiliation may not actually reflect the whole picture. Perhaps those ideals which were considered liberal in the 60 ' s are so ac- cepted that they now seem " middle of the road " by those who grew up with them. In ad- dition, UC Berkeley, even with its controversial past, cannot be expected to be wholly indepen- dent of national political trends. To both students as well as the casual observer, countless legacies of the 60 ' s are visible throughout the Berkeley cam- pus of the 80 ' s. The University of California at Berkeley, home of the Free Speech Movement, is still a recognized leader among politically active cam- puses and remains at the forefront in student rights ' movements. by Mark Wigod Cal Through the Looking Glass The University of California at Berkeley is renowned throughout the world for many reasons, both academic and otherwise. Because of the University ' s multifaceted reputation, students have diverse expectations. Whatever they expect, the truth is usually stranger than fiction. To discover their wide views, the Blue and Gold queried a smattering of students to get their comments on how their actual experiences confirmed or contradicted their expectations. Name: Amy Friedman Major: Psychology I knew this was a good school, but I thought Berkeley was really weird at first. Dur- ing the first couple of weeks of my first year, this street person played the piano all night in my co-op. Everyone thought he was a friend of someone else. I was really freaked. Name: John Hyun Major: Genetics I came from a small, independent school, and I heard that Berkeley had a big bureaucracy and you could get lost really easily ... and a lot of that is true. But once you find your niche, it becomes a small en- vironment in a large en- vironment. It makes you feel much more comfortable. Names: Cynthia Sass and Jill Couvson Majors: Mass Communica- tions and Business Administration I came here expecting to fit in immediately. I pic- tured everyone relating on a higher level. But, the people were the same, on- ly older. Name: Josh Iversen Major: Philosophy I was expecting mass orgies in People ' s Park and I went into the park one night after dark preparing for the orgy when the UC Police Department ar- rested me for indecent ex- posure. I found out then that prison life in Berkeley is the same as prison life in Orange County. Name: Lenna Park Major: Comp. Lit I didn ' t expect peo- ple to be so helpful, friendly, and easy- going. Everyone warned me how impersonal and big Berkeley was. I was completely, pleasantly surprised. Berkeley is known for academics and politics, but I ' ve learned so much about people. I ' m really going to miss it when I have to leave. Name: David Spivak Major: Chemical Engineering I felt like I was at sum- mer camp my whole first semester. I was ly- ing out in the sun and my meals were made for me — all I had to do was eat, sleep, and go to school. It ' s still kind of like that. I expected the most brilliant minds with a mohawk — the typical off-the-wall Berkeley stereotype. Name: Karen Zuker Math Grad Student I knew what to ex- pect from Berkeley because I ' d visited the campus. But, my parents drove me up, and my father walked through Sproul ab- solutely amazed because Berkeley was just like it was reputed to be. I like it because it ' s a liberal school and people are interested in a lot of things. Name: Stephen Hammers Major: History I came to Berkeley because there ' s a lot of interaction with people from every walk of life. I remember when I came here I was really scared. I was standing on the corner of Bancroft and College on my second day here and I didn ' t know where the cam- pus was. But, after five semesters at Berkeley I feel like a self-assured, independent individual. Intense Competition Erupts in Telegraph Pizza Wars Location: corners of Durant and Telegraph. Phenomenon: strategic conflict. Ammunition: pizza. This situation has become commonly known as ... " the Pizza Wars. " Yes, folks, right in the middle of the peace capital of the world, at the corners of Durant and Telegraph, in our own southside, Cal students are becoming willing participants in perhaps one of the most reknowned conflicts in modern history. No, not a war over property, or oil rights, or even political issues ... this is a battle for our pizza bucks. Perhaps, however, we should not underestimate the value of that commodity. Down through the ages col- lege students have come to Berkeley only to become helpless victims of a pizza ad- diction. Sadly, thousands of students find themselves craving huge slices of calorie-ridden cheese, pep- peroni, and combination piz- za at all hours, day or night. Just the aroma of melting mozzarella is enough to lure students from their daily trecks up Telegraph and into the pizza stands where they eagerly plop down a dollar for a slice of cheese delight. And why not? It has been said that college would not be com- plete without pizza. Yet, as in all free-enterprise markets of America, where there is a demand, there must be a supply. Thus, the southside of campus has become densely populated with by-the-slice pizza parlors. For years Blondie ' s has dominated the pizza market, which is perhaps due to it ' s central location one-half block from campus. Other com- petitors — Empire State, Golden Boy, and LaVal ' s have made efforts to corner a " slice " of the market by handing out coupons and flyers during high-volume pedestrian traf- fic hours; but still they never quite managed to draw the crowds that Blondie ' s attracted. At the beginning of the fall semester, however, competi- tion reached fever pitch when Fat Slice, another by-the- slice pizza vendor, opened its ovens just one block down from Blondie ' s. Suddenly, the other leaflet distributors were joined by Fat Slice employees who handed out coupons offering a slice of cheese pizza and a Coke for one dollar. Blondie ' s, which was in the process of remodeling, countered by hiring an army of leafleteers to pass out coupons offering similar deals. As the pizzawar raged on, it became more and more difficult for students to cross the street without being assaulted with a barrage of flyers. Co-owner of Fat Slice, Gail Giffen attributed the restaurant ' s instant success to a combination of factors, namely a great location and extensive seating. " The coupon definitely introduced us to the market; but now that our special offer has ended, we ' ve managed to main- tain the same volume of business. " Manager Liz Leza com- mented that their recipe, developed by the faculty of the California Culinary Academy, adds a degree of quality. " Customers think it ' s great. " Contrary to popular belief, Fat Slice did not intend to run Blondie ' s out of business by opening within such a close vicinity. According to Giffen, " it ' s insane to think there ' s not room on Telegraph for two good pizza places. " And, indeed, it seems that she is right. With the re-opening of Blondie ' s, and an end to the cut-throat coupon competi- tion, customers seem to have settled back into their pizza eating patterns. Each pizza maker has its own special ap- peal that attracts customers. Blondie ' s, owned by Ken Sarachen, is considered by many to be the " trend setter " of by-the-slice pizza. Manager Mike Gilbert feels that Blondie ' s attracts students because of their fast service and " wild " atmosphere. Noting that many of Blondie ' s employees are, well, er " different, " Gilbert explained that, " we expect more of our employees, but in return we let them be themselves, which is a lot different than say (the employees) at McDonald ' s. " Yuri Shmelnik, co-owner of Golden Boy Pizza feels that passing out flyers has been necessary in order to in- troduce new customers to the restaurant, which is set about 100 feet off Durant Ave. However, once customers try his Sicilian style pizza and discover the ample supply of uncrowded booths (and live bands on Fridays and Saturdays), they usually become regulars. As addi- tional incentive, Golden Boy offers eight free toppings on a 94 cent pizza anytime of the day. Empire State Pizza, located in the Durant Center, seems to have an appeal all its own. Owner Terry Katsorus claims that their New York style pizza, first introduced in New York City by returning GI ' s, was the first by-the-slice pizza on the West Coast. Their hand-thrown dough, hearth ovens, and family operation contributes to their " old- fashioned " style. In addition, Empire State offers five free toppings for only 94 cents. LaVal ' s pizza, located across the street from the Durant Center, has been selling by-the-slice pizza only since the summer of 1984, even though they ' ve been in business for over thirty years. Co-owner Debbie Spenger feels that LaVal ' s success is due mainly to their ability to accomodate large groups. However, they began selling by-the-slice piz- za in response to numerous requests from customers. Kip ' s, located further down Durant past Telegraph, also sells single slices of pizza. However, assistant manager Gerard Morris feels that they attract customers who are looking for a larger menu selection. All in all, even the Telegrapn peace patriots seem to be enjoying the benefits of pizza warfare. Certainly there aren ' t too many places in the world where one can fulfill a student appetite for only a dollar. Of course, Blondie ' s old slogan " Make pizza not war " seems a little outdated; but then wouldn ' t we all rather be the victims of pepperoni pizza than an MX missile? — Holly Sutton 24 ,tn The night has arrived. It ' s 10:30 Satur- day night and I have finally brushed off the last vestiges of a slightly drunken slumber and have spent the late after- noon regenerating and preparing for the festivities to come. Although coming to school at Berkeley certainly wasn ' t my prime choice when judged by its level of nightlife, I figured that other schools with more incredible nightlife wouldn ' t necessarily promote my academic endeavors. But on Friday and Saturday night Berkeley actually does come alive with a bizarre energy all its own. To start a good night off, a good substantial meal is essential. Berkeley has much to be found in this department. From Chez Panisse and Santa Fe Bar and Grill down to Top Dog and Oscar ' s, one can eat just about anything for almost any amount of money. Food is a very important part of nightlife in the Berkeley area, and many couples and groups can always be seen lining up to get in- to this or that popular restaurant. Of course, for many students, this may be the only really good meal they will eat all week, especially if they live in the dorms or are lazy apartment dwellers like myself. Post-eating but pre-partying, I head for the nearest cafe to recharge before the activities to come. These are the havens f or scintillating conversation and psuedo-intelligence in Berkeley. " Double cap to go " is a universally understood catch phrase of daily stu- dent life, but on a Saturday night it ' s bet- ter to hang out for a bit and watch the people. Next to you is inevitably a self- proclaimed poet talking about " one of the greatest feminist writers of the early 19th century " . Of course, the cafes are hot spots every night, including weekdays. The best time to hit them is right around finals and midterms. This brings another mighty form of entertain- ment to mind, the libraries. Most people wouldn ' t call going to the library entertainment except for the fact that it isn ' t actually studying either. People go to see each other and to look for that mythical " perfect guy " in their Econ class, or that " full babe " in their History section. Anyway, the libraries are a part of the nightlife in Berkeley whether one uses them or not. While cafes and libraries are no doubt lively, parties are more along my lines for entertainment. This form of nightlife is universal in its appeal. All groups have some form of party whether it be an in- timate social gathering to promote academia or a rip-roaring, keg-a-minute fraternity party. Tonight I feel like going to several of the latter. First off, I cruise Warring. All I have to do to find a fraternity party is to listen for illegal sound levels. Although I can ' t get into two of the parties because " you ' re not in the house, dearie " , the third one is a huge six-way exchange that is open to almost anyone. Pushing my way through the front door I can ' t help but notice the Esprit labels, the button-down shirts, and the glint of white teeth. The air smells of beer, dancefloor sweat, and Polo intermingling, forming a cacaphony of scents. I wait fifteen minutes per beer and dance a then leave. Next I venture to an apartment party down the street. From the looks of it, I guess I ' m the only one there that doesn ' t know everyone else until I spot my friends talking to some girls. They tell me the punch is great and that more people are supposed to come later, but that ' s what they always say. One of the girls lives in the apartment and she is already frightfully drunk, which is fine because she doesn ' t really want to think about the carpet stains she will have to clean up tomorrow. I ' ve had about all I can handle of this scene, and depart with a friend to check out the co-op par- ty nearby. This party is definitely a theme party of some sort ... but we can ' t figure out what the theme is. But that ' s okay. The party is pretty packed, and many are dancing to the band that is playing in the corner, Dead Dog Spittle. We stay away from the punch on account of its sup- posed nasty hallucinogenic side effects. One girl is playing with a six foot python in the corner, and another guy is painting on the walls with day-glo fingerpaints under a black light. I decide I can ' t handle much more of this and begin to wonder whether the beer was spiked as well. I try to get my friend to leave, but he ' s busy talking to a girl with a multi-colored face who says she ' s disguised as confetti. Even though this party seems stranger than the ones we visited earlier, it also seems more en- joyable to the people here. The Greek parties often seem too contrived to be fun and apartment parties often lack the energy to take off; but these people really seem as if they ' ve cut themselves loose for the night. After a late night trip to Blondies, I feel a bit more refreshed, and realizing that it ' s only 12:30, decide to see who ' s play- ing at the Berkeley Square. On the way down University Avenue, I pass a bunch of my friends coming out of the movie theater. They caught some good flicks, and we ' re now ready for some high- energy fun. We all head off to the Square to see the Neon Turtles. The smoke-filled room and the stamped hands are familiar sights, instantly put- ting me at ease. The band is hot, but I decide that the gyrating bodies and loud music are too much for my partied-out system. I have a few more drinks and then cut out. My walking is slowed by the effect of the alcohol, but I pick up a six-pack anyway and show up at my friend ' s house. Everyone is mostly high or drunk and sprawled out on a huge bed. I give my beers away and settle down to watch a rented video of " Breakfast of Tif- fany ' s. " It is now nearly three and I think it was an evening well spent, having met some new people and having had good times with the old. I now feel comfor- tably sluggish, and at 4:45 I fall asleep with my head in someone ' s lap to dream of Betty ' s Oceanview Cafe for breakfast. I feel satisfied in making the most of Berkeley ' s nightlife. All I can say is that: " There ' s more to life than books, you know, but not much more. " — Ramsay Lewis r The Sweet Smell of Success: In August 1985 Jus ' Poppin ' opened its doors in the lob- by of the Martin Luther King Jr. Student Union modestly enough. Despite the lack of fanfare, the event marked a first in University of California history. For the first time, students had a place designated especially for them in which to establish businesses. Senior Afro-American studies major Eshe Faizah, (formerly Marcia Richards) the first student entrepreneur to take advantage of this oppor- tunity, began selling freshly popped, piping hot popcorn complete with a variety of spicy and sweet ' toppings. To casual observers, the opening went off without a hitch; but Greg Bulanti, ASUC Director of Student Services, described the process of implementing the program as long and drawn-out. " The idea was originally proposed in the ASUC Senate in 1984 when a group of students wanted space to sell pizza in the Bear ' s Lair to compete with local sellers. " From there the idea evolved into what it is today. Instead of planning space for already competitive markets, the ASUC decided to limit the type of products that could be sold. Said Bulanti, " We wanted to guarantee a certain level of success to students involved in this very educa- tional program. There ' s enough experience to be gained in running the business itself without having to worry about competition, which would only hurt these small busines ses. " Adding to the the distinctiveness of thepro- gram, specially designed booths would set them apart from other businesses that the ASUC runs in order to make them uniquely student oriented. To allow as many students to participate as possible, the businesses are given a one year non-renewable lease. The leases are staggered so that two new businesses will not open concurrently. Bulanti explained, " This fall Jus ' Pop- pin ' opened, and we waited until spring to let the Smore Store open. This way, there is a new application process each semester for the expiring lease. " Indeed the program, even in its infant stage has been competetive. For each booth that opened this year there were five finalists from an application pool of twelve. The process was not an easy one for Jus ' Poppin ' s Faizah, and many less tenacious students would have been discouraged. " I got the run around from the University for a year and a half after I first heard about the program. " The long wait until the program was implemented in its final form was frustrating for Faizah. In the meantime though, she used the waiting period to fully research and develop her product. " I decided on popcorn because people today are health-conscious and popcorn has always been a favorite snack. " With the help of the Alameda County library, Faizah researched the nutritional value of all her seventeen popcorn recipes. She also initiated a class on student entrepreneurship with DE-Cal (Democratic Educa- tion at Cal). " Finally, after six or seven starting dates, we began selling popcorn. " Right next door to Jus ' Poppin ' another store serving delicious edibles opened for business in February 1986. Brother and sister team, Gary and Brenda Kulp, run the Smore Store, which offers old-fashioned graham cracker, marshmallow, and chocolate Smores " just like at a camp- fire. " Gary Kulp ' s entrepreneurial aspirations were the im- petus for the project. " I ' ve always been interested in star- ting my own business. When I went to Santa Barbara I was involved in an enterpreneur ' s club down there. " When he found out about the program, he decided he was going to apply even though he had no idea what to produce. " We were really limited by ASUC regulations. We couldn ' t sell anything that competed with businesses within a quarter mile of the University or with the ASUC. That meant we could basically sell pet rocks. " Due to an inspiration in the middle of the night, the Kulps settled on Smores and eager- ly submitted the lengthy application, eventually beating out four other competitors. Both Faizah and the Kulps have been satisfied with the experience that running a store offers. Faizah comments, " It ' s been more of a challenge and less of a problem than I expected. I ' m well organized because I have to be, and I put in a lot of hard work; but I love the business. " The Kulps, although satisfied with their experience, admit to some disappointments. " When we first opened we ex- pected people to be flocking to our doors. But, we were charging too much to compete with the dollar -a-slice piz- za, so we ' re learning to play with the formula to make it work. " Perhaps the Kulp ' s more cautious optimism is due to the fact that the Smore Store has not been open as long the now established Jus ' Poppin ' . Both sets of owners have different plans for the future. After graduating in May, Faizah plans to open a branch of Jus ' Poppin ' on Shattuck. The Kulps on the other hand have no plans to expand their business. " I wouldn ' t want it for more than a year. It ' s a big demand on our time, and it ' s homework that suffers. " According to Greg Bulanti, the program may very well become a permanent part of the ASUC. " I think we ' ll definitely extend the program beyond the two year trial period. It ' s been a great success. " Anne Campbell Professor Rogin: Professor Michael Rogin who grew up in Queens, New York, remembers baseball and politics as the two subjects he loved most as a child. By the age of thirteen, he could name every baseball player on all the major league teams and every senator in the United States Congress. Although he passionately loved both subjects, Rogin made a career out of studying only one, political science. After earning an undergraduate degree at Harvard, Rogin gradually worked his way West. After com- pleting his graduate work at the University of Chicago, Rogin then took his first and only teaching job at Cal in 1963. During his entire twenty three years in the Political Science department at Cal, he has been working in the field of American Studies which combines American politics, history, literature, and political thought. Rogin describes teaching at Cal as " a pleasure. " " I like to read, think about what I have read, and talk about it. That ' s what happens in classes, and so for me teaching is fun. " As any student of Rosin ' s can verify, the professor encourages discussion during lecture — even in large classes. He feels students ' input is valuable and he adds " I respond to what students say, and I feel much more alive in lecture when students talk. " Although teaching ranks high among the professor ' s priorities, Rogin has proven himself to be an evocative writer and has received honors for various books he has written. But by far Rogin ' s biggest honor was being asked to appear on " 60 Minutes " as a result of his research into Ronald Reagan ' s cinema-political past. Rogin first became interested in Reagan two years ago after reading his autobiography. " I was struck by how movies were so important to him, and how he seemed to integrate so much of his movie life into his real life. " Spark- ed by this initial hypothesis, Rogin began researching this topic and ultimately raised the question: does Reagan con- fuse the real world with the movie world? " Newspaper reporters soon learned about Rogin ' s reserach after he presented a paper on the topic at the Na- tional Political Science Convention. With the heightened media interest, Rogin ' s work then appeared in the Washington Post and the New York Times . As a result of this initial exposure, " 60 Minutes " producers decided to ask Rogin for an interview on the program. In short, Rogin ' s appearance on the highly-rated television show made him " a brief celebrity. " Reflecting on his short-lived fame, Rogin described this experience as anxiety-provoking, mainly because he views himself as an academic and feels insecure about not being able to communicate successfully to the world outside the University. Although Rogin ' s controversial ideas were received with mixed reviews, his reputation as an outstan- ding academic remains untarnished. — Susan Walker NS% Academic Demands at Cal: One Student Examines Life Under Pressure There exists, for all of us, an essay. It is an essay of " no less than 1200 words. " It is an essay which must be " type- written, double-spaced. " An essay which must be " in my box by 5:00 p.m. Friday. " An essay for which " there is no make-up assignment. " Often, it is an essay which, despite our devoted and determined will, will not be written on time, will contain numerous typographical errors, and will find itself making a rather belated appearance on the following Monday. What happened? Where did we go astray? What obstacle stood in the way of our best laid plans? Well, it all started with " I should be studying, " which led to the " I ' ve got this big paper to do, " followed by the " I ' m never going to get this done, " and culminating in the now- famous " I ' m going to have to pull an all-nighter. " And we just sit there at the desk. " I can ' t think. It ' s writer ' s block. If I could just write the first sentence--if I could just write the first word. Maybe .. .just maybe I--. . . " And then we panic. " There ' s just, I mean, there ' s just, I mean, there ' s just no way I ' m ever going to get this done. What am I going to do? Oh, dear me. Oh what am I going to do? Endless obscenities and " I can ' t take it anymores " follow, and the scenario seems all too familiar. And while we sit and silently commit ourselves to the academic asylum for the educationally inane, we try to imagine that it ' s not our fault. Self-pity, curses on our professors, soul- searching. " Why am I here? What does it all mean? Does anything really exist? I find myself only a small being in a ...a ...a...collegiate void. " We ponder the meaning of life. Despite coming up with an answer (and a sure shot at philosophical immortality) we must cast it aside, and return to the task of trying to explain the obvious to the oblivious. A good two hours have been completely erased, and the essay, completely untouched. At 4:00 a.m., it is finished. Magnificent? No. Superior? Not really. Adequate? Maybe. Done? Yes, that ' s the word we ' re looking for. Under the pressure, under the gun, and just under the wire, it ' s finished. We race to class, (we slept through our first two, didn ' t we?) burst through the door and reach our seat, just in time to hear... " And as you may have seen posted outside my office, the paper due date has been extended until next Friday. " All at once, the proverbial drawing board comes to mind, and we have to laugh. Larry Friedman Ilt 33 M TA ' s Bridge Gap Between Ivory Tower and Undergraduates Even though professors fill large lec- ture halls on a daily basis and determine student grades, teaching assistants are responsible for a majority of education on the undergraduate level. Sure, the professor stands high up on the ethereal podium, lecturing from atop the ivory tower. Still, regardless of how friendly the instructor seems, few students are inclined to visit during office hours. In- stead, undergraduates often deal with much more approachable and less in- timidating teaching assistants. Unlike at many other universities which employ undergraduates as teaching assistants, Cal TAs are full- fledged graduate students, many of whom are working on their disserta- tions. Regardless of the grad student ' s hefty workload, the University expects these specialists to share their vast resource of knowledge with the undergrads. And, for the most part, TA ' s accomplish these tasks very well. Of course, many students have en- countered the TA who has not com- pletely mastered the English language, or one who has no interest in teaching. But, except for an occassional dud, TA ' s take their jobs seriously and the system seems to work. Teaching assistants perform a variety of tasks such as preparing topics for discussion, answering questions, and of course, grading assigned coursework. Because the University has no set standards for training TA ' s, how a TA prepares for section does not conform to any specific criteria. Any guidelines for instruction are determin ed by in- dividual departments and professors. History 7B TA Nina Silber commented, " For the most part, TA training is inade- quate. The University adheres to a sort of ' learn by doing ' at- titude. But I feel I could benefit from some formal training. " Some departments however, have more structured criteria for their students. Accor- ding to Chemistry 112 B TA David Oare, group effort on the h preparing for lab is a part of TA ' s. Each week one TA takes responsibility for the assigned experiment and explains it to the others after completing it himself. In addition, many TA ' s take the time to prepare their own presentation. While the method of instruction must be appropriate to the subject matter, teaching assistants use a variety of ways to get the material across to students. Gary Poison, a Bus. Ad. TA, actively in- volves the students into the learning process by randomly selecting students to work out problems from their homework. By requiring class participa- tion, Poison encourages students not only to be prepared for section, but to present different alternatives in problem solving. On the other hand, German 3 TA Lisa Payne tries to make her class lively and interesting Ey providing learning resources not included in the course material. " One day a week I try to get away from the text and have some fun. " Lisa uses role playing exercises, German stories and fables, and tapes of popular German music to keep her students en- thusiastic about speaking the language. Although most teaching assistants seem to agree that teaching is somewhat difficult, they do admit that personal benefits exist. David Oare appreciates his TA positions because it gives him a chance to review important chemistry concepts. Nina Silber adds, " The pro- cess of teaching others is helpful because I have to assimilate all the infor- mation into a clear form. " As a former undergraduate in the Business school and an employee of Price Waterhouse, Gary Poison likes toprovide insights from the business world for his students. In addition, most TA ' s enjoy interacting with their students. Lisa Payne sums up the feelings of many TAs when she commented that " the satisfaction of knowing that my hard work really pays off is great. Then I know it hasn ' t all been for nothing. " — Anne Campbell 6 35 Apartment Dwellers Struggle Under Home Rule Finding a place to live is one of the first crises students must face when they decide to go to college at U.C. Berkeley. Choices abound: possibilities include co-ops, dorms, or Greek houses. But many swear that the apart- ment is the ultimate hangout. It is said that living in an apartment is the best and worst experience one can get out of college because apartment life gives you a taste of what " real life " is like. There is a well-known apartment philosophy which structures the way many individuals may approach and view apartment life. This philosophy requires that the new apartment be looked upon as a bare canvas on which your ideas and life concepts are recorded and reflected. One must be careful not to let events outside the apartment environment complicate the situation so that the true art of apartment living is lost. Some characteristics of apartment life such as location, roommates, and neighbors are " fixed " criteria. These criteria usually change only as a result of a major turmoil or restructuring. Set factors are easy to understand and predict, but the variable factors often are complicated and disturbing. Moods, school work, the weather, and other temporal events determine your momentary outlook on apartment life. To escape this chaos you can draw into the apartment itself. The beauty of apartment life is that your living space can become anything you wish to make it, assuming that you have the raw materials to actualize your dream. You can transform blank walls and floors into a place that makes you happy of course there are limitations. The first limita- tion is money. But depending on your tastes and resources, magical transformations are possible. Berkeley, Oakland, San Francisco, and the rest of the Bay Area are full of stores which sell low-cost used furnishings that can make any apartment look and feel like you want it to. Whole apart- ments are known to have been completely furnished with materials from the Ashby swap-meet for less than the price of a television. Apartments are places to escape into after a hard day at school. Of course, this dep ends on what it takes to let you escape but apartment decorations and furnishings are star- ting points. With a new decor, plus some imagination, you can even escape into another time or place. It ' s easy and fun to " play i.ouse, " and pretend to be a grown-up. By throwing dinner or cocktail parties you can demonstrate that you can live as well as your parents, and entertain as well too. Yes, most of the time, apartments give you the best of all worlds. However, when responsibilities become distrac- tions, apartments can become more than upsetting. Prac- tical matters may get in the way of your enjoyment. Un- called for events such as paying the bills, cooking, cleaning, and taking out the trash can become battles that can drastically alter, at least for a time, your outlook on life. The main reason that problems crop up in the apartment is that there is no ultimate authority to replace the parents, unlike in other living situations where there are leaders that can make life ' s decisions easier to handle. It takes a while to ad- just to autonomy. Since apartments are usually the first liv- ing experience in which every decision has to be made by oneself, things may get out of hand. A system of organiza- tion, as hateful as the idea may be, is often a necessary component in keeping the peace. You are the apartment ruler until someone tries to usurp this natural right. The conflict may stem from neighbor or roommates. The quest for quiet is an ongoing battle. Obstacles of this sort can be overcome with only a little planning and creative psychology. Earplugs, headphones, and consideration often rear their ugly heads. But, alas, without an apartment this is all useless. — David Gruen berg I ;Of $ „. i,111 +0,OOOROPOOOO The Untold Story Revealed in The Diary of a Crazed Commuter Six in the morning. The buzzing alarm was about as subtle as a nuclear explo- sion inside my head. God, what on earth possessed me to put that 8:00 Spanish class on my ACE form last semester? I forced myself to leave my warm cocoon and crawled over to the bathroom so that I could make myself look somewhat like a member of the human race. After downing a quickie Captain Crunch breakfast, I was ready to tackle the dreaded commute. As I climbed into my car, I admired the lovely sunrise which had already begun to burn away the fog over the bay. " Who else would be up at this ungodly hour?, " I thought to myself as I pulled out of the driveway. My question was quickly answered as I waited in line to get on the freeway. " What a mess of stagnant auto traffic! Not even the lines at the English Adjustments Office on the first day of classes move so slowly. Whoever designed the freeway system sure underestimated the amount of space in which it takes to merge with the oncom- ing traffic. I guess people were more courteous in those days. " Finally, I made it onto the freeway and headed for the Bay Bridge and Berkeley. Flipping on the radio, I heard the last few minutes of the Eagles " Life in the Fast Lane " slowly fading out. After what seemed to be an endless drive, the Campanile swung into view, the visual symbol of my destination. Driving down Telegraph recently I ' ve noticed a lot more scooters on the road this year. I attribute their popularity to three factors: gas, fast, and class. They ' re great on mileage, they ' re fairly quick, and everybody has the attitude that if it ' s " good enough for Grace and Adam, it ' s good enough for me, dammit! " Finding parking in Berkeley is about as unlikely as getting through Sproul Plaza without getting some type of flyer shoved into your face. But today must have been my lucky day because I found a space fairly close to campus. My car sputtered to a stop and I quickly rushed to class, stopping only to pick up a mocha and a Daily Cal. As I approach- ed the door of the classroom , I noticed a piece of paper taped to the window. SPAN 1 CANCELLED TODAY. A com- ment on a T-shirt which I once saw on Telegraph suddenly popped into mind: " Life is hard and then you die. " — Terry Yamamoto 6E ? If Anyone Can Have Dogs Kal Kan Dogs, Dogs, Dogs ... miles and miles of dogs. Dogs upon dogs upon dogs. Near, far, everywhere dogs — spotted dogs, striped dogs, fuzzy dogs, dogs with collars, dogs with owners, big dogs, small dogs, dogs running, dogs playing, dogs sunbathing, sleeping dogs, scrat- ching dogs, brown dogs, white dogs, black dogs, dogs and more dogs. Miles and miles of dogs. Dogs, Dogs, Dogs. If there is one thing that Cal is famous for it ' s ... the Campanile. But, if there ' s another thing Cal is famous for it ' s ... dogs. In case you hadn ' t noticed, the campus has an extraordinary large mutt population. In fact, an entire canine community exists within the campus community. The question is: Why? Why are there so many four footed critters roaming the U.C. Berkeley campus? One answer could be that Berkeley is one of the few cities in California without leash laws. Thus, dogs are free to loiter lawfully. However, there are other, perhaps more convincing, ex- planations for this phenomenon. While some believe that these dogs were left by extraterrestrials, others propose that they are the last remnants of the sixties movement — " flowerdogs. " It is plausi- ble, of course, that the dogs come to Cal merely to leisurely absorb the Berkeley ambiance. The favorite gathering places for cam- pus canines seems to be Dwinelle Plaza and lower Sproul. Despite the populous abundance of pups in these areas, others prefer to wander contentedly through all areas of campus. Some sit at- tentively, listening to the wise words of Stoney Burke. Some frolic unabashedly on the shores of Strawberry Creek. Still, others choose to loiter at the entrance of Doe Library, as though silently pro- testing the posted signs reading " No Dogs Allowed. " One of the bolder members of Cal ' s canine faction even ventured into Lewis Hall one day to take part in a Math 50A lecture. A few students woke up in time to witness the harrowing showdown between dog and professor before the dog wandered merrily on its way. As the dog was leaving the professor cleverly quipped " I hope he does well on the midterm. " Most students welcome the presence of dogs on campus. In 1961 the ASUC requested that the regents dedicate the fountain in Sproul Plaza to Ludwig, a German Shorthair pointer who had visited the fountain daily for several years. The fountain has since been known as " Ludwig ' s Fountain, " even though Ludwig and his family moved away in 1965. Some students gave their comments on the subject at hand: Kip Balkenhol— " The dogs liven up the campus — it ' s like home. " Linda Smithwick — " I like them. I think they add warmt h. " Tara Bahrampour — " Dogs like to hang out where people hang out. " William White — " Dwinelle plaza is like a mating ground ... they ' re pro- bably all frat dogs. " William the Polkadot Man — " Dogs are part of the higher intellectual realm. Berkeley intelligence rubs off on everything by osmosis — dogs, bugs, even crazies are smart here. " To find out first hand why dogs come to Cal, I went undercover for a behind- the-scenes interview with a campus dog who wishes to remain anonymous. When asked why he decided to come to Berkeley, he replied " Because I couldn ' t get into Stanford. " While I ' m sure that the dog popula- tion at Berkeley is as diverse as the human population, before forming opinions of our canine community it is essential to first take the time to meet and interact with as many individual canines as possible. As students at Cal, we should be proud that we can co- exist peacefully, live, and grow together with our four-footed friends. We are merely people, and they, merely dogs, dogs, dogs . . . Holly Sutton and Gary Alustad lb ? LECTURE NOTES " Everyda Everyday We Write Y, Everyday The Notes. . . " Page 1 of 1 THE A.S.U.C. STORE SPE CIAL SERVICES BANCROFT WAY AT TELEGRAPH AVE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA BERKELEY CA 94720 415,642 7029 NOTICE DISCLAIMER Black Lightning Lecture Note Service makes every effort to provide accurate class notes. However, errors will occur from time to time. Therefore, Black Lightning Lecture Note Service, the faculty, lecturers, and teaching staff take no responsibility for inaccuracies in the notes provided. The user assumes the risk for any and all errors. Black Lightning recommends that you use these notes as a supplement to your own notes. COPYRIGHT 1986 Black Lightning Lecture Notes. All rights reseNed Black Lightning Lecture Notes employs a skilled staff of notetakers--scholars of proven academic excellence selected for their familiarity with course material, notetaking abilities, and super- ior writing talents. These independent contractors synthesize their notes onto " oversized " sheets of paper, following a specified Black Lightning format. 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The finished pro- duct is the familiar eight-and-a-half by eleven inch sets of lecture notes that the subscriber picks up at the counter in the ASUC mall. During midterm season, the Black Lightning offices are particularly abuzz with activity. Note- takers often have to stand in line overnight to secure a typewriter. The typing room is full and the editors proofread stacks of notes to the rhythmic banging of IBM keys and the distant humming of the collator. In to get pre-exam notes out quickly, notetakers attach a special " Rush " slip to the notes. The editors must also be especially alert in checking for errors before deadline--then the notes go through-- " like lightning! " Since 1978, under the guidance and organization of Editor-In-Chief Scott Davis, Black Lightning Lecture Notes have been a source of illunination to more than half of the undergraduates at U.C. Berkeley, and a model service for other campuses. Designed to supplement and compare with one ' s own notes taken in lecture, Black ...ightning offers the student well-organized, detailed notes presented in a clear and readable format. OF LECTURE Notetakers Produce " Like Lightning " What is it that makes some individuals want to stay up until all hours of the morning working on publications such as the Blue and Gold ? Is it the clickety-clack of typewriter keys? The skritchy- scratch of pencil lead as it glides across paper? The whirring of the printing presses? For most people, the joy of simply being able to participate in the process of creating that most sacred of objects a book — is gratification enough. Books exist in many different forms and shapes, from pamphlets and newspapers, to magazines and bound volumes. At the University of California of B erkeley, there already exists at least six million books of some kind or other. And yet more and more are being published every day. The theory is that assembling a public document, such as a book, satisfies a basic human need for com- munication; and in addition, gives one a sense of fulfillment from having contributed to man ' s pool of knowledge. Although there are authors that publish their own work, most do not, so that publishers become the main collectors and transmitters of the works of other people. Students at U.C. Berkeley are very much part of the publishing process, as are the faculty and professors at this school. The ASUC is dedicated to funding student publishing efforts as part of its ser- now provide the only chance for students to exhibit their writing skills, and to have their work read by peers. The marketing and administrative skills one acquires along the way will also become useful for people when they finally enter the real world. " On these pages, the Blue and Gold covers in more detail the history and publishing activities of three representative ASUC stu- dent organizations. Any group, whether or not it has been men- tioned above, participates in the dissemination of information on the Berkeley campus is, of course, to be congratulated for the perseverance and dedication of its members. Shades of Berkeley started as a " journal of speculative art " six years ago in the Philadelphia area of the United States. Two issues were released there under the of Gray , and then the flag was carried to the Bay Area by the editor. Midwest and East Coast connections to the journal are still maintained, although the content of the magazine now focuses mainly on Bay Area art. The emphasis of Shades of Berkeley continues to be on art by under- Shades of Berkeley. Student Publications Make the Grade vice to the student community. Some of these groups exist solely for the purpose of producing a publication while others publish only as an adjunct to their regular campus activities. In the ASUC, there are fourteen publications groups. The Blue and Gold , the campus yearbook since 1875, and the California Pelican , Cal ' s humor magazine since 1889, are both long-standing traditions on the campus. Another publication dating back to 1880 is the Occident , a literary journal which boasts among its more famous contributors former Cal students Joan Didion, John Galbraith, John Steinbeck, and Josephine Miles. Today, aside from aiding these groups, the ASUC funds Shades of Berkeley and the Berkeley Fiction Review . During this past year, the Berkeley Harold , a new student humor magazine, joined the list of ASUC publications groups. In accord with changing times, several minority publications have come into existence over the last decade. These include Afrikan Perspectives , Chispas , Ha ' Etgar , and the Chinese Students Examiner . Terra Infirma , another new addition to the publications groups, is a magazine that covers Third World issues in particular. While these publications are pledged with the goals of voicing minority concerns and contributions to the general public, others such as the Berkeley History Review and the La Raza Law Journal cater to even a more specific audience. The ASUC also houses several Student Activity Groups which release publications as part of their annual campus activities. In 1984, the Undergraduate Legal Studies Association bega n publication of the California Legal Studies Journal . Additionally, many Student Activity Groups publish shorter (but not less impor- tant) works such as newsletters or informational pamphlets. Putting a publication is never easy work. Fortunately, now that commercial printshops are more accessible and less costly, the task is easier than it was twenty years ago. However, no amount of technology can take away the fact that one must still organize business and administrative details, write articles, request submis- sions, and layout copy and graphics into their final visualizations. A long-time advocate of any student-oriented project, ASUC Publications Adivsor Jaqueline Gallo encourages students to get involved in publications groups. " Since wo no longer have an Undergraduate School of Journalism at Cal, these organizations recognized individuals, such as students, minorities, the young and old, the disabled, and struggling unknowns. Shades of Berkeley at U.C. Berkeley is the governing body of the magazine. Many of the artists featured are writers anc visual artists from various departments around the campus. The intent of the publication is to bring art back down to the level of everyday ex- perience and accessibility, and to instill an understanding of the necessity of art in our modern, technological world. To achieve no rt; 7 g. -SHADES OF GRAY no. 3 1985 44 a this the editors treat the magazine itself as an art form by em- phasizing the personal styles as well as the unity of purpose of the artists published. The magazine is organized along the lines of Birth, eros, 5 to 11 am; life, philia, 11 am to 9 pm; and Death, agape ' , 9pm to 5 am. Submissions are in a variety of media-prose, poetry, essays, photography, drawing, painting, printmaking, sculpture, xerox collage, performance art, and music. By distributing this art in a handsome package in stores around the Bay Area and across the country, we hope to bring our vision to the general community. If we realize that art can be life, we might realize that life can be art, and seek quality in all of our endeavors. When Thomas Jefferson was planning the undergraduate cur- riculum for the University of Virginia, he thought it entirely ap- propriate to include in it requirements for the study of law. His notion, common at the time, was that law study was a branch of liberal leaning and that, like other liberal arts, it could stretch the California Pelican. mind ' s limits and encourage sustained reflection on fundamental human values. He also thought that law was far too important a part of the American scene to be left to the lawyers alone. If the American system were to prosper, thought Jefferson, its citizens ought to be educated in the fundamentals of law. The California Legal Studies Journal is a forum for undergraduates to analyze various legal-related issues, which en- compass broad social, economic, philosophical, and political con- cerns. The purpose of the California Legal Studies Journal is to en- courage wide-ranging, cross-disciplinary scholarship and writing by interested undergraduate students of all majors and academic backgrounds. What unites the contributors, or those who submit articles to the Journal, is a common interest in the law, its theoretical underpinnings, and its place in society. Because of the relative newness of the Journal, the ideas and in- put of all committee members, that is, the editors and those on the business relations staff, necessarily affects and determines the future direction of this publication. Therefore, the Journal offers motivated and responsible undergraduates the opportunity to utilize their skills and creativity outside the classroom context and California Legal Studies Journal. to see their efforts realized in the production of a high-quality publication. Similarly, by providing undergraduates with a medium for their work, those on the Journal staff hope to en- courage students to explore the relationship between law and society and not merely view law as the realm of the lawyer. Founded in 1903 by Earl Anthony, the California Pelican , over 30 years older than the Harvard Lampoon , has served the Berkeley campus and community for many hilarious years. In its rich and colorful history, the Pelican antics have been as notorious as the issues themselves. The Pelican has also hatched some top talents such as Rube Goldberg and John Carroll. In 1951, founder Earl Anthony donated $200,000 to the University to build a home for the Pelican . The Pelican Building, or Anthony Hall, stands to- day as a monument to the magazine, and is particularly well- known as a fine example of the Maybeck architectural tradition. Among Anthony ' s other achievements is the fact that (it is claim- ed) he invented the concept of a " gas station. " Before the advent of the gas station, gas could only be purchased at car dealerships. This year ' s Pelican has been a tremendous success, producing the first profitable, non-subsidized issue in many years — an almost unheard of phenomenom in the publishing business. The California Pelican hopes to continue to live up to its reputation as Cal ' s greatest humor magazine. California Legal Studies Journal 1985 A Journal of Undergraduate Legal Inquiry at the University of California, Berkeley First of all, let ' s clarify the distinction between fashion and style. Fashion is the momentarily agreed-upon fad, the typical look of a particular group of peo- ple. Now style — style belongs to the in- dividual, and is made up of various fashions determined by such factors as social and economic class, gender, geographics, and ethnicity. Add to this the impact of the continuous advertising that caters to that particular person. All these overlap like large circles and leave a little dot somewhere uncovered that ' s style. That ' s you. Clear? At Berkeley alone there seems to be more than thirty thousand styles. But, sadly, this isn ' t true. We ' ve got Stoney decked out like a deranged professor who lost his tenure — it adds to his ap- peal. We ' ve got the Polka Dot Man, of course, and Julia with her bubbles, books, and balls — eye, that is. Let ' s not forget Roy Lisker ' s fat polyester ties and his endless sawing of Vivaldi to bits, sometimes with orchestral accompani- ment, sometimes to jazzy-sounding word repetitions. Yeah that Roy ... And there ' s Frank Moore, the guy in the wheelchair asking pretty women to ... Besides being a very flashy dresser, the man can talk. Yes, we ' ve certainly got our share of characters, and they ' ve cer- tainly got their own style. The funny thing is, though, that most of the real characters are just being themselves; in fact, most of the students are just being themselves, and so are most of the street people. But even being themselves, there still exists the question as to whether he or she is be- ing stylish or fashionable. On the face of things, Berkeley is home to large groups of people from different areas of Califor- nia and the country, from different social or economic classes, of one ap- parent sex or the other, and of various races. All these factors are somewhat mediated by the fashion climate already existing in Berkeley, i.e., the stores and advertised tastes of a college town in the San Francisco Bay Area. This climate caters to a variety of prevalent styles that are either native or have migrated to the area. Berkeley is a city of polarities. Each group is distinguished primarily by social and economic class. The button-down oxfords and cords or 501 ' s that are so dominant in the fraternities and sororities function to make the Greek community seem over-self-consciously middle class. The street people, those relics of by-gone liberal hippie days form another definitive set. Some of these people have a highly developed personal style and attitude, and most of the familiar characters mentioned earlier are still touting a kind of sixties idealism as they ask for contributions. The fact that this group of natives also forms a kind of fashion grouping is a testimony that people professing a certain style do conform to momentarily agreed on fashions. We can also form polarities of fashion Fashion Ad-Dressed With Style North versus South, East versus West. Southern Californians have made a big splash on this campus, perhaps because Los Angeles fashion is apparently homogeneous but also isolates from the rest of the country. Accusations of " Bar- bie Doll Republicanism " have been leveled at the LA or Valley Girl influx, often by those who are just as image- oriented. They cannot deny that the universal conception of bright mellow sunny California has been richly com- plemented by the LA look. The war between East and West seems less intense. Perhaps this is because the East Coast, the Northeast in particular, is the home of the preppie who sports a more refined native subur- ban look. It is the look of pink oxfords, LaCoste pastels with green khakis, and topsiders or penny loafers. Easterners in the Bay Area (like myself) have a lot to reject and a lot to keep, and it seems a relief either to meld into the native look, suburban or nostalgic Californian (twen- ties ' hawkstooth bla zers, candy pumps, etc.) or go punk. This last is a nationwide fashion that seems to be the young generation ' s response to its 60 ' s flower- child forebears, and to a certain extent, New Wave is part of the same response. This fashion entails mohawks, cellophane-dyed hair, spikes, black leather, armbands and even, to some extent, the dark Bogartian overcoat. It is interesting that these national fashions — suburban preppyism and Punk New Wave — exhibit little polarity between the sexes: unisex seems to be the newest wave of national taste. One potentially enriching source of fashions which is horribly downplayed in our " integrated and cosmopolitan " town is the international or ethnic look. It is too bad that a kimono or a dishiki worn in public might be considered either trendy or foreign. I suppose it ' s fair to assume that Berkeley, for all its racial diversity and liberalism, is still a very American, and therefore Western, city. All this talk about fashion has pro- bably either raised your hackles or left you in the dark as to the basic question of what might be your own style. Most students come to college a little tired of the jeans and t-shirts or cords and button-down apparel. When you get down to it t hough, spending big bucks in Marika or Sunshine Fashions might land you in some fashionable duds teat just aren ' t you. Spending fewer bucks at Aardvaark ' s or Buffalo Exchange might go further towards establishing a new you. Keep in mind one thing: being stylish is not necessarily being fashionable, and vice-versa. Style could be the way you express your resistance to all the fashions you know you ' re a part of. Phil Inje tt 47 IS We ' ll Do Lunch Tired of eating Top Ramen for dinner? Want to dine out, but can ' t decide where? Well, we and the Blue Gold hired a roving reviewer to sample all kind of Berkeley delicacies and printed up the best. Bette ' s Oceanview 10807A 4th Street American No Reservations Price Range: $5 to $7 Not the best diner food around nor the most reasonably priced, but still the food is pretty good overall and is buoyed by the diner ' s authentic fif- ties atmosphere and excellent ser- vice. Located off University Avenue near the Marina, Bette ' s is the perfect place for Sunday breakfast. Unfor- tunately, everyone else in Berkeley thinks so too, to you ' ll have to wait at least 45 minutes to an hour before you ' re seated. Coffee Cafe University Shattuck Coffee Shop No reservations Price Range: $2 to $5 The Coffee Cafe, known for its tradi- tional breakfast, is both reasonably priced and hearty. A complete breakfast featuring such items as eggs, hashbrowns, coffee, and toast runs in the two to four dollar range. Oriental food is served for lunch as well. The narrow restaurant with a bar running the length of it is conducive to talking and eating, as the many regulars can attest to. Our roving reviewer noted the quick and friendly service here — the Coffee Cafe is one of the few places in Berkeley where the staff remembers a customer after the first time he visits. Oscar ' s Shattuck Hearst Hamburgers and Fries No reservations Price Range: $2 to $5 Oscar ' s has its priorities straight: they concentrate on the food and keep the decor simple. Our roving reviewer raved about the ham- burgers, pie a la mode, and the prices. To quote: " My hamburger was hot and handsome — just as my platonic view of a hamburger is. " The orange and white decor seems to be a throwback to the fifties, and the seats are filled with all types of people with one thing in common — love for a classic hamburger. Spenger ' s 1919 Fourth Street Seafood Reservations: only for parties for six or more Price Range: $2.50 to $13. No student ' s education at Cal is com- plete without a visit to Spenger ' s Fish Grotto. Located just off highway 880 and University Avenue, Spenger ' s has been serving fresh seafood for nearly five decades. Known as the largest restaurant on the West Coast, literally thousands are served daily. The menu is enormous, offering almost every kind of fish and shellfish, provided weather and fishing conditions permit. Although Spenger ' s does not serve the best seafood in this world famous fishing region, the selection is extensive, ever- changing, and very reasonably-priced. Also of note, the restaurant complex houses a fish market (open 9:00 am to 10:30 pm daily) and a separate kitchen for " To-Go " orders. Whether you choose to enjoy a full meal, grab some chowder " to-go, " or slam down fresh oysters on the half-shell in the Dia- mond Bar, don ' t pass up at least one trip to Spenger ' s. Giovanni ' s Caffe Shattuck Haste Italian Reservations recommended Price Range: $10 to $15 As you walk in to be seated at Giovanni ' s you pass an elaborate kit- chen which seems built for spec- tators. The Chef, white cap and all, is busy preparing appetizing dishes which look literally " good enough to eat " . In the back of the restaurant, people are seated around a huge copper fire place, which heats the room. Picture a romantic evening with a cozy dinner for two in front of a roaring fire. But the food is the highlight of the evening. The full din- ner includes soup, mounds of bread, salad, vegetables, coffee, and an en- tree. Most entrees are typical Italian pasta or more traditional meats. After a full meal, our roving reviewer could not conceive of eating again, at least until breakfast. Wellington ' s 920 University Avenue American No reservations Price Range: $8 to $15 Eating at hotels is not the typical Berkeley style. There seems to be too many other only-in-Berkeley places to eat. But Wellington ' s is an excep- tion. Granted, not many students find their way here, but those who do en- joy it.. Located in the Best Western Motel, the outside of Wellington ' s is nothing special, but inside the restaurant has a distinct old-world charm. The service and the food match the decor. Beef Wellington is the specialty. Rockridge Brewery 1939 Shattuck Beer No reservations Beer, beer, beer. Beer is the main at- traction (naturally) of this establish- ment. The beer is brewed in large vats in the back and served directly to the customer. A half-pint is one dollar and a pint is two dollars. Besides beer, Rockridge Brewery serves sand- wiches and snack foods in a roaring twenties atmosphere. The brewery is decorated almost entirely of wood. Our roving reviewer decided that home-brewed beer has distinct flavor advantages over canned: " The beer is less carbonated and smoother than the typical Budweiser-type beer. " Top Dog 2534 Durant Ave. Northside: 2503 Hearst Hot Dogs Price Range: $1.50 Inf ormal does not begin to describe its atmosphere; how about caustic bluntness? You ' re there for one purpose — weiners — you know that and so does the cook, order-and-out. You have a choice of six different hot dogs, and they all look (and for the most part) taste identical. Nevertheless, it ' s a very good hot dog for the money. Seating is limited to about three bar stools when available, and standing room is minimal, at times impossible. Both Berkeley locations have black and white t.v. The Northside store closes at mid- night daily, and Southside stays open to two or three a.m. depen- ding on the intensity of the early morning dog rush. Juan ' s Place 941 Carleton Mexic an No reservations Price Range: $5 to $7 People either love it or they hate it. The atmosphere is festive and Juan ' s is always busy. If you ' re looking for a place to have an intimate dinner for two, this is not it. The food is ex- cellent, especially if portion size is important to you. A typical dinner in- cludes a large entree served with lots of beans and rice. Our roving reviewer noted the great service. " It seems like there are a thousand employees that somehow know what everyone else is doing. They an- ticipate your every need sometimes before you do. " Santa Fe Bar Grill 1310 University Avenue California Cuisine Reservations Recommended Price Range: $12 to $15 Set in a converted train station, Santa Fe Bar Gril is spacious with lots of white. Tables are set far apart, so you don ' t have to worry about eavesdrop- ping neighbors. " The environment isn ' t hushed like a lot of more expen- sive places — it ' s the type of place where you can talk freely. " Unusual items such as Tuna with Papaya Salsa or a five green salad with fresh goat cheese dot the menu are what makes this place famous. The servicepeople are friendly and take pride in their food. Bongo Burgers Dwight Telegraph Persian No reservations What exactly is a bongo burger? A bongo burger is the Persian equivalent of a hamburger, but made with soy instead of ground beef. This unusual restaurant attracts people with adventuresome taste. The place is strictly business because of its space confinements. " The place is small and crowded, " our roving reviewer notes, " but the food is worth the wait. You get big portions for a small cost. " The family run at- mosphere means that Bongo Burger takes pride in their product. Bongo Burger has had such success in its Southside location that it has recently opened a larger Northside edition on Euclid. 111 50 In Yogurt Park 2433A Durant Ave. Frozen Yogurt Price Range: .85 (small) to $ 1 . 0 5 (large) Toppings: .35 ea. Established long before the frozen yogurt craze, Yogurt Park has always been somewhat ahead of its time. Open daily from 11 am to midnight and conveniently located on Durant Ave. across from Suffi- cient Grounds, Yogurt Park prides itself on its fast service, reasonable prices, and a dai ly changing selec- tion of yogurt an toppings. With 6 different flavors always available, Yogurt Park offers customers the variety other yogurt shops lack. And although the yogurt would not always win blue ribbons bons at the county fair, flavors such as piña colada and cherry chocolate will satisfy the most daring student palate. Call 549-5070 for daily flavors. La Fiesta Mexican Haste Telegraph No Reservations Price Range: $2 to $6 La Fiesta — secret of those who have good taste and a low budget. Dinner begins with the famous ever- improving soup, and of course chips to tide you over. A dinner with two items (such as an enchilada and taco) are more than enough to fill nearly any appetite. The atmosphere is in- formal and friendly, but at times can seem cramped. " This is definitely a place to meet friends for lunch or din- ner and have a great time! " Chez Panisse Cafe 1517 Shattuck Continental and California Cuisine No reservations Price Range: $5 to $15 Upstairs from the famous Chez Panisse Restaurant is a cafe which has excelle nt food, but at a more reasonable price for the student budget. Also, the cafe doesn ' t have the month long reservation list. The sparse interior of the restaurant allows you to focus on the food. The service people are very attentive and knowledgable — dedicated to it as a profession. " The Cafe for those who want Chez Panisse type food at stu- dent prices. " Blue Nile Dwight Telegraph Ethiopian No reservations Price Range: $3 to $7 The decor brings out as much of an African atmosphere as can be found in Berkeley. Although much of the food can be considered spicy, milder dishes can be found for those with more sensitive taste buds. All of the main dishes are served without knives and forks and are to be eaten by hand using injira, which is an Ethiopian style pancake. The food is great and is a definite eating experience SS% 51 Scott White (Cole Slaw) Senior English The Pogo-stick Brigade The Pogo-stick Brigade Was used to great effect In the War of Lemonade And the privilege to erect Their own concession stands Was won by the side of truth As well as spacious lands To support each yellow — Cole Slaw To Leslie Moon I feel the fear of a moth that passes much too near a candle, drawn as to the Moon by an instinct for night time flight navigating by that light. The candle, no false moon, a warmer closer flame, it feels the moth ' s quick dips and turns, its flight excites the air, the flame jumps; kinetic, alive. Joy is in the flame ' s quick dance, responding to the close beat of the moth ' s dark wings Too close! the moth is singed the mad flutter of its burning wings a tiny hurricane, a squall to snuff the flame its hiss is sharp and quickly gone the candle dies, blown out the moth dies trapped in cooling wax the air is still blue smoke, a static spiral rises I, a moth am guided by the Moon, warmed by you as by a flame, burn me, warn me before I pass too close hiss softly if I bask too long and turn a curling brown — Cole Slaw Declaring a Major James: My feet tread the shores of the sky My eyes sail its abyss Warm islands covet my glance I am restored by this Roger: Bring me your wares I ' ll sell them for profit Show me your soul I ' ll make money off it James: My soul is my own It ' s not to be sold Chuck: What is your number? Do you have a phone? Say, she ' s a hot number, Something to home Roger: I often wonder why she dresses like that I wish she would talk to me, then take me home A palace of repression made of cardboard and needles It brings me grovelling, ill at her heels Allan: Man, you ' re fucked up It ' s nonsense to me I know her brother We ' ve been friends since age three I thi nk she ' s a lawyer Or so she studies to be James: My feet tread the shores ... Allan: You said that before Don ' t say it no more James: I ' m sorry to bother you with my weak attempt To bring some rhythm and rhyme to events My words radiate from a prismatic intellect A conduit of wavelengths in a poetic dialect Allan: You ' re falling apart You rhyme at the seams Your ear is atrocious I ' m stifling screams Cole Slaw Phil Inje Senior Humanities Options Zebede Ottobre CT my Elm ow fri= imam 0.0 wommt °Nap few re!, OPP. " , .400, .allocr eser -10011:1•= :100112P=711 .31110111P=i aleklail=7 .411.1311P = " ar ,,y4 ..1110.1111r Mat . 14111110 Mari 411110.11■ .4■0111110 1st .41 onse lMilit saillromprwo ‘INCOMMININ Ism pas Building the Dream This poster combines my ideas about what Gwendollyn Wright ' s book Building the Dream meant, as well as providing an eye-catch- ing graphic quality suitable for a lecture p oster. I felt particular satisfaction in providing a sense of concintuity between the two chronological extremes in the range of her book. E. G. Daves Rossell Senior Architecture History No Time Now Horns blow I know Hurry up Go, go! Lines wait That ' s great! You don ' t care I ' m late! Let ' s see I agree We ' ll stop Have tea. We ' ll lunch Take brunch Not now Time ' s a crunch! Later then Don ' t know when Gotta go! Once again Andrea Evers — Andrea Evers Freshman Undeclared X ' s and Z ' s Jumbles of numbers, confusion: What ' s that? Why can ' t the x equal ten? You mean after all the hours I ' ve spent I still have to do it again? If z =15 and the train leaves at two How high does the butterfly go? It ' s all Greek, not Math, if you want to ask me. The answer? Now how should I know Just bring back the old days when letters were used To spell words like house, dog, and cat. I ' d just count to ten and they all would applaud Now I think, " Yea, I could do that! " This is dedicated to all those who struggle through Math without a clue as to its purpose in life, or for that matter, anything at all. — Andrea Evers Let ' s see ... Another World? No, doesn ' t say enough. Rain- bow ' s Vision? Utterly pretentious. Dreamscape! That ' s it. No, too tacky. Titles take the mystery out of a piece of work anyway. Just like going to school takes the mystery out of learning ... or having sex takes the mystery out of sex ... Know what I mean? All right, the story behind the pictures — It was the summer of ' 85 ... Stop! Rainbow — not another MY SUMME R VACATION story! But ... okay, I understand. How ' s this — One day I was in a foreign coun- try (Taiwan, R.O.C.), and I had a ca-me-ra, and I went CLICK-CLICK a few times, and ... well, you can see the results. I hope that some sense of the beauty and uniqueness of the country has been conveyed adequately through these pictures. Above is a typical scene in a Taiwanese village market. Note the many 20th century artifacts (money, litter, Coca Cola) scattered about. On the opposite page, the coastal landscape is that of Taichung Harbor located on the western coast of Taiwan, which is famous for its beaches. The lush greenery of Taiwan ' s mountainous regions is visi- ble in the last picture. Nestled in this particular hillside is a tiny village of mostly metal structures — a very in- congruous sight. Well, folks, the train ride ' s over ... it ' s the end of the " magical mystery tour. " Pretty clever, huh? Peace and love, Rainbow Chris Harper and Randy Strauss Junior and Sophomore Civil Engineering and History Paul C. Miles Senior Social Sciences Carbon Yard I found no spring thaw rakes when Stomping through the mud Its clinging to the heel This was a model of I left it there to bake Caking in the sun With nothing left but Hardwood floors for walking on When I came back around Couldn ' t find the place It was a trap that I thought No force could erase There is goes, there goes my footing with the shoe It knows, it knows its altered but not fooled These boot shaped grooves and pits Are filling up with sludge Its coursing through the yard Like tree sap, milk, and blood Lake forming up below The grizzled climbing tree I tried to cross it till I couldn ' t see my knees Below, beneath the roots there is a room Decisions made Persephone and groom Night crawlers moving in Have settled down to stay I can ' t go back outside Part three of new way It sometimes fills my room With stinking flowing mess Someday I ' ll join I know I ' ll ooze in with the rest Here was, here is a candle melted down No heat left to melt the frozen ground Chorus: It ' s only what it seems It ' s only when you saw It ' s only filled with weeds It ' s only the carbon yard There is a new restaurant on Shattuck Avenue called the " King Dong. " For some reason, I hope they don ' t serve foot long hot dogs. When I first came to Cal, I saw a long line coming out of Sproul Hall. I asked a girl what the line was for, and she told me that it was the line you had to stand in, in order to qualify for some other line down the hall. There has never been a famous pro- fessor in the U.C. system whose last name was Hall. This is because the Regents don ' t want to appear foolish when they have to name a building after him. Student athletes and foreign students have similar problems with the English lanuage. They can ' t read or write very I. One group uses a variety of ac- Potshots cents and dialects, so you have to listen very carefully in order to understand what they are trying to say. While the other group, (the foreign students) can be easily understood. What can be done about over- enrollment? Well, two years ago, the General Catalogue did not include a map of the Berkeley campus. Apparent- ly, the Regents hope that freshmen would wander around the halls aimless- ly, get discouraged, and go home. Those who stayed were sent to non-existent classes in Dwinelle Hall. Their bodies have still not been recovered. I saw an ad in the Daily Cal for the " Asian Yellow Pages. " I understand that this will follow in the tradition of other Pac Bell publications such as the " Caucasian White Pages " and the " Native American Red Pages. " If Freud were alive today, he would probably see something symbolic in the fact that our two biggest campus landmarks are the Campanile and Sather Gate. A young lady invited me to a party at here sorority, but I declined. It seems that each Saturday is their " In- traveneous Drug and Shotgun Night. " I want to come on their " Hard Liquor and Indecent Exposure Night. " I felt guilty about the fact that I haven ' t been participating in the Anti-Apartheid demonstration on campus. But I ' m uncomfortable when I am the only black student in an all- white group. Now, I don ' t feel guilty anymore. I hired a Jewish pre-law stu- dent to feel guilty for me. Two People, Two Lives This assignment asked that two people and their occupations be visually linked. The tensions between many black people and white people are strong, and I wanted to comment on that tension; but I also wanted express what I feel is a common humanity which ultimately links us together. E. G. Daves Rossell Senior Architecture History Twenty years ago, UC Berkeley regularly appeared on the nightly news. The Univer- sity gained national attention not because it had produced another Nobel Prize Win- ner or a national champion in basketball, but because Golden Bears were carrying signs, singing protest songs, and being ar- rested by the hundreds. In the mid-sixties, this campus emerged as a hotbed of liberalism and many perceived Cal students as marijuana-smoking, draft- dodging pseudo-socialists. A part of Cal during the sixties, the Greek system found itself reeling from attacks that it was discriminatory, elitist, conformist, and worst of all, an institution of the past. The trouble began in 1960, when the University ordered all fraternities and sororities to remove any clauses from their charters which encouraged discriminatory practices. The controversy that ensued ad- ded to the ever-increasing leftward shift of the student body resulted in a major decline in the number of rushees. One fraternity which had been a part of the Berkeley campus since the early 1900 ' s, Theta Xi, folded in the fall of 1965, and several others also came close to disintegration. A passionate debate erupted on the pros and cons of Greek liv- ing. Many non-Greeks felt that fraternities and sororities encouraged conformity, anti-intellectualism, and overemphasized social and material matters such as parties, clothes, and " status. " Greek leaders de- nounced this accusation as an unfair and inaccurate stereotype. As one would naturally expect from a group of well- organized future leaders, the Greeks themselves had a solution to the problem. Buck Kingman, president of the Inter- Fraternity Council in 1965, admitted that the Greeks had done much to promote these stereotypes, and in order to continue on the Berkeley campus, the fraternities and sororities must unify and make their presence felt more profoundly: " The fault doesn ' t lie with others, however, it lies with us. Each fraternity and the fraternities as a whole must now exert a more dynamic role at this University or the system will go under, and with it the University ' s sense of balance. " Since those troubled times in the sixties, the Greek system has generally followed Kingman ' s advice and has consequently exhibited a more profound influence on campus life. The fraternities and sororities have grown and have outlived the beatniks and hippies that predicted their downfall two decades ago. With the restoration of a more conservative national atmosphere, pride in one ' s family and country have once again become popular, and once again the Greek system is flourishing. The eighties have found the Greeks a very well-rounded organization, contrasting eventful social lives with high academic standards and active philanthropies. With the re-emergence of protest chants and banners on the steps of Sproul Hall over issues such as divestment and apar- theid, some observers believe that Berkeley is returning to its activist stance predominant in the sixties; and as a result, once again the Greek system will be in jeopardy. But now, many members argue that the Greek way of life is too strong, too vibrant to ever be threatened again. One only has to see a flock of well-dressed sorority women or a proud fraternity man radiating self-confidence to know that the Greek system is now secure. While Greek life isn ' t for everyone, it will continue to be a vital aspect of University life for its members. — Chris.Dawson ACACIA Members: Randy Ide, Vince Hawkins, Axel Vogt, Jeff Cohan, Pat Chang, Jim Giordano, Ross Lefstin, John Halligan, Bregg Cum- mings, Scott Carter, Chris Shadix, Dan Lynn, Mike Navarre, Miguel Axnar, Hector Campos, Gabe Chiu, Kevin Fall, Rick Friedman, Brent Goodale, Kevin Lines, Jeff Rogers, Eric Shiu, Apar Sidhu, Greg Stilson, Ken Sunoo, Jeff Turk, Adam Wang Evan Williams. Acacia, aside from heading the fraternity lists, is the Greek word for distinctiveness and leadership. Nothing typifies this more than our wild and woolly parties. For instance, take Rick Succumbing to Rox- anne after a 17 tequila shot marathon, Or our Mickey Mouse facade, converting our venerable Campanile into a cute wrist-watch, Now that was distinct. cians accepted both the credit and blame for the Campanile caper, furthering our tradition of standing ruggedly while weathering the inclement storm of press that followed. Acacia, as you might have known, is also a tree. IMMIN110■01110 66 Members: Holly Abbott, Leslie Bates, Beth Bier, Janeen Blasy, Sue Innen, Karen Busch, Debbie Collins, Mary Conwell, Janet Dalton, Michelle de-Pfyffer, Catharine Drew, Ana Duckler, Dam Dugan, Lana Ether- ington, Cindy Fischer, Debby Freed, Jacquie Fruhlinger, Rashmi Garde, Cindi Gates, June Gessford, Dede Gilbert, Leslie Gill, Tricia Godsey, Jana Good, LameIle Gutierrez, Kim Hasse, Sara Hammes, Sharon Hays, Jennifer, Hebner, Lisa Heilbron, Andrea heimbecker, Marie Hewett, Wendy Joffman, Kaite Hover, Tana Hrabeta, Wendy Jacobsen, Lisa Kabot, Anne Kavanaugh, Paige Kerchner, Teri Kennedy, Marth Kim, Helaine Klasky, Carolyn Krinard, Ellen Lange, Kris I.evi, Susan Lopez- Guerra, Joni Lyon, Jodi Magedman Heidi Markel, Michelle McCarthy, Shelley McClelland, Kathy Noble, Agnes Pak, Stephanie Parr, Karen Peckham, Dana Pepp, Joyce Peterson, Debbie Podberesky, Stacey Ravel, Nancy remar, Wendy Richardson, Karen Richmond, Adrienne Sam, Mimi sardou, One Schucker, Jennifer Schmidt, Lin- da Schwimmer, Randee Schuster, Jean shirley, Lizabeth Smith, Amy Stein, Susie Stein, Sue Steinkamp, Laurie St uhelbarg, Jennifer Terrell, Tami Tong, Joyce Torres, dy Vejar, Jeanne Vencil, Jeanie Waltuch, Ellen Weiner, Donna Wills, Lynda Wills, Lori Wohlgemuth, Jolie Wolf, Lori Woloc how, Roxy Yanik, I ibby Zartler. Pledges: Elizabeth Allen, [Mary Anderson, Rebekay Bailey, Debra Bar, Neela Benjamin, Elizabeth Burns, Amy Bursch, Christina Calvello,lennifer Cameron, Shannon Clark, Elyssa Cohen, Jeanne Delaney, Krissy Drew, Deanne ingson, Rana Engler, Sally Gallinger, Tristan Grisbbin, (Iharri Hearn, Sheryl Kanter, Carey Keith, Eileen Kogi, Diana Kreinman, Yvonne Labat, Vicky [evil, Grace lu, Michelle Mandell, Kristine McCarthy, Kate McCrue, Jen- nifer Montano, Maggie Muir, Kim O ' Neill, Arita Pacheco, Caroline Peck, Karen Snyder, Julie Steier, liz Sutherland, Maya Takase, Beverly Tamm, Patricia Urda, I eslie Webb, Cara Wit herow, Gabrielle Zaits. 1985 marks the 100 year anniversary of Alpha Chi Omega. We are proud of our heritage as well as the current status of our house. Academics are a primary goal of Alpha Chi ' s, as evidenced by our ranking of the highest C.P.A. of all sororities on pus tor live et the last six year semesters. While scholastics holds high priority, so do social events. A recently established tradi- tion, the Shorts and Shades Party, held at the Cliff House, was a big success. Our winter formal in the Carnelian Room atop the Bank of America building in San cisco proved to be a beautiful bash. The traditional Mother-Daughter and Father- Daughter events also hold special places in the memories of @AA. Community awareness is also an integral part of the philosophy and we there fore strongly support the Faster Seals Projec t, the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation and The MacDowell Colony. As Alpha Chi ' s we pride ourselves on our unique diversity and we enhance the different facets of the Cal student body by following our motto: Together let us seek the heights. OMEGA NPHC -ALPHA DELTA PHI Member: Brian Ahern, Craig Armstrong, Scott Barber, Adam Battani, Pat Bell, Ed Benigno, Greg Burnight, lames Choulos, Lyn Christopulos, Phil Eskanazi, Marc Finer man, Morty Fitzgerald, Andy Gall, Mark Gerdes, Mike Ghiselli, Jeff Haines, John Halsted, Scott Hay, Dave Henderson, Ross Henderson, Cory Higgins, Kevin Hillesland, Josh Hudnut, Steve Humphries, John Keagv, Gavin Kent, Hank Klein, Scott Kovalik, Peter Kutzer, Kevin Lake, Fred each, Tony t.iberty, Tim Lounibos, John ukrich, John McDonald, Matt McNerney, Lee Mahoney, Dan Marcus, Sean Mullen, Rich Pearson, Mark Plante, Dave Propp, Scott Putman, Bud Reilly, Shawn Rouse, Rob Salaber, Marc Samson, Ted Scherman, Ed Schrock, Pete Setzer, Jonathon Shill, Stuart Shiff, Chris Siebert, Pete Simmons, Sutton Stern, Paul Sullivan, Gary Tilkian, Karl Ullman, James Weight, Jack Weingart, John Wiley. 0 Dll 69 ALPFL ,LLTA PI Members: Beth Abrams, Kathryn Alisbah, Tina Anagnes, Carol Anderson, Elizabeth Anderson, Hest Anderson, Debbi Aptaker, Gretchen Archibald, Greta Ardell, Anne Artoux, Janice Austin, Cynthia Baily, Lois Baldocchi, Laurie Baldwin, Elizabeth Barelli, Cathy Barsotti, Lorrie Beal, Mara Berke, Anne Bjork, Kari Bookin, Ilene Bren- ner, Carolyn Briggs, Karen Brodkin, Megan Browne, Vicki Brugler, Eva Burkley, An- drea Carney, Wendi Casady, Sandy Chiao, Christy Choate, Karen Christopherson, Eurim Chun, Christina Cohen, Jennifer Cohen, Lisa Cohen, Celeste Cowell, Aster Christina Devos, Debbie Dimino, Lynn Diringer, Anne Dresel, Diane Dressler, Romy Eichler, Stephanie Fong, Allison Francis, Judy Friedman, Constance Garton, Patty Gaspari, Kathy Gates, Jessica Gellr, Kathryn Gillotti, Helen Goldberger, Daisy Gordon, Toni Gover, Mimi Gorin, Leslie Goyette, Gillian Hall, Toni Haney, Karen Heath, Joannek Hing, Lynne Hitesman, Nancy hochman, Christa Hoey, Eileen Horowitz, Nancy Hughes, Karen Johnson, Janine Jones, heidi Kampp, Miranda Kane, Debbie Katz, Carole Kempler, Karen Krackeler, Marjorie Kutzman, Ginny Landers, Patty Landers, Jill Loce, Dana Leventhal, Stephanie Lewitt, Melissa Lippi, Heidi Livingston, Nicole Lucey, Lisa Martinez, Meg Matthews, Anne-Marie Mishirky, Michelle Morse, Alison Murphy, Pam Newton, Suzie Neinstedt, Carina Pener, Nancy Petrin, Liz Polk, Susie Proohaska, Tanya Radowicz, Laurie Riordan, Christina Romero, Susan Rosenthal, Linda Scott, Kathy Selder, Michal Seligmann, Lisa Shaw, Thoraya Shemdin, Karen Silverman, Vita Slaidins, Lisa Socranski, Jennifer Stanich, Katy Stechshucte, Loren Stenson, Esther Suzuki, Diana Sweet, Laura Sweet, Sally Sylverter, Debbie Tapson, Kristine Tatsutani, Beth Thomas, Anne Tookoian, Annette Vait, Kimberly Van Bois, Suzanne Vann, Julie Van Wert, Marnie Vujnvich, Sharon Weiss, Kristin White, Wendy Williams, Margaret Wilmer, Jenny Woodburn, Lisa Wu, Paula Wynne, Beth Zimmers, Samara Zuwaylif, Jodie Zweig. Alpha Delta Pi: A house bonded together by love, friendship, and loyalty. As members, we pride ourselves on our diversity, spirit, and enthusiasm. Our sisterhood, based upon the principles established by our founders in 1851, adhere to high standards of academic, social, and leadership excellence. AAn bean the ' 85-86 year with 41 fantastic pledges who eagerly awaited such events as t le fall gangster formal, pledge party, and ice cream social. The 1st annual IN AArl tennis tournament was a smashing success as well as various Big Little Sister activities. As part of our philanthropy, we were active in tutoring young children at Malcolm X Grammar School. Back from Christmas, the pledges enjoyed Friendship Days, which was the start of a super second semester. Black Diamond was an elegant formal and the Luau was a great affair as usual. On Mother ' s Day, we charmed our moms with a fashion show and danced all night with our dads on Father ' s Day. Finally we ended with a huge goodbye to our seniors. It was a great year at AA1-1! . --Susan Rosenthal 70 embers: Kathleen Bertolani, Veronica Cabras, Alexandra Chew, Donna Chew, Andrea Tara De Back, Jane Delfendahl, Atheni Devera, Allison Eng, Nancy Fong, Amy edman, Beth Galaif, Jill Goldberg, Veronica L. Joe, Jill Kauffman, Judy Long, Allison lin, Leah Mitsuyoshi, Kathy Morris, Thi Cam Nguyen, Carrie Panama, Stella adopoulos, Ellen Slawsby, Aline Tewes, Marie Tomlinson, Jessica Wilkins, Sheri Alison. ALPHA EPSLON RHI Members: Phyllis Baldry, Maria Chan, Virginia Fernandez, Zandra Geary, Mikki Halpin, Julie Landau, Debbie Moritz, Lan Nguyen, Coleen O ' Hare, I aura Rieders, Leslie Shumate, Ruthie Souroujon, Laura Traweek, Becky Tywoniak, Emily Wanderer, Teresa Anaya, Alison Butler, Hilary Chism, Kristi Coale, Renee Cooper, Christina Falco, lit Finlayson, Barbara Garner, Rosie Gascon, Jaci King, Heather Lehr, Nici Meckel, Leah Miller, Penny Purinton, Julianne Sartain, Margaret Schneck, Becky Tauber, Michelle Wagner, bie Bennett, Christy Clevenger, Jeanette Crosby, Michelle Dawn Circle, Linda Harvey, Iris ia Hobson, Julie Kariba, Silvia Leis, Susan Mank, Jeanie McKevitt, Sheila Quarry, Julie Smith, Lisa Walsh, Diane Alpern, Sonya Chan, Kelly Croft, Lisa deBuren, Sharon Duke, Kellie Gan, Rinelle Garibaldi, Julie Grey, Tracey Hoskinson, Valli Israels, Virginia James, Laua Kang, Dawn Keezer, I eslie Lukesh, Claire MeLris, Karen Palmersheim, Michelle Perrot, Patty Poydessus, Robin Rootenburg, Marguerite Thompson, Kim Upham, Karen Wolfe, Jill Fleiss, Susan Forsstrom, Katharine Mulvany, Lisa Pope, Claire Phillips, Renee Hendric ks, Sonya Sigler. This action-packed year at Alpha Gam included our nual ice cream social draiser tor the luvinile Diabetes fund, production of a school play at thousand Oaks Elementary School, and numerous challenging jects. A 20 ' s theme pledge dance, winter cocktail, spring formal ails ' other exciting changes and activities helped make the year a success. 1985-86 officers include: President—tan Nguyen, Vice President Fraternity Education--Julie Landau, Treasurer--Kristi Coale, Rush-- laci King, Recording Secretary--Julie Smith, responding Secretary--Linda Harvey, Vice President Scholarship--Barbara Garner, Panhellenic Debbie Moritz, Zandra Geary, House Chairman—Julianne Sartain, Ritual--Nisi Meckel, Social Chairman--Emily Wanderer, Publicity—Hilary Chism, Standards--Leslie Shumate. -- Hilary Chism ALPHA GAMMA DELTA ALPHA A OMEGA., 11 Mario Bravo, Robert Burrowes, Dan Carroll, Dan Day, Robert Derham, John eringer, Galen t long, Doyle, RR hard Leong, Michael Mar- ner, Robert Mott, Paul Navarro, Leo-Glenn Parado, Mark Piper, ott Si Ivey, Jackson Yu. November 5 1985. It ' s 5 am and my math midterm is at 9:30 am! These last six hours of studying in the dining room have been pretty peaceful. Nowhere else wise) but at $acx$would one be able to study in a dining room without ing disturbed! Oh well, since I can ' t sleep, I won ' t. I ' ll just sit back and reflect .what have these last two months been like for me at Alpha Gamma Omega. Being a live-out, it ' s been hard to tell, These last few days living in the house have been very helpful: they ' ve helped to show me how portive this house is. Several people (Beau, Bones and Rob) have ed concern for my well-being. They ' ve wished me well on the midterm, and scott even said that he ' d pray for me. You can ' t go wrong with that kind of help. Even with the stringent rules imposed by the tional council forbidding drinking, dancing and smoking from our ties, I would never leave, although I admit that I have considered leaving in the past. No, I ' ll stick with it. These people are my brothers, my friends. I cae about them and they care about me. it ' s not perfect, but nowhere else will you find a more close-knit fraternity. — Leo-Glenn Parado 73 Members: Veronica Abernathy, Theresa Austin, Tracey Campbell, Samantha Davis, Amylurine Gilliam, Constant Harris, Maia Kirton, Jennifer Moore, Darla Murphy, Terri Paula Sanders, Freda Statom, Cheryl Sullivan, Laurie Webb, Don- na Wilkins. Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority is the oldest Greek- lettered organization established by black college women. It was founded of January 15, 1908, at Howard in Washington, D.C. The U.C. chapter was founded on August 21, 1921. The Rho chapter today is striving to tinue the work of the sorority in the way in which its founders envisioned. To this end, Rho has involved itself in activities which promote sisterhood among its members, academic excellence and, " service to all mankind. " A partial listing of its community service projects include: " Food Kitchens " for needy dividuals, tutoring elementary school children, voter registration drives, a high school essay contest, and the Michele Woods Scholarship for a Cal student. Also, Rho organized a Victory March in January to celebrate the first occasion of Martin Luther King Jr ' s a national holiday. -- Donna Wilkins Nlembers: Bill Adam, Ron Axe, Algernol Boozer, lett " Whitey " Caspar, tom-tom Chavez, Kravis Colwell, Dave Ellis, Brian Eric k son „Ale ukui, Om " Potty " Gallagher, Steve Garcia, lett Geoghegan, josh Gold, Sean Hamada, LaMar iasbn k, Gregg Hirano, Keith Hitchcock, [)cirwin Horn Kent Kawakami Deepak Khanna, Brian Koshley, Mike " D.P. " I cirsen, Sid Lee, Scott Lewis, Art I ui, Ben Manuel, Bob Marston, Rob Manuh, Dave Mayo, Jim McGiu, lohn " iger " Merc lacier, Mike Meyer, Sam Peters, Rob Robinson, Rick " Spanky " Rodriguez, Andy Soemardi, laime " Felix " Sumortin, Scott Iitcomb, Kevin Tolsma. ALPHA KqP LAMBDA 75 Laura Agapay, Carolyn Alvord, Dana Ashley, Diane Alison Becker, Susan Bernheimer, Allison Block, Sally Boege, -Maria Bogdanos, Man Buckman, Nima Chandler, Claudia Cheng, Patricia Chiang, Hui Chen, Nina Christensen, Jennifer Clugston, Cristina Canada, Cathie Crosta, Kathryn Curry, Elise Davis, Leslie Davis, Reena Dhaliwal, Caterina Diaz, Beth Edgerton, Elizabeth Fasset, Carol Feigenbaum, Kip Freytag, Marisa Galvan, Elaine Gerstner, Jennifer Gray, Christina Gunner- son, Dagmar Groess, Rebecca Gurrola, MK belle Harris, Colombe shey, I aura Hoagland, Christine Hollister, Amy Huang, Casey Inman, An- thea Ip, Kelly Ishida, Blenda Anne Jeffry, Amy Kong, Stacey Krum, Gail Lancaster, Rheyna aney, Tiffany Larsen, Angela lee, Marisa I itwer, Susan -.. Margaret McCarty, Amy McDonald, Robby Mc Killop, Karen McMahon, Nicole Ma,guire, Margo Marsh, Lindsey Martin, Laura Mathis, Annika Metz, Sheree Miller, Annie Miu, Laurel Moore, Kellie Morlix k, Katherine Muir, Roan Natac, Micki Nelson, Tara O ' Regan, belle Orme, Jeanne Paris, Vicki Porter, Tracey Powell, tiffany Rasmussen, Lisa Ridder, Donna Robertson, Heidi Rose, Linda Sah, Laura Sherman, Kimberly Shiba, Deborah Simon, Margann Sprinkle, Kathleen Stewart, Lisa Stone, Sandra Strange, Lila Sulton, Ann Sun, Stacy Sutton, Denise Taleisnik, Teresa Trouerbac h, Theresa Underwood, Elizabeth Untiedt, Sylvia Vargas, Susan Waterfall, Laurel Weintraub, Michelle Weise, Beth Wemple, I aura Williams, Laura Wolff, Michelle Woo, Ann Wathen, Natalie Yu. What is Alpha Omicron Pi? Well, Alpha Omicron Pi is a combination of Cal football games, luaus, Screw Your Roommate parties at Art ' s, barbecues, formals, Mother-Daughter brunches, Father-Daughter dances, hasher nights, ice cream socials, tutoring at Malcolm X, senior drinking nights, scholarship dinners, exchanges, Big-Little Sister Sleepovers, movie nights, I A road trips, parent ' s weekends, Cal Band invasions, candle pass- ings, ski trips, All My Children, study nights (with food!), bridal showers, Henry ' s, and the infamous Sirloin and Brew! Alpha Omicron Pi also has girls involved in Biophysics, ASUC Senate, mathematics, engineering, theatre, field hockey, Torch and Shield, Californians, architecture, J-Comm, UBA, Economics, and of course, Manuel ' s! Alpha Omicron Pi has 110 diverse women who are energetic and dedicated to whatever goal they choose to pursue. Each member i s not only encouraged to achieve, but each member is respected for what she decideS ' to do as well as for what she believes in. Go Bears!! Cheryl Barker ALPHA OMICRON PI - Alpha Phi Sorority is an organization with a strong and varied history. The house was founded at the University of California, Berkeley in 1901. As one the first five sororities on campus, Alpha Phi celebrates being a part of the ilanthropic group, Ace of Clubs, which produces the Joe Roth Memorial year. The house is also involved in the Heart Project. We have raised er three million dollars in the past few years through activities like the pha Phiesta — Mexican dinner night, aerobics, the Campanile Climb, and rious candy sales. Our members are also involved in a wide range of . ities with girls participating in intramural and intercollegiate sports, the lifornians, KALX, the Golden Overtones, the University Chorus, and many ore. With officers such as President Liz Brisby, Vice President (Standards) Jena Pidgeon, and Vice President (Scholarship) Suzette Kern, the house has as bright a future as well as a celebrated past. — Kieran King rinne ichelle Pe a Prosser, rissy Renney,. Gretchen Sche Kim Schamp, Dan. Heath er Sandler Tantau, Kathyr Renee Vogel Kelly Wilson,ti 77 ALPHA PH ALPHA Members: Brian Agrete, Maury B ' Emenie. Rodney Carr, John Cooke, Aaron Crutison, Raymond Dennis, Darryl Dunn, Kevin English, Jaime Gonzalez, Kenneth Green„Avery ee, ott Matthews„Andrew Morris, Nichols, Henry Palmer, awerence Ross, David Scott, Ber- nard Smith, Marcellus Smith, Gordon Towns, Terrell Williams. Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Inc., was ed on December 4, 1906 at Cornell University, in Ithaca, New York. Adopting the colors of black and old gold, the fraternity became known as the first black Greek-letter organiza- tion for college men. The aim of Alpha Phi Alpha is to stimulate the scholastic ambitions of its members; to prepare them for the greatest usefulness in the causes ot humanity, freedom and dignity; to encourage the highest and noblest form of manhood; to aid downtrodden humanity in its efforts to achieve higher social, economic and scholastic status. Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Inc., Alpha silon chapter, U.C. Berkeley, was founded January 17, 1922. Alpha Epsilon chapter s.eeks to carry out the aims of the fraternity. There is no better way to realize the aims of the nity than to take an active part in the affairs of the community, involving ourselves in civic, religious, educational, and political concerns. -Aaron Cruttson 78 ALPHA SIGMA PHI The Nu Chapter of Alpha Sigma Phi Fraternity began at Cal in 1913. Some of our chapter ' s accomplishments include original social events, including the campus ' first Hawaiian Dance, the " Burning Down the House " party, and our yearly formal, the Black and White, which has been adopted nationally as an Alpha Sigma Phi tradition. Although we enjoy a great social life, it is not at the cost of our academics. Our brotherhood realizes that we came to Cal to study; therefore, the Alpha Sigs stress academics. We consistently rank high in the Greek system for overall G.P.A., keep a file of tests and problem sets, and honor outstanding and most improved students with awards. Finally, we have our Scholarship Dinner in which superior scholars are recognized with a steak dinner while the less fortunate eat beans. Alpha Sigs stress equality. " Hell Week " does not exist at our house. Pledges and brothers work, live, and vote together. Our brotherhood is diverse in character and possesses a powerful unity. We build character with brotherhood, not humiliation. No matter what your terest is: sports (we compete in almost all IM and interfraternal sports and were in the quarter-finals in football this year), academics, social life, or a well-rounded lifestyle, the Alpha Sigs have a place for you. — Mike McClure Pha ' Smit1i Robert 79 Members: Bret Andkelos, Steve Bauer, Charlie Baxter, Ron. Blake, Peter Boyle, Pierre Breber, Aim Buckley, John Burke, Matt Carcal, Mark Clendenin, Dan Cole, Paul Costanza, John Conroy, Ciib Cooper, Jim Crabtree, Pete Crudo, Rick Davis, Craig Davis, Pat Degrace, Mike Demetrios, Rob Diroll, Dave Dove, Jim Downey, Britt Doyle, Chao Uhler, Pat Ellison, Carl Foster, Chris Gaut, Gregg Geraci, Fred Gledhill, Doug Hamilton, Barry Harrison, Torn Becht, Chris Hecker, Lowell Hill, Paul Joachum, Glenn Johnson, Greg Johnson, Bill Judson, Jay Julian, left Julian, Mike Keene, Gavin Keith, Bob t aFrance, Dan Lubash, Steve Michealides, Roddy. Miller, Peter Mulder, Mike Norcia, Casey O ' Callahan, Scott Palmer, Steve Platter, Ward Raisin, John Rodrigue, Mike Rogers, Alex Rubin, Ed Salazar, Rick Santos, Eric Saucedo, John Shenk, Rob Shenk, gric Scall, Dave Smith, Jeff Steele, Eddy Straker, Kris VanGiesen, PeteWestwick, Dave Wharton, Rich Whitey, O ' Keese Willots, Jerry Wisdom, Andrew Whodecki. Alpha Tau Omega --- (A.T.O.), founded nationally over 120 years ago, was established on the Berkeley campus on April 10, 1900. Like the previous 86 years, this past school year was both exciting and eventful for A.T.O. Scholarship, campus activities, and community in- volvement are all high priorities for members of our fraternity. Not only did our house G.P.A. place A.T.O. ' s among the top five fraternities scholastically, but many of our members were involved in numerous honor societies and student organizations on campus. A.T.O. ' s have athletic interests- as well. Not only are thirteen of our members involved in intercollegiate athletics (four of which were starters in last year ' s national champion rugby team), but this past year we claimed championships in four separate intramural leagues Thanks to all of this year ' s graduates who put in so much towards making A.T.O. as strong as it is. A special thanks to Maggie as well we love you and we ' ll miss you. -Chris Van Giesen VM11=iii■ing 8 ALPHA TA U OMEGA- Greek Life . . . Everybody Needs a Thrill I To many people, the word ' Greek ' conjures up images of gods and goddesses residing high atop Mount Olympus. Others may think of the beautiful Mediterranean villages and beaches of the islands of Greece. Still some may be reminded of the classic literary works that were written during the Greek Golden Age. But to a vast majority of students on the Berkeley campus, ' Greek ' is not just a word, it ' s a way of life. " What does Greek life mean to you? " This is, admittedly, a very general question, one that could be answered in a vast variety of ways. Granted, when asking this question to various fraternity and sorority members, I expected a very stereotypical answer: parties. It was very interesting, then, to find that to the Greek members ques- tioned, their interaction with the Greek system isn ' t as artificial and superficial as many have come to believe, including myself. John Holland, a sophomore member from Delta Tau Delta, spoke of " enriching other people ' s lives in the way they ' ve enriched yours. " Many Greek members feel that this is the most important aspect of Greek life: personal interaction. " Sharing your college ex- perience, " John said, " is the least you can do for all of the good times the fraternity has given to you. " Perhaps the most lasting friendships are made while one is a pledge or during the first semester that one is a member of the Greek system. This is reputed to be the most hectic, and the most exciting time for members of the Greek system. This is especially true of fraternities who tend to ' work ' their pledges harder than sororities. Obviously, the pros outweigh the cons, as Dave Zehner, a freshman member of Sigma Chi, related when he said that " for a pledge it seems like almost constant work mixed with some of the ' funnest ' times of your life. " times of your Life. " I was very impressed with the many quotes I received while pro- ducing this article. The Greeks have proved beyond a doubt that theirs is an organization that is many-faceted in its ways of function- ing. It was Libby Zartler, a senior member of Alpha Chi Omega and a former president of her house, who summed up the Greek system in a very positive way: " To me, Greek life is a sense of belonging and accomplishment, of always knowing that someone is going to be there for you, regardless of whether you ' ve had a good day or a bad day. For a large university like Cal, comraderie and a sense of belong- ing are the most valuable things that a student can hope to gain. " Linda Emery BETA THETA PI Ever since the Omega Chapter was founded in 1879, members have sought to create a distinct college experience rooted in ac ademic, social, and fraternal principles. quently, few fraternal organizations at Cal c an boast of the notoriety that Beta Theta Pi has earned and has exemplified this past year. Whether Omega Betas tutored at Malcolm X Elementary School, competed on the playingfield and in the classroom, or contributed to the social events, societies, and atmosphere of Cal, we did so in keeping with the proud and unique heritage of the Omega Chapter and Beta Theta Pi. Go Bears! jim Christie Members: lohn Albin, Walt Alexander, Dave Alvarado, John Alving, Dave Beeby, Bill Benjamin, Russ Bertucelli, Matt Brauer, Doug Bull, Pete Burs( hinger, Jason Chandler, Jim Christie, Steve Church, Trent Cox, Garr Davidson, Spencer Decker, Steven Dyer, Tom Fehr, Gordon Gottsche, Gordon Gulley, Jeff Hand, Brad Howe, Scott Hutchison, Matt Klink, Chuck Kuglen, Tom Kuglen, Jim MacLaughlin, Bob Maze, Dave Naso, Dave Nelson, Tom Norian, Toni Padden, Mark Resnick, Ron Reynolds, Eric Shelby, Chris Smith, Ron Stewart, Tom Tanneyhill, Scott Tielemans, Pete Tindell, John Tomason, Ken Werner, Charlie Wilde, Bruce Wilson, Brian Wipke, Tony Wood, Scott Yarris, Steve Zurnaciyan. • 81 CH OMEGA Allison Addicott, Kara Ann Baker, Kristin Baker, Laura Jane Baxter, Barbara Belding, Natalie Blake, Susan Bolinger, Shari Bonzell, Kathryn Boyer, Joanna Brody, Jill Brontman, Kim Brown, Robin Burlingame, Michaelle Burstin, Patty Byler, Julie- Ann Byram, Gwynnae Byrd, Michelle Callison, Cathleen Carey, Sharon Cassidy, Margaret Chang, Anne ( bickering, Caroline Chua, lenniter Claesgens, Kristine Cox, Andera Croak, Kim Crow, Karin Cullen, Kathryn Dabney, Margot Daly, I on Dang, Amy DeWitt, Nicole Dodd, Michelle Doll, Jennifer Droke, nifer Edwards, Leah Edwards, Susan Flledge, Jennifer sposto, I ynne sselstein, Sue Farney, Alice Fisher, Jill holey, Denise Gadwill, I eesa Galatz, Dana Gale, Kristan Ghisletta, Amy Ghisletta, Deborah Gill, Carolyn Glalkides, Kim Glasgow, lileen Goggins, Marci Gold, Joy Goodman, Laura Gordon, Lisa Grau, Nina Grose, Mari Hale, Dominique tarroc h, Marti Heard, Rebecca leinstein, Kim I ielton, t isa Sarah Hi( Ls, Diana Hildebran, I yndel Hilyard, LaurieHoffman, Suzanne Hogan, Caroline Holland, Shawna Holmes, Shelley Hoist, Carole I tong, Karen Hunt, Kimberly Jansen, Tres Jimenez, Vic ki Karlovich, Robin Key, Khare, Kristi Kimball, Sharon Kincaide, Amy Kolander, Sabrina t abiri, JenniterLaity, lenniter Lauter, MichelleLee, Laura Legge, LeslieLeibnitz, Devorah Levine, Carla Levy, Amy Loughlin, Lisa I ubbor k, Stephanie Luck, Denise MacDonald, Jenni Malone, Sondra Manuelian, Susan Marshall, Kathleen McDivitt, Jennifer Nctntee, Angela Milles, Megan Miller, Tammie Morrison, Karla Nerkens, Kathy Noe, Julie O ' Connor, Susan O ' Leary, Debra Oberman, Kathleen Pendergast, Jennifer Penning, Sloane Pettit, Bonnie Portis, Paula Putkey, Deborah Rabitz, Catherine Rathjen, Julie Ratkovitch, Nadine Riess, Lyn Reynolds, Deborah Roter, Dean- na Rumph, Elizabeth Rupp, Ann Scott, Sherry Scott, Julie Selby, Ruthie Selvidge, Aimie Shipman, Jill Smith, Julie Smith, Melt. Smith, Melinda Smolin, Ian Starling, Kristin Steinberg, Shar matte Sterne, Marci Welling, Brigette Wilds, Chris Wilhelm, Ce,thy Wilson, Kimberley Wilson, lean Marie Worster, Christine Young, Chris Zettas. Chalk up another rip-roaring year at Chi-O. Between scholarship, com- munity service and social events, it seemed there was never enough time to do it all. Chi-Os devoted many hours of philanthropic service to tutoring and to tivities with our sponsored orphanage, including an easter egg hunt and Christmas gifts and dinner. After a concerted effort to buckle down on the books, we raised our Panhellenic academic ranking to 2! Chi-Os and their professors recognized individual a( heivement at our annual Scholarship Dinner. The year was rounded out with an opportunity to escape from the pressures and responsibilities of life at Cal. Both Fall and Spring Formals were great successes, but things really let loose at the not-so-formal events. Pledge Miles released some tension in the lagoon at Singapore Sling ... Putkey knocked ' em dead on the dance floor (as usual) at Acapulco Surprise ... Clueless Cassidy was refreshed with a " swim " after a Rambo rampage at our Initiation Party ... then there was Whiskey River ... but that ' s another of many untold stories .. Kim Brown 82 • A,lenthers: Peter Anderson, Cliff Berry, Ed Brakeman, Dan Casey, Tom tle, Mike Chavez, Kent Davies, Dave Deatherage, Lu Devincenzi, Pat Devlin, Mike larnam, Terry Finstad, John Fox, Grant Gamble, Preston Jor- dan, Steve Kelly, Matt Kreling Allen Lampo, Nils Levine, Bruce Lyon, Ric hard Mac Donald, George Moore, Pat Mundy, Matt Nelson, Don Ome, Dmitry Piterman, Robin Praeger, Matt Paskerian, Charlie Purdom, John Ronneberg, Mark Salamy, Gary Sanchez, Ray Santos, Frank Sauer, Rob Sc haretg, Chuck Sheldon, Wright Sherman, Clay Siemsen, Mike Spranger, sieve Steiert, Ron Tesnow, Scott Ungerman, Jim Youssef, Marshall o maga. The Chi Phi Fraternity traces its origins to Princeton University as early as 1824, making it the oldest social fraternity in the nation. At Cal, Chi Phi is the second oldest fraternity and as such, has a strong heritage and affiliation with the university. Brothers in the house excel in a wide range of studies from Business Administration to Nuclear Engineering, and are also visible in several campus and fraternal organizations. In-house traditional activities such as ball game-day parties, Big Brother Little Brother Drinking Night, WPOD party, and our Russian River canoeing trip unite the brothers in fraternal friendship. — Gary Sanchez CHI PD-II g? 83 84 g Members: Paul Krause, Rich Keene, Steve Anios, Otto Avvakumovitz, John Holte, Joel Thompson, Wolfe Birkie, Chris Ca!Ikon, Randy Parker, Sean Tighe, Craig Locke, Jeff Hirsch, Steve Berkman, Joe Salmon, Hon Brainard, Joe Mechanic, Bo Weinberg, James Smith, John Lopez, Greg Breeze, Rob Haire, John Roman), Mike Collette, Guy Wheeler, Scott Delhanty, Matt Sucherman, Clay Miller, Eric Josephson, Jim Schmitt, Matt Stephens, Dave Martin, Bill Barry, Eric Peterson, Tim O ' Brien, Brad Morrow, Greg Bancroft, Brian McGI ' e, Bill Abasolo, Jett Johns, Greg Northrop, Tony Nownes, Steve Bubrick, Mike Knopf, Rick Looker. Chi Psi Fraternity enjoys the pride of being one of the six original fraternities from Union College and one of the first four on the Berkeley campus. Instilled in the gentlemen of Chi Psi is nearly 150 years of brotherhood and tradition. Also present in the men of Chi Psi is a strong belief in individuality which we believe makes our bonds all the more meaningful. Of course, we also believe ourselves to be a social society and our annual activities include " champagne raids " with the neighboring sororities, formals with other fraternities, an extensive weekly social calendar, tireless " Bago " trips to the Big Game , UCLA, unforgetable pledge sneaks, all-year intramural participation, and to end each year, our incredible Spring Luau. SI DELTA CHI Members: Gordon Abbott, Robert Aguirre, Rob Amparan, Eric Anderson, Jamie Badgley, Rob Benun, Chris Brocchini, Chris Bullock, Keith Campbell, Dick Chiang, Rob Compean, Kevin Conner, Jeff Cowan, Chris Davis, Andrew Degraca, Eric Del Sesto, John Dougery, Pete Dudley, Jeff Endler, Gregg Everson, Mark inger, Garin Green, Scott Hagberg, Mike Haworth, Stuart Hayashi, Pat Hearne, Craig Henderson, Chris Hornbeck, Dave Jones, Sean Kelly, Dob Koenigsberg, Jasom Komorsky, Jim Lockhart, Mike Madrigal, Charles Maynard, Paul Mueller, Pete Murakami, Bob Nevin, Ed Pappert, George Pastor, George Rebhan, Rick Rosenbaum, Jim Shute, Rob Siegel; Brian Silva, Dave Simon, Matt Smyj, Bo Solis, John Tater, Joe Thanasophon, Mike Vargas, Tony Venegas, Steve Wold, Johnny Won, Kirk Yamato. This year was especially rewarding for Delta Chi Fraternity, marking its 75th anniversary at the University of California. In 1910, our Founding Fathers could barely have imagined the success and enjoyment that Delta Chi has brought to its current active members. The social calendar was highlighted by our annual Black Hole party. An estimated 2000 guests danced to the music of Clark Kent and the Reporters. One lucky Delta Chi couple (Mike Lynn) won a trip to Hawaii after a festive Island Holidays party. The celebrations continued with a pajama exchange with Kappa Alpha, Chi Omega, and Kappa Alpha Theta. In a joint effort with Delta Upsilon, Alpha Delta Pi and Alpha Phi, we spooked the children of Longfellow Elementary School on Halloween with our haunted house and trick-or-treat night. Our active social calendar was complemented by an active and successful athletic gram. We consistently place all our teams in the later rounds of all IFC and intramural tour- naments including a runner-up position in indoor soccer and a semi-final position in IFC fe9otball. Finally, we would like to bid farewell to our graduating seniors: Gordy Abbott, Jamie Badgley, Rob Benun, Chris Brocchini, Chris Davis, Andrew Degraca, Mark Gelsinger, Scott Hagberg, Stuart Hayashi, Pat Hearne, Sean Kelly, Bob Koenigsberg, Mike Madrigal, Rick Rosenbaum, Matt Smyj, Steve Wold, and Johnny Won. We wish them the best in future years. Mark Celsinger f 85 DELTA DELTA DELTA Members: Amy Adler, Janis Albertson, Carol Aronson, Ann Baker, Melisa Baker, Amber Barnato, Victoria Bellport, Tami Benicasa, Amy Bennett, Jennifer Bentz, Michele Bird, Sharon Blau, Molly Boardman, Tiffany Brad- shaw, Tory Bradshaw, Alicia Brass, Marti Brehmer, Susan Breslauer, Valerie Briggs, Kristen Broron, Lisa Buchler, Loree Buksbaum, Sue Bunkers, Jenny Callan, Lode Campos, Kathy Castro, Gail Cecchettini, Pyiah Chun, Debbie Christian, Sharilyn Christiansen, Lisa Clapponi, Dana Ciraulo, Dawn Clark, Kourtney Collins, Mary Cooke, Christina Cordoza, Carol Costanza, Cathy Curtis, Susan Doebbeling, Rena Deresin, Lisa Drul, Colleen Duffy, Elizabeth Duffy, Diane Dwyer, Karen Ebbs, Leah Edge, Cathy Ferreira, Suzanne Finley, Sara Fiske, Katherine Garcia, Lindy Gray, Lisa Grotte, Tricia Halamandaris, Pamela Hawkins, Mia Hayashi, Beth Hedgpeth, Karen Heichman, Linda Heichman, Andrea Heilman, Amy Hickox, Heidi Hoehn, Jill Hoffman, Monica Hooker, Christina Horwitz, Angela Irvine, Ann Jackson, Katy Jacobs, Sarah James, Carolyn Johnson, Linda Kagan, Kendi Kallan, Valerie Kaurin, Sandi Kezerian, Miray Kotoyantz, Carrie Kowalski, Kris Kury, Ann Lamer, lacki LeBreck, Jennifer Levins, Laura Lewis, Catherine Lewis, Joan Leichty, Ali Linder, Becky Long, Lori Loo, Laurel Lynch, Susan Mackey, Mary McCubbin, Susan Meinbress, Robin Meyerowitz, Lisa Mize, Betsy Moore, Jane Morgan, Stacey Mylonas, Kristine Norton, Jamison Nourse, Kathy Nyland, Stephanie Olson, Pamela Owens, Leanne Paoli, Sharon Park, Pamela Petersen, Peggy Peterson, Peggy Phillips, Kathy Pine, Amy Pope, Gerilynn Pribela, Donna Prlich, Jill Purvis, Lisa Quigley, Michele Rose, Nicole Rosin, Jill Rothkopf, Kelly Ryan, Christine Scarpello, Suzanne Schmidt, Kristin Schneider, Tracy Scott Lynde Seffel, Naheed Shahidehfar, Trudi Sharpsteen, Michele Shobar, Jill Siegmann, Robin Silberman, Rachel Silvers, Jennifer Shzmann, Kim Smith, Leanne Snedcker, Loretta Soffe, Gretchen Sorensen, Jana Spotts, Madi Stein, Shelley Stevenson, Sherilyn Stolz, Kristin Stucker, Meg Thomas, Amy VanAtta, Sarah VanGiesen, Lisa Vujovich, Karin Waidley, Karen Ward, Bella Whitaker, Susan Whittlesey, Pam Weimers, Katie Winegar, Annette Yen, Antje Zapf, Andrea Zatlin. Enthusiasm has carried the Tri-Deltas through another full calen- dar of social activities and philanthropic work. With a multitude of exchanges, formals, and theme parties, we should be exhausted! Support was overwhelming for events such as " Tri-Delts Go Tropical, " " Two by Two on the Gold and Blue, " and " Jailhouse Rock. " Our annual Sleighbell Initiation Ball was an elegant evening held as a fundraiser tor Stanford ' s Children ' s Cancer Research Center. We have also initiated an " Adopt-a-Grandma " program at a nearby convalescent hospital which has been very successful since its inception two years ago. Greek events in which the Tri-Deltas have participated include the Phi Psi 500 (both pledges and actives brought home first place trophies!) and the tutoring program at Malcolm X Elementary School, which culminated in a Halloween party for 645 children. Tri-Deltas are also involved in various campus organizations such as peer counseling, Mortar Board, and Women ' s Intercollegiate Athletics, including crew, swimming, and soccer. --Liz Duffy 86 In order to raise money for our national philanthropy, Aid to the Blind and Sight Conservation, Delta Gamma holds the " Anchor Splash " annualy each spring. Week long events culminate in a swim meet featuring a regular swim competition and " mock " events. tions are sent to all campus fraternities. Two or three girls are assigned to each participating fraternity to " coach " them throughout the week. For the past two years, the event has raised over $2000.00, which we are able to donate to the blind community. In addition to the meet itself, we have the Mr. Anchor Splash test. The fraternities are asked to choose one of their members to represent their house. From the contestants one winner is chosen. The winner is presented that evening and at the swim meet the following day. Our national philanthropy has proven enjoyable year after year and we look forward to continued success. --Julie Tanner NNW Meniher: Jennifer Aaker, Tahni Adams, Michelle Amestoy, Veronica Bedolla, Karen Bruemmer, Mika Carpenter, Karen Chapman, Susie Chapman, Hest Copland, loanna Davis, Sarah DeVito, Martha thoven, Tessie Falk, Kristin T. Friese, Kirsten Gehrke, Adrienne Gibson, Holly Hamilton, Kim Hardeman, Amy Hartman, Diana Hasserjian, ly Henderson, Laura Hobbs, Leslie C. Jones, Colette Kavanagh, Janette Lofthus, Bully Manning, Kathy Moore, Tricia Moriarty, Laura Munoz, Sara Olsen, Kristin Penwell, Meg Reid, Kathryn L. Reynolds, Gina Rutherford, Katherine Schmidt, Kristi Schutier, AnneMarie Schwantes, Blythe Skeen, Susie Thompson, Carolyn Umphries, Karen Vukasen, Jennifer Bancroft, Kira Berke, Stephanie Bouza, Juliane Bigelow, Bren- da Brinderson, Wendy M. Campana, Bonnie Carlson, Lisa Carmassi, Christina Chappell, Catherine Cooper, Bryn DeVore, Mairin Dudley, Marianne Eberhardt, Nora Gibson, MaryHarmon, Jill Jackson, Jennifer Landis, Lorna Lee, Courtney Lynch, Molly McCormick, Signe-Mary McKernan, Jeanette Meyers, Kim Paap, Beverly Patterson, Kirsten Payne, Elizabeth Robinson, Christina Rodriguez, Marianne Seltzer, Sandrine Stedman, Amy Steiner, Tracy Tuens, Stephanie k h, Julie Violich, Julie Weinstein, Brandi Whipple, Ann Hamilton, lesica Pettit, Jennifer Prah, Beth VanDyke, Jill Abrams, Jennifer Baker, Jennifer Bass, Ariana Buchanan, Kerry Bray, Sandra Carrick, Christina Centeno, Cari Cherman, Debbie Chae, Nicole Chrys, Melissa Clendenin, Shannon Dashiell, Margie DeGraca, Molly Donovan, Martina Ehlers, Jennifer Feutz, Kelly Foster, Stephanie Heckman, Melanie Hermann, Bonnie Huntington, Julie Johnson, Sue Kaesz, Kathy Nedelman, Kathleen. O ' Donnell, Carol Patterson, Meg Relies, Barby Ross, Lisa Sanders, Carol Schneiders, Mary Katherine Stone, Michele Taloya, Julie Tanner, Suzanne VanDerMeulen, Tay Via, Liz Volk, Leslie Watson, Heather Arst, Krista Baffa, Kerry Barnett, Brooke Borozan, Rabia Anne Cebeci, Sandra Calechi, Jill Cernuda, Christina Ferrari, Laura Friese, Karin Finke, Bonnie Goodrich, Kim Griffin, Margret Hampe, Susan Holloway, Julie Huber, Alyson Jordan, Marie Kelly, Kristin Kennebeck, Lorne Kitchen, Kim Kowleski, Sharon Meieran, Shaun Mertens, Pam Morgan, Julie Nichols, Carol Noyes, Megan Olsen, Monika Olsen, Shannon O ' Rourke, Donna Passanisi, Tracy Payne, Allyson Pooley, Jenifer Porter, Tracy Rogers, Mary Schonher, Michele Slineyh, Julie Sussman, Patricia Taue, Tristina Toll, Kathy Uhrig, Minica Vilicich. DELTA GAMMA 87 Members: Scott Bartels, John Battelle, Gordon Bettis, Kerrigan Bennett, Jim Bergkamp, John Berry, Peter Berry, John Cain, Scott Clifford, Tim Fitzgerald, Scot Glover, Justin Gooding, Peter Gustafson, Chris Hausser, Bill Jameson, Chris Kramer, Dave Larsen James Lasher, Carter Maser, Tom McCarty, Todd Morrish, Todd Motoyoshi, Mark Nagle, Bill Nagle, Tad Neeley, Peter Neeve, Peter Negulescu, Tom Nootbaar, Peter Norvid, Dan O ' Neill, John Otterson, Stephen Peterson, Blair Pettis, Geoff Rinehart, Todd Sammann, Burke Smith, Tom Talbot, Scott Troxel, Geoff Tuller, Robert Fuller, lames Umphrey, Bill Walters, Scott Wilson, Geoff Yost. tive Wisdom: -- " You start with boat race,, then it gets better. " Gentlemen, Scholars, and Good ' ' No, really, I am serious this time! " " God, we are good! ' ' " What do I do it I graduate ' -Windom " C-man. Guardian of Bev and [ ' rote( tor of the Video- -Baaaaahh! " tit tc ' al Budget? " ' Pledge 1)rihble: " T he last bastion of prt Cm e, do the bone thin( I head- ( 0(111110k ,1111()) S Grouse (730 mil ' -Beer e the essence oof our motivation.- DELTA KAPPAEPSILON ' DELTA SIGMA PHI The Delta Sigma Phi National Fraternity, founded in 1899, establish- , ed the Hilgard Chapter at Cal in 1915. Today, the brothers at Hilgard constitute one of the strongest fraternal organizations on campus • academically, socially, and athletically. Academically, Delta Sig rates in the top ten of the forty-two nities, each year graduating outstanding Alumni bound for law, medical and business graduate schools. Highlighting our fall semester social program is our winter formal, the Carnation Ball, held annually at the Sir Francis Drake Hotel in San Francisco. In the spring, the chapter house at 2410 Warring Street is transformed into a tropical island paradise for our famous Sailor ' s Ball. Annual water and snow ski weekends and weekly theme parties round out a full social calender. Athletically, the fraternity is without equal, having captured cham- pionships in football, softball, volleyball and street hockey. The brothers of Delta Sigma Phi pride themselves on a large and growing, but solid membership, and look forward to continuing suc - cess in the future. — Bruce Lieberman Phil Ashman, Tim Auger, Brian Baker, Marc Bruderer, Gary Bruhns, Steve Burger, John Cannon, Scott Cauchois, Steve Chyung, Dan Copenhagen, Jeff Corbett, Mike Cornblum, Bill Derrough, Matt Enmark, Cliff Finley, Adam Fuezy, Jim Garvin, Jay Goldberg, Greg Granger, Rob Grannick, Chris Haskell, Jens Hillen Steve Holten, Kollin Hutchinson, John Kaitz, John Kaufman, John Kees, Andy Kirn, Rich Klotz, Don Kuemmeler, Brent Kush, Doug Lee, Bruce Lieberman, Bryan Livingston, Steve Lloyd, Mike McGowan, Steve McGrouther, Greg Medalie, Doug Meyer, Steve Mesa, Toni Michalik, Matt Miller, Mark Molumphy, Derek Morgan, Mike Moyer, Tony Muljat, Steve Obana, Russ Petrie, Mike Phelan, John Pimentel, Doug Robinson, Mark Robinson, Adam Rubin, Steve Sherr, Craig Smith, John Suezaki, Vince Sullivan, Mike Taloff, John Ullrich, Clom Ullrichs, Steve Valerie, Steve Vaught, Bob Venable, Gil Van Bokkelen, Dave Wainwright, Kirt Williams, Doug Wing. 89 DELTA SIGMA Members: Kimberly Bane, Lisa Beaird, Lori Anne Blakeney, Lynn Carrier, Vicenta Cespedes, Regina Crowthere, Angela Danes, Carlene Davis, Kelly Dear- man, Danielle Forbes, Chalon Green, Sandra Jones, Pamela Kelly, Mary Lacey, Ineda Player, Kimberly Saddler, Debra Skeaton, April Smith, Wanda Smith, Audrey Stepleton, Yolanda Tate, Pamela Whitmyer, na Young. Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. was founded on January 13, 1913 at Howard University by twenty-two young college women pledged to serious endeavor and a commitment to community and social services. Today, Delta Sigma Theta Sorority is the largest Black Greek-lettered organization in the world with over 125,000 members and 722 chapters. Vivian Osborne Marsh, pictured on this page, was the founder of the Kappa Chapter on the Cal campus. Kappa Chapter, established February 21, 1921, was the first Black Greek-lettered organization west of the Rockies. Vivian Osborne Marsh was the first Black to receive her masters in thropology at U.C.B. and the second Black in the state of California. — Lori Anne Blakeney 90 Members: Pete Balaam, Steve Ber- man, Al Bito, Scott Black, Larry Busansky, Gabe Cervantes, Mike Collins, Scott Dimond, Doug Donzelle, Gregg Doyle, Alan Enrici, Tolman Geffs, Jim Holchin, John Holland, Craig McCarley, Brad Nakamoto, Lupe Noguera, Steve Norwood, Robert Poulin, Paul Ray, Stan Riddle, James Rocha, Ron Schlessinger, Louis Vasconi, Dan Walser, Rich Wang, Rob Way, Kurt Wetzler, Vince Wood, Scott Yaruss, Dave Yee. Member: Pete Balaam, Steve Berman, Al Bito, Scott Black, carry Busan- ky, G -1 -des, Mike C Scott Dimond, Doug Donzelle, Gregg oylc arle Wain aul pc Yee. 14, Holchtn, John Holland, Craig Mc- era, Steve Norwood, Robert Poulin, on Schlessinger, Louis Vasconi, Dan Vler, Vince Wood, Scott Yaruss, TAU DELTA Members: Nick Aretakis, Mike Barsi, Bike Bayless, Bark Bonnet, Marc Bien, Scott Dudley, Mitch Evans, Jim Fardeen, Steve Flanders, John Foster, Joe Franklin, Scott Fulmer, Mike Gallagher, Kent Hamilton, John Jimenez, Ca m King, Chris Klenk, Darren tauter, John Lavin, Jack Light, Mark Lindzy, Pat Mayer, Jeff Nave, John McLemore, Joe Nykodym, Joon Park, Tim Reynaga, Alan Saldich, Rick Saveri, Rob Semple, Jeff Ward, Mark Whitehouse, Chuck Wood. DELTA UPSILON Delta Upsilon, better known as DU, is that huge white house on lower Warring with the triange and the " Y " on the front. Its ship includes a bunch of guys living in the house and a bunch of guys not living in the house. Both groups come tog ether at enjoy many famous DU events, the most famous of which is the DU " Singapore Sling. " This year Chi Omega joined us in " The Sling, " ing to make it the most successful theme party of the fall, possibly of the year. Our spring events, such as the DU canoe trip, exchanges, and the 69th annual " Bad Taste " party met with similar success. As usual, 1985-86 was a great year for DU. Come join us in the celebration next year, if we didn ' t see you this time. — Joe Franklin 92 GAMMA PH BETA Members: Suz Katherine Biggs, -ary. Renee Bruhns, Penny B: Maureen Casuseelli, Dan Yvonne Chen, Lisa Covi Danner, Elizabeth Dick Duran, Tina Fahning, Fenichel, Mary Jane F1 ' Fukui, Elizabeth Gianef Gravenkemper, Paula a Lori Henson, Desiree HO, Joost, Allison Jung, Kristie Kt Kramer, Claudia Lagnado, na - , - Lee, Marcia Lee, Pat Lee, Michelle Lentzner, Gwen Loncar, Kim Love, Heather Mark, Vicki McBride, Joyce Minner, Gwen Olness, Debbie Ombrello, eileen Otis, Karen Park, Maggie sons, Hilary Paulson, Julie Peterson, Kim Peterson, Mirle Rabinowitz, Eve Ramos, Heather Rhine, Darla Sadler, Terry Samaniego, Suzy Shapiro, Julie Shephard, Holly Stuck, Phylis Tien, Audrey Tse, Marie Wahl, Debbie Weinstein, Karin Welss, Dawn Wilken, Jeannie Williams, Wendy Williams, Kathy Yamato, Natalie Young, Laurel Zengler, Amy Albright, Amy Berosn, Gisele Bonitz, Laurette Cabarloc, Heidi Calvert, Lisa Carlund, Marianne Cocard, Wench Fong Patricia Frick, Julie Friedman, Celeste Groat, Nancy Gutierez, Keli Henson, Jo Marie Holm, Lisa Hooshmand, Shell Hunter, Helen Kwak, Suzanne lam, Karen Lambert, Dorthy Lee, Michelle Molfino, Michelle Morgan, Monique Morris, Gail Nishimura, Jill Obata, Gina Petrich, Krissie Pfannkuch, Stacey Pillsbury, Teri Potter, Ashley Silverburh, Kristin Stephany, I he i la Chapter k a ■er■ invoked group on the Berkeley ( I he chapter member ' , pride thernseke,, on their diversity and entiuki,kru Gamma Phi Beta i5 well represented here at Cal kith no her, par ti( ipating in the ( Pnrta nean, Model United and UBA. Additionally, our house par ticipates as tutors at the Malcolm X School. We are also proud to have members occupying on the College Panhellenic Board as well in the Honor Students Society. rna be, tolussi, bell, 93 KAPPA ALPHA Todd Adair, Phil Anderson, Patrick Barry, Todd Bass, John Bayless, Mike Bennet, Ben Boyer, Jimmy Cirelli, Marty Connell, Dave Cowan, James Cox, Steve DeVries, Ed Estrada, Todd I ti hen, Brett Hehinger, Sal Flores, Mike Gainza, Ted Goodman, Bill Hans, Bill Hoover, Chris I hinter, Paul Inouye, Kris Mike Keane, Jim Keenen, Jon King, Gary Kulp, Jay Kunkle, rnest I ageson III, Rick Leon, Tom McInerney, Bruce Maclean, Rex Manseau, Chris Micco, Mike O ' Donnell, Bruce O ' Neill, Tint Page, Bob Pardini, Preston Plumb V. Jim Ramseier, Greg son, Phil Schaaf, Ed Schriger, Eric Schulz, John Sechler, Paul Sechler, Dan Sodergren, Mark Tarallo, Jim Taylor, Mike Watson, Jeff Weidner, John Williams. „.. Kappa Alpha Order was chartered on this arnpus in 1895. Except for a brief closure during the early I 97ths, it has remained a dominant force at Cal. Presently, about ty members are involved, with most of them living in the turn-ot the-c entury man ' ion that was Once occupied by Marion Pied111( M e 111 hers are from diverse bac kgrounds and involved in numerous activities irum Varsity athletics to Academic honor soc ieties. As a whole, Kappa Alpha is volved in intramural athletic s, philanthropic rigorous study hut still leaves tune to get tor kin I up. Tan Page 94 PHA PSI 95 Kappa Alpha 1 beta was founded at Asbury University in Indiana in 1870. Our Omega Chapter at U. C. Berkeley was established in 1890. Our philanthropy is logopedi s, whic h deals with the correction of speech han- dicaps in children. Theta fun- draisers inc ludo selling Cindy-O-Grams and ing an annual Easter Egg Hunt. This year ' s pledge class spon- sored a dance with the theme " P is tor Party " . Thetas also look forward to their formal winter cocktail, held in San Francisco each year. In the ,firing, the Theta Mother ' s Club raises money for ()mega with its Mother-Daughter Fashion Show and raffle. --Jane Mc( Members: Lourdes Ahn, Kathy Aiello, Dana Allen, Joan Allen, Carol Arnold, Clausdia Baker, Angie Battey, Romy Bauer, Bev Bloodworth, Brook, Sheryl Brown, Brenda Callahan, Susie Campbell, Adrienne Candell, Barbara Caulfield, Rachel Cohen, Maki Daijogo, Kim Daniel, Beth Dito, Maria Davis, Deborah DiMaggio, Libby Dresel, Beth Lesley, Elizabeth Engberg, Denise Espino, Grace Fan, Melissa Fernandez, Judy Freedland, Catherine Gleason, Cindy Gleason, Carolyn Haddox, AmyBarris, Rernadette Hadfield, Kendall Hatton, Jennifer hemmer, Cherylynn Hof f, Laura Hollingsworth, lenniter Hughes, Michelle Jarman, Leslie Jeng, Kelly Jensen, Barri Kay, Leslie Keen, Stella Kim, Nina Kleinart, Katie Knick, Katie Krichbaum, Mary Kuechler, Lisa Lambert, Kate Larsen, Sandra sky, Doris Lo, Laura Locke, Caroline I oewy, Fenniter MacEalland, Jane Mac:Innis, Sandra MacKay, Erin Magana, Carla Marc us, Julie McCormack, Lauren McDonald, Kelly McDowell, Marta McNair, Alexandra Mitchell, Laura chell, Marti Moore, Julia Morrison, Asieh Namdar, Amy Navone, Paula Nelson, Rebecca Norman, Dara Nyser, Kelly 0 ' 1 iern, Kimberly Orlin, Stacy Owen, Beth Palmer, Anna Phillips, iz Phillips, Maria Pop Roshince Punian, Elisa Ricca, Ann Richardson, Stacy Robinson, Cassandra Roblin, Diane Rogers, Peggy Salinsky, Amyu Sapper, Marilyn Katie Scott, Liz Sears, Lea Shangraw, Cathy Simpson, Julia Skvaril, Laurette Slawson, I Wary Smith, Jackie Smith, I anie Soares, Carol Spielman, Yolanda Starczak, Jenny Stauff, Sarah Steiner, Alex Stitt, Susan Stoll, Susie Stoll, Susie Storm, Ashley Susman, Fariba Tamjidi, Diane Tidwell, Jean Tucker, Mary Upshaw, Sharon Urry, Kristen Vanelli, Lisa Mehden, Leslie White, Anne Wilson, Chris Wilson, Cynthia Wong, Lisa Yesson, Tricia Zamora, Karen Zee, Stacy Zmach. KAPPA ALPHA THETA-- 96 KAPPA DELTA RHO 1611111111i ihilibil11111116,11 I 41 97 KAPPA GAMMA_ (IF M-mbers: Lucy Ames, Leanne Amos, Kathlene Babros, Tristan Baker, Christine Balestrien, Jill Barr, Andrea Bloom, Elizabeth Bolender, Lori Border, Stacie Borges, Ann Borgonovo, Co leen Bourke, Susan Bress, Theresa Brochini, Dorothy Burford, Leila Byczkowski, Becky Ca dwell, Jodi Campbell, Lesley Campoy, Katherine Carlson, Maureen Carter, Cristin Cash, Jena Cassidy, Beth Chance, Lisa Chang, Kaysu Choate, Carolyn Christensen, Bridget tia , Jodie Chusid, Jill Clayton, Julia Cochran, Melissa Cohen, Maureen Conley, Lisa Cook, An e Cordingly, Charlotte Coulson, Kim Coulhurst, Elizabeth Crandall, Catherine Crane, Jennifer Crum, Katherine Davis, Marilyn Davis, Sharon Davis, Susan Davis, Marel Doan, Frances Donlon, Kristy Downing, Lisa drake, Erin Dunne, Alison Edwards, Debra Fletter, Ka en Fukumura, Kathryn Garvens, Pam Gleason, Ashley Griffith, Amy Guiang, Cindy G Valerie Hagan, Wendy Hagen, Kristen Halverson, Jennifer Hargreaves, Sally ris, Victoria Hauser, Elizabeth Hecht, Christine Heilmann, Jan Hellick, Amy Hill, Sarah Hill, Jennifer Hintz, Sandra Hirotsu, Ellen Hobbs, Mar Hobbs, Holly Holdrege, Ester Honda, Co rtney Hoover, Elizabeth Hughes, Kari Hulquist, Kathereine Inglis, Jennifer Jelks, nif: r Jordan, Sandra Keleher, Natalie Kerckhoff, Arline Klatte, Ann Klinger, Juliet Kreditor, NI ole Lachman, Gina Lain, Joan Lambert, Terry Levich, Andrea Lorber, Amy Loucks, La rie Mack, Robyn MacSwain, Brenda Marshall, Jane Martz, Susan Marusak, Kristine Mayer, Anne McCray, Tara McMenamin, Anne Metheney, Moly Metheney, Wendy Meyer, Ka iherine Miller, Lisa Miller, Andrea Mueller, Ted Nelson, Jennifer Noble, Janelle Okulski, M rci Optican, Stacey Penn, Briar Penton, Jennifer Perez, Anne Peterson, Jennifer Pollard, La ra Quigley, Susan Quinn, Stephanie Rausser, Lesle Rea, Michelle Rexroth, Kristen Richardson, Nina Ristani, Julie Ritter, Michelle Ross, Heather Sampson, Diana Scearce, Kate Sc nieder, Abigail Scott, Gretchen Seager, Amy Shafran, Jennifer Shernian, Mimi Slavin, Na cy Snyder, Lisa Solomon, Grace Song, Kristen Stockholm, Charmaine Stone, Jennifer Tollendere, Quincy Tompkins, Marissa Tweedie, Teri Wagner, Jennifer Ward, Jynane W:dow, Jane Weismann, Margaret Wells, Michaelyn Wilson, Melissa Winslow, Annelise Wi h-Seidelein, Laura Wolfman, Lara Wright. Elizabeth Hughes-President, Molly Metheney-1 st Vice President, Melissa Winslow-2nd Vice dent, Sandra Keheher-Treasurer, Katherine Miller-Membership Chairman, Susan Social Chairperson, Wendy Meyer-Recording Secretary, Janelle Okulski-Corresponding Secretary, ann Klinger-Activities Chairperson, Erin Dunne-House Manager, Courtney Panhellenic Representative, Dorothy Pledge trainer, Lori Border-Marshall, Lisa Drake- Scholarship, Lisa Solomon-Fraternity Education, Jynane Wedow-Public Relations, Anne Metheney. 98 The Kappa Sigma Fraternity was established on the Berkeley campus in 1901. Founded at the University of Virginia in 1869, it has become one of the largest national fraternities with well over 150,000 members. Kappa Sigma has maintained its strength as a leading frater- nity on campus for the past 80 years, surviving the late 1960 ' s when many houses were forced to close down due to lack of interest. Academics is always an important part Sigma. Our Scholar- ship Chairman tries to keep track of everyone ' s progress, finding help for those who need it within the house. Kappa Sigma always ranks high in house G.P.A, having graduated four Phi Beta Kappas in the past three years, with many of the brothers going on to graduate studies in law and other fields. Complimenting academics are strong philanthropic, social, and athletic programs. Kappa Sigma, along with other fraternities, provides tutoring and other services to the Malcolm-X elememtary school. Fur- thermore, our social program is filled with exchanges, little sister ties, alumni functions, and spur of the moment outings. In IM sports, Kappa Sigma fields two teams in most events, one for the more com- petitive players and another for those who just want to have a good time. This year, the house teams have done especially well in ball, street hockey, and softball. Above all else, Kappa Sigma provides an opportunity to develop close friendships here on the sometimes all too impersonal Berkeley campus. These friendships provide the basis for Kappa Sigma ' s tinual quest for excellence in all facets of university life. — Dale Hanks Memhers: Toni Barden, Matt Bedrosian, Larry Bienfest, Rich Broad, left Bitch, Jay Cahan, Ken Carlson, John Chen, Mark Cibula, Dave Creamer, Rob Crist, Brian Cullen, John Davidorf, Matt Duffy, Chris Elson, Erik Emblen, Steve Esslinger, Pat Evans, Bryan Ezralow, Josh Field, Charlie Fischer, Chris Goumas, Eric Grothe, Brian Hall, Steve Hammers, Dale Flanks, Chris Hayden, Brett Hughes, Bill Hulsy, Chris Rusted, Dennis Ivans, left Jacobs, Peter Janopaul, Steve Kurtz, Paul Lane, Cameron Earner, Greg Lawler, Mat Lundberg, Andrew Marich, Steve Martin, Mike McCarthy, Tom McKiJlop, Mike Mechanic, Jeff Nedelman, Josh Ofman, Jordan Posell, Dave Powell, Dan Pritikin, Don Pryor, Lric Ric h, Stephan Schober, Harvey Schwartz, Rob Silverberg, Peter Stoughton, Jeff Sussman, Tom Tenerelli, Bill Topolski, John Walt " , John Welsh, Todd Whitaker, Chris White, John Whittier, Frank Williams, Bill Zeh. GMA !lit 99 Lambda Chi Alpha, the third largest national fraternity has been on the Cal campus since 1913. The fraternity has adopted a program of Associate Membership, instead of pledges, where new members are treated equally in all respects. Out chapter boasts the largest Greek fundraiser and second largest campus tradition, The fodil Festival, which is over forty years old. Our social traditions include the famous King Tut Party, our Christmas Party, the springtime Jungle Party, and the White Rose Ball. In addition, we often road trip to the dozens of other Lambda Chi chapters around the state for conclaves or social exchanges. This includes our nual moror-home trip down to Santa Barbara for that chapters ' Inter-Sorority Volleyball Tournament at East Beach. — Ryan Little Members: Paul Work, Darren Mar-Elia, Ryan Little, likun Kim, Victor Kan, Mike Vergara, Kent Collard, Eric Belz, Rick Thompson, Chris Harris, Barry King, Jim Penny, Dave Dick, Scott Kuchirek, Andrew Tilin, Ethan Feller, Marc Pack, Tom Wilkinson. cp 00 6 ALPHA OMEGA PSI PHI Members: Tim Bell, Willie Flewellen, Glenn Hunter, Billy Mangram, Maurie Mansion, Ethan Robinson, Brian Spencer, Lawrence Williams, Robert Wood. Brothers of Omega Psi Phi Fraternity Epsilon Mu Chapter have enjoyed a prosperous year. Highlights of the first semester include our -Kickoff " dance held in August, our involvement with the United Negro College Fund Telethon in December, and our active participation with Big Brothers of the East Bay, the Free South Africa Movement, and campus politics. The second semester began with a bang at our " Sportswear Affair " the night that Cal defeated the U.C.L.A. Bruins and ended The Streak! We also started work on a historical tribute to the outstanding brothers of Omega and participated in a basketball tournament benefitting drug abuse programs. And aptly titled " The Tournament For Life. ' Finally, we would like to wish ourselves a very py 75th birthday. Omega has come quite a way since its inception November 11, 1911, on the campus of Howard University. Peace to all — Friendship is Essential to the Soul! -Brian Spencer 101 PH ETA SIGMA leathers: Brian Bedford, Kenneth Brown, Booker Crisp, Norman Dawkins, lames Dorn, Marvin Gibson, Damon Haley, Eddie lavius, lohn Lewis, Cedric Nellum, Don Noble, Damon Redmon, Earnie Sears and Roebuck, Anthony Sykes, Earl Watson, Kent Wilson, Woods. Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity, Inc. is an international organization of college and professional men. Its membership is over 98,000 with approximately 550 chapters throughout the continental U.S., Switzerland, and Africa. Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity, Inc. was founded in 1914 at Howard University by three men who realized that the original ideals of Greek-letter organization were largely lost. Therefore, they founded Phi Beta Sigma as a deliberate attempt to bring Greek-letter organization back to its historic and fundamental ideas and ideals. On January 25, 1985, seven brothers, who had the same vision as their founding fathers, brought Phi Beta Sigma to the campus of the University of California, Berkeley. Since our arrival, we have had a pledge line, an article published in the Daily nian, and have participated in many community projects with local schools, churches, convalescent homes, and other organizations. The ideals of Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity, Inc. have been lized into three principles. The first is brotherhood. Ours is a real brotherhood with tested and abiding fellowship, a brotherhood that calls for and gladly gives its best in the hour of need. The cond principle, service, is a keystone of all activities, the source of all joy, the basis of all happiness, and the fountain of love from which all mankind may drink. The third principle is scholarship, which we define as not only a sup erior mind, but moreover keen perception and sound judgment which constitutes a superior character. -Anthony Sikes 102 ,@ Members: David Afinowicz, Frank Benson, Peter Blakely, Rod Borges, Graydon Carr, Louis Casablanca, Anthony Cashman, Brian Cooper, Brian Dowd, Bill Eisenwinter, Jim Fannin, Mark Fowler, Matt Grimes, Jon Groh, Mike Heafey, Jeff Jensen, Evan Kerr, Bruce Kuyper, Sean Leary, Dennis Lee, Russ Lehman, Ian MacArthur, Steve Machado, Ross MacLean, Walt Mathews, Jeff McElvaney, Chris Meckel, Sean Nork, Rodney Pimentel, Matt Pribyl, Mike Reed, Charlie Ruppert, Mike Saeltzer, Steve Scott, Greg Smith, Ken Smith, Joe Sterling, Scott Walsh, Matt Wilson, Chris Wolpert, Jim Yokota. The Phi Delts enjoy one of the most well-rounded college ex- periences available at Cal. Our hearty mixture of raucous behavior and " moderated " libations only help to buffer the excitement drudgery of scholarly pursuits. The recently installed hot tub and gazebo have serv- ed to add a new dimension to the mayhem of this multiracial home away from home. Yet, still, we perceive ourselves as one of the few re- maining bastions of sanity left at Cal. With members on the football, lacrosse, rugby, track, boxing, and ski teams, our athletic prowess speaks for itself. And besides, Mom will never know about it anyway. — Walter Mathews PHI DELTA THETA Members: Craig Abbey, Eric Altree, Nick Altree, David Ashton, Dave Britts, Brad Canton, Torn Carhart, Sean Carroll, Steve Crevelli, Steve DeAnda, Patrick Doyle, Jon Elliott, Berne Evans, Sandy Ewing, John Feltner, Torn Flanagan, Joe Gilmartin, Larry Goodson, Joe Hart, Torn Healy, Matt Heathwood, Gary Hein, Scott Hill, Brandy Hooper, Frity Howser, Dan Kahl, Tom Kahl, Rick Keeley, Troy Kjos, Hugo Knet, Tom Laverdiere, Toni Leydorf, Jeff Luini, Elliot Mainyer, Adam Markman, Tim McKeegan, Mike Meagher, Mark Meredith, Thomas Medura, Steve Morens, Tim Morens, Toni Morgan Charlie Muller, Jim Nedall, Pete Nixon, Jim Orchison, Kevin Palattas, Grant Pegg, Bill Peters, John Phillips, Mike ,Reed, Neil Santiago, Adam Scott, Dave Shannahan, David Simonsen, Bruce Somers, Doug Thielsc her, Greg Victorino, Marlin Nenstrom, Jim Wise, Nick Zeuart. The brothers of Phi GaMma Delta, or Fiji House, as we are common- ly known in social circlks, strive for academic excellence and practice moderation in refreshment and other peripheral activities. Many Figs partake in intercollegiate sports such as football, lacrosse, rugby, ing, water polo, and dfamatic arts. Hjis are active in many on-campus organizations such as ithe Judicial Committee and the elite fraternity organization, Skull and Keys. We do not own d house dog. Adam Markman PHI GAMMA DELTA PHI KAPPA PSI like ts h u ko d bid fa e e semi s PhiPsi fure4 — Steven Members: Derek Alvis, John Arbuckle, Schuyler Bradley, Shamus Brown, Kenneth Coatsworth, Craig Coburn, John Conger, Alexander Copeland, Eric Copeland, John Cranston, Peter de l aveaga, Hunt Drovin, Gary Espinas, Grant Foster, Gregory Foster, Steven Fudenna, Anthony Galang, Brian Godsey, Christopher Grim, Paul Jardetzky, Daniel Johnson, William Jones, Richard Kimball, WilliamLewis, John McDonald, Ion Miller, Craig Omura, James Orr, Richard Pearson, Mark Perlow, Gary Peterson, lames Privat, Taylor Reid, Tom Riley, David Sandusky, Fredrick Saul, lohn Schuster, Steven Schwartz, leftrey Slomann, Stanley Stonley, Kevin Stefanck, Michael Stusser, Rick Tawfik, Robert Theaker, Charle Thomas, Seth Thompson, Andrew Velline, Gregory Waterfall, Stephen Yang, Jeffrey Zavattero. 105 106 ' P PHI KAPPA SIGMA dhers: Bruce Adam, Scott Benda, Jon Boone, Mark Bradley, Noel Brown, Jeff Brush, Mark Chambers, Matthew Chaney, John Dagget, Mitch Dale, Mike Dumke, Sal Iasi,lohn Felix, John Gainer, John ford, Bob Gonser, Fri( Grant, Lyle (Guy) Greenway, Alan Gresham, Lee I lope, Dan Hoskins, Jay Johnson, Mike Keely, Jon Kies, David man, Dave I anglois, Sean I ille, Scott Lloyd, Edward Icidgen, Toni Lof- tus, AdamLoughlin, Greg I ukosky, Dave Mangine, Clint McClellan, Craig McClellan, timothy McCrystle, Read McCulloch, Brian nell, Jeff Meyers, Michael Montin, Stephen Noel Murphy, Joseph Muscrat, Timothy O ' Dea, John David O ' Donnell, Luis Ortiz, Pompi Ortiz, Bruce Perry, Everett Randy Reed, Pat Reid, Mark Reusche, Dave Robb, Peter Rogers, Alan Rothert, Mike Ruffner, William Russell, Bill Schoening, Johnny Sc hriever, Greg Seale, Scott Settle, Ryan Siemens, Nick Slonek, Rob Solomon, Jon Spaich, Ken Sprott, Ryan Stearns, Brian Stritt, Colin Thompson, Brent Vogel, Andre Wei Mein, David Weiss, Hi( White, Tom Widman, Nicholas Wong, John Woolsey, Brian t et ' s taco it: A man wants more from college than only the courses listed in the catalog. We want and need certain things that cannot he found in the c lassrooms at Cal. We all need friends and a sense of tity. Belonging to something worthwhile and meaningful helps to strengthen his character and thought processes. Phi Kappa Sigma helps men satisfy these needs. The Phi Kaps con- tinue to w one of the strongest fraternities in the University system. We pride ourselves in all areas of college life. As Phi Kaps we stress the friendship aspect of the fraternity. The friends that we have made here will outlast our college days. These contacts are extremely valuable and important, and we will continue to reap the benefits of our fraternity long after graduation. Randy Reed man, Matt Anacker, Beard, Chip Beeman, te Buhl, Carlton Bur- , John Cha, Jim Cody, Czako, Chris Denten, ' en Fearn, Jim Frey, an, Mike ' e Harris, in Kirsch, Kurzrock, pnroe, nan Brian Berrf„ roughs, GIs. John Corn Andy Died Brad Held, Larry ' Gold Grimes, Kenda Eric Hellman, Robert Kosc he, 1 add Jamal Noorzo ' Polzak, Mike B Shea, Owen S ' gum Suluentes, n Tossing, Ron Vals Chris Welch, Stewart Whi Doug Wills. We at Phi Kappa Tau pursue an active involvement with the campus community. Our annual October fest, the highlight of the fall semester, was a huge success. After a long winter break, our members were ready to party, and soon our Western exchange was on the road again. The Spring semester climaxed with our now infamous Cell Block Party. But don ' t let it be said that the brothers of $ujs$ only party. We are involved with many community vices, including the ' Willard Junior High School tutoring service. The brothers at $ujs$ feel that the college experience entails more than just academics and recreation. Our members have varied social backgrounds as well as a wide ing life experiences, and these plementing personalities ensure that Phi Kapp Tau remains a dynamic ing group. PHI KAPPA TAU 107 Members: Juliette Faraio, Irene Melitas, Mary Woo, Carolyn Mosely, Laurie Pelley, Kristyn Takesaki, Alisa Alvaro, Kristi Arkfeld, Mary Berkman, Jaye Hyer, Sara Moir, Dawn Moore, Rebecca Morgan, Susan Ralston, An Roberts, Victoria Simpson, Kimberly Wilson, Linda Bruce, Elaine Lemos, Kimi Sciaroni, Julie Chang, Philanda Chua, Deborah Fineberg, Christina hernandez, Mary Joyce, Sandra Large, Kathleen lattinville, Eileen McCarthy, Anastasia Pappas, Lori Randall, Lori Sambol, Jennie Simpson, Julie Zaccone, Autri Fletcher, Michelle Frank, Melia Wasserman, Marina Zago, Mindy Miller, Christine Kaufman, Andrea Baird, leslie Roberts, Leslie Millet, Powers, Sharon Brown, Hollie Larsen, Irene Holly, Lisa Sardegna, Maggie Boznavich, Mlianna Litwin, Allyson Benton, Veena Rao, Judy Torkelson, Ellie Schuerman. Phi Mu was founded in 1852 at Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia. We are the second oldest and third largest sorority in the nation, with 128 chapters nationwide. The Eta Alpha chapter was established on the Berkeley campus in 1916. Our national philanthropy is Project HOPE (Health Oppurtunities for People Everywhere), and our past philanthropy projects have included ice cream socials and a fashion show with apparel provided by The Gap. We have also participated in tutoring programs with local junior high schools. Our 56 members are terested in majors from EECS to Rhetoric, in activities from aerobics to parties, in road trips through the south to road trips to Southern California. Members also participate in the University Chorus, the Jazz Choir, the debate team, the rugby team and on the staff of The Pelican , Cal ' s humor magazine. MU 108 PHI SIGMA KAPPA Members: Dave Baldwin, Jim Bell, Mark Bell, Mark Bohuslav, Raul Bor- romeo, John Chwastyk, Jesse Combs, Pat Corrigan, Dan DiNardo, John Dowdy, Noah Doyle, Mike Droke, Walt Friend, Rich Foehr, Bill Ham- mond, Scott Hannon, Brent Heberlee, Bill Houg, Gary Hurd, Paul Hunge, Dean Lambertson, Gene Lash, Bentley Mah, Jim Mason, Jeff McMillan, Jesse Nawy, Hank Ortega, Darin Reddy, Kale Regula, Manuel Rivas, David Platt, Kevin Prince, Mike Salas, Mark Seidenfeld, Nat Simons, Ted Slocomb, Mark Springer, Tim Stanley, Kevin Stephenson, Scott Wacker, Mark Weiner, Tim Welsh, Jake Whiteley, Dave Witt, Greg Young. Having initiated 20 men this year, and having the fourth highest G.P.A. of all fraternities last year, Phi Sigma Kappa is continuing to prove that it is one of the strongest houses both socially and academically-. Our many and varied social functions always provide the brothers with an exciting college life. These clude our semester formal dances in San Francisco, our little sister activities, such as steak dinners, wine tasting it Robert Mondavi ' s winery, and little sister rush parties; " wargames " played with air guns and paint-ball ammo; our football parties in the fall, which include Winnebago trips to UCLA, USC, and Stanford; our Spring canoe trip; our " Phi Sig Malaysia, " chanal, " and " Drink-a-Room " parties; our sorority changes and champagne raids; and our brotherhood nights. One can see that the brothers of the Omega chapter are seldom bored. We are also involved in a cooperative teaching program with two campus sororities, tutoring students at Emerson Elementary School, and with the South Side Clean-up Day program. — Jim Bell 109 PI ALPHA PHI Founded almost three quarters of a century ago by a group of pioneering Chinese students, Pi Alpha Phi has now grown into an ethnically diver- sified fraternity. Our c alendar for every semester is filled with exciting social and sporting events. At the same time, our house has been one of the top ranking Greek houses in terms of academic achievement. Above all, because of our relatively small membership of 211, we are able to build strong personal bonds among ourselves. This allows for the creation of lasting friendships and the opportunity for personal growth. Anson Members: Anson Chan, Yau-Gene Chan, Mike Chiang, Charles Chu, Burton Foon, Garrett Gin, Randy Horn, Donald Hsu, Douglas t ee, Gary im, Phil Liu, Henry Luong, Ms. )ulio, John Park, Rich Panem, Joe Salazar, Perry Sheng, David Toni, Tien Truong, Pete Tung, Robert Wang, Chiahon Wei, Eddie Wen, left Wong, Chung-Min Yang (Forrest), Ed Yang, Wyman Yee, Chris Young. P1 Members: Seniors — Mindy Applebaum, Lauren Aspegren, Lynn Bayer, Tracy Best, Heidy Biersch, Kerry Bresnahan, Helga Brown, M.K. Calligan, Diane Cercle, Rachel Coburn, Lynn Cay, Mary deBenegetti, Christy Dumke, Kirsten Gates, Kim Grace, Katharin Guatafson, Amy Hegeobeck, Benita Halliday, Laura Kelly,- Lydia Lambert, Andrea Luskin, Brooke Manchee, Vickie Merrell, Christine Michaud, Katy Murphy, Elana O ' Brien, Onnallee mans, Megan Parr, Suzy Parsons, Kathy Petrin, Jacqui Scalone, by Schnugg, Sarah Seipel, Lacy Thames, Jenny Thomas, Avery Walker, Kathrine Wessling, Stacy Wilkinson; juniors — Caroline Ar- minio, Bonnie Beagle, Alison Beaumont, Jenny Biddulph, Louise Branch, Julie Campahnoli, Laura Carney, Linda Carney, Jenny Caselle, Chris Casey, Mikki Curtin, Emily Field, Jamie Flanagan, Carrie Gebb, Jenny Gilbert, Beverly Griffiths, Pauline Karas, Kristen Knick, Blythe Leof, Stephanie McLeod, Patty Melnikoff, Christina Misen, Katrine Monroe, Missy Moore, Sarah Moore, Liz Murphy, Lynn Northfield, Mary Ore, Milissa Othman, Suzy Porter, Hilary Rice, Kim Roberts, Missy Sanchez, Casey Shaughnessy, Jenny Shea, Lisa Singer, Maureen Tormy, Jamie Vidal; Sophomores — Eleanor Bringham, Cathy Bull, Kirsten Conover, Lauren Dutton, Carol Facey, Heather Fullerton, Margaret Ghariani, Amanda Godfrey, Robin Gordon, Kathy Grundhofer, Carolyn Hall, Catherine Hurt, Karen Henderson, Sarah Keller, Mona Lee, Alison Miller, Laura Mindel, Kelly Moomaw, Kristen Nelson, Anja Reich, Kat Riddell, Katie Ross, Jill Schlegel, Elizabeth Tilden; Pledges — Patricia Aston, Jennifer Bailey, Shelly Bartlett, Kristen Bennett, Dori Brazell, Tina Burghardt, Melissa Carey, Nelsonya Causby, Lisa Colley, Sara Cun- ningham, Nancy Dawson, Robin Dunnigan, Dana Graham, Whitney Graham, Cathy Grant, Cristina Greenway, Laurie Hall, Missy Hebert, Kathleen Heinzel, Louisa Hubanks, Liz Huntington, Diana Kline, Mimi Lathan, Stephanie Martin, Lisa Miao, Brit Moma- day, Christa Mulkey, Finola Murphy, Karen Neville, Colleen Olin, Jodi Oliver, Steffi Sedin, Betsy Shea, Jill Tegtmeier, Tracy Thielscher, Elaine Voulgares, Carol Walker, Canda Winton, Amy Wolcott, C. Michelle Young. From exchanges to academics, and from formals to thropies, Pi Phi ' s have been very active around Berkeley this year. Our members have been involved in numerou s clubs and tivities, including the soccer, volleyball and tennis teams, nians, Prytanean, California Student Foundation, and Mortarboard. During the fall semester, we held our annual Monmouth Duo with the Kappa ' s, which was declared a definite success by both houses. Philanthropically, Pi Phi ' s volunteered at the Malcolm X school in Berkeley. In the spring, our Ace of Clubs bash with the DG ' s, Theta ' s, Kappa ' s and Alpha Phi ' s was a very elegant evening benefitting the Joe Roth Cancer Foundation. Spring break found our members celebrating everywhere, from Hawaii to Mazatlan. Enjoying a week of relaxing somehow makes exams seem more bearable. — Pauline Karas Pi Kappa Alpha exc (died in every phase DI ( driliRF, life during the heel ■ ear. Our ac live sox ial calander Baas highlighted by Piketest, our annual bash, the Bloc. k I ie f ormal, numerous es hanges, and raging theme parties 01 course the houseboat retreat and the Bago trip to A. %s ill also be long remembered. Pikes do have other interests besides partying. Proving our adernic prowess, the house posted the Mai highest C.P.A. in the 0,0(1110% system tor the tall semester quite an ac complishment tor the largest house at Berkeley. Also, our IM and IF athletic s teams were always t ompetitive. All this and more hibited why Pi Kappa Alpha is and vsill continue to be top te at left h,fgen,,,n P1 KAPPA ALPHA 112 PI KAPPA PHI Members: foul Armstrong, Eric Ashton, Doug Atmore, Dominic Barth, Brandon Baxter, Bill Bloore, John Botstord, Bryan Castorina, Dave Deguit, Stuart Elliot, Pete Vagrell, Steve Fantozzi, Bret Fenton, Mice Flanagan, Al F lor, lohn Futsc her, Randy Garcia, Kevin Gilmartin, Alex Glen, Jett Goodwin, lohn Gray, Phil Green, Ted Halkias, Norm Hamill, Bob hays, Steve I- feller, Gerome son, Marl Hicks, Eric Hoel, Cole Hudson, Eric Ingersoll, Johnson, Ivan Kassovic, John Kennedy, Mice Kesler, Krouse Eric Krouse, Jack I. anion, Marc t uric, Pat ' Ann, Blake Marnell, John Martin, Hugh McCahn, R ay Cauley, Hugh McDonald, Sean McKinley, Jeff Meyer, t uis Mota, Al Munoz, Bill Murphy, Dave Myer, Barney Nicholson, Jim Oakley, Ken Ohtaka, jTave Peruzzi, Kelley Pierce, Mark Presten, Sumanta Ray, Mike Reilly, Carl Rose, Stan Russell, Razguni Sarkar, Pete Schultze, John Schwartz, Scott Shenk, Don Shimizu, Eric Soderberg, Dave Spivak, Sean Sullivan, Chris Tucker, Jeff Turner, Rick Vierra, Ed Weiss, Dean Wood, Marty Zimmerman. Pi Kappa Phi ' s large membership allows for its diverse personality. This diversity provides the catalyst for spontaneous roadtrips to such places as the Grand Canyon, which happened over ing break last year. This trip can only be topped by our planned trip to Fort Lauderdale, Florida. We keep in shape for those trips through the activities of our infamous One-Armed Explorers Club, which makes weekly trips to the scenic parts of the Bay Area. Our Back-to-Berkeley bonanza starts off our social calendar each semester. In ad- dition to the road trips and social activities, Pi Kap- pa Phi has a serious side concerning academics, which includes a placement service into the Airco Technical Institute for our drop outs, because " as long as they ' re building buildings, they ' re gonna need welders. " — Tom Armstrong P1 LAMBDA PHI Members: Michael Johnson, Scott Marconda, Brad Elman, David Bennett, Bryan Stone, Aaron Pollock, David Bloom, Barry Zoller, Adam Weissburg, Tim Mathison, Brian Tseng, Ted Wilcox, Raymond Ho, Don Hoover, Stephan DuBose, Joris Wiggers, David Albarian, Alex Wade, John Huelsenbeck, Jim Keller, Jay Williams, Michael Scott, Kevin Voorhees, Rob Coulter, Marc Davis, Carlo tardo, Chris Howard, Matt Sabena. Pledges: Scott Anderson, Stephen Wainer, Michael Adler, Bill Becker, Clark Desser, Gary Jensen, Michael McColl, Dan Mulholland, Wayne Northcutt, David Olson, George Piantka, David Stashower, Howard Young. Established at Berkeley in 1922, Pi Lambda Phi Fraternity has enjoyed a history rich in tradition and brotherhood. the current members, a diverse but strongly united group, are extremely active in the munity and have provided our time and effort selflessly. Over the past year, we have tutored at Malcom X Elementary School and have raised money for the Oakland Children ' s Hospital with our annual pre-finals blowout, -The Last Gasp " . In addition to our philanthropic work, we realized that studies can become overshelming at times and thus we pride ourselves in knowing how to rid our collective stress with an outstanding social calendar. in dition to exchanges with sororities and smaller, more intimate cocktail parties, we also annually take a bago to LA for a weekend of debauchery. Other road trips include Reno, Tahoe, ski resorts and our infamous tours of the St. Stan ' s and Anchor Steam Breweries. Not Four Years But A Lifetime. -- Alex Wade Mernhers: Christian Baker, Dave Barnett, George Bassett, Art John Brydon, ED. Burress, David Butler, George Campbell{ Campbell, John Carpenter. Jeff Cavros, Steve Chester, Lane port, Ed Dudensing, Fades Duvall, Bruce Edwards, JohnFns, John Everson, Neil Fischer, Mike Fishman, Rich Fishman, John, Rich Funk, Clint Gahghran, Tom Gannaway, F rank Garcia, Grable, Brett Graessle, Dave Grillo, Joe Grillo, Rich Hilderan - Htmmelstem, Mel Elempsted, Byron Elector, Jeff Jyde, Ion Iumm-, Jeppe, Adam Joseph, Devon Kartoon, Kevin Kendrick, Joe l a: Paul Major; John Marshall, Ben Maser, Bill Maxwell, Mike Mc Mike McCoy, Sean McCreary, Doug Mc Donald, Bob Mc Hugh! Mendicmo, Rick Merrick, Bob Moore, Pete Nagle, Mike Newel! Oliver, John Padden, 1 om Palmer, Clark l ' auley, Ross Perri( Peterson, Jim Pettit, Mike Potter, Willie Ray, Dave Richter, Rhoades, Jim Robinson, Peter Rooney, Art Sam her, 1 ric Seige Senske, Chris Shimminec k, Chom Stewed, Sean Stewart, Des( Drew osh, Jon Underwood, Craig Walker, Neil Winter Rob Woltord, Eric Woods, Mike Zett. SIGMA ALPHAEPSILON SIGMAA HA MU What a year it has been! Before I start recapping the EAMseason there is some advice which I feel necessary to bestow upon you, the avid reader: Don ' t ever rent a motor home from Phil-Co!! See, Phil has been rentin ' out motor homes for over thirty-five years, and the transmissions have been falling out of them for even longer. With that in mind.... Our annual road-trip to Pajaro Dunes was the best yet. Never before have so few left such a mark in such a short period of time. I think what made the trip incrediable is that so many of the brothers could make it to Pajaro. Most likely, this would not have been the case had we decided to rent a motor home from Phil-Co instead of car caravaning. Speed Ball (The Bay Area ' s Cannonball Express) was quite an perience. With the possible exception of one car nearly being taken out by another before it reached the end of the block, it came off without a hitch. The annual favorite, driving the " Beemer " is going to have to watch out for a new challenger, the " GT Toy " ! Let ' s see....Turned Stanfurd ' s fountains blue; booked the Red and White Fleet under various names throughout the year without ever showing up. Our float was THE reason behind Cal ' s trouncing of the University of Spoiled Children; Had great softball and street hockey seasons in IM and IFC; housed an ASUC Senator, a Boxing Champion, a Cal in Sacramento director; had a great time in L.A. with the UCLA EAMchapter, a double blow-out in the middle of 1-5 on the way down (thanks to P-C— Motor Home Rentals), the greatest Little Sisters ever, and our Tribute to educa- tion: A Lottery Party, where one lucky couple wonover sixty tickets which garnered them a shot to win $180 million (of course they only won $12....but they did have a chance!). You know it really is a " Good ing " , and every time we see a school bus drive by our house we get a big lump in our collective throat. For we know that we have done our part for California education. It is our way of saying.... " If you get a good education you won ' t have to end up at Stanfurd, or be redirected to UCLA. " Roll on you Bears! — Gregg Temkin Members: Kenny Abramowitz, Andrew Altman, Michael Bauer, Bob Blumenfeld, lay Cohen, Justin Cummings, Francois Dumas, Daryl Farnstrom, Oscar Geronimo, Bruce Gordon, David Greene, Robert Kiltai, Kevin Lynch, Sam Marquiss, Hugo Menedez, Steven Schwartz, Gordon Spector, Gregg Temkin, Bruce Weissman, Cohn Adkins-Noise, Ted Andrews, Jon Bernstein, Mike Cobb, Robert Cohen, Vincent DePasquale, Sheldon Eqstein, Mark Freed, Michael Golden, Ed Gordon, Ion Kahn, Robert Leveen, John Machtinger, Mark McCormack, Pedro Nogueiro, Dan Schecter, Eric Stern, Jeff Vetter. 116 IFC-Pan Hellenic 7r4-- " Ik 0 " .411;N ? ' n171.--111L11 ' r.kAZIliVt:4 ro ' 11. ' " Ilk ; • rto)- ' " ?4,_)15, L10 " . ■=lv .‘ " " e; " ! " --4 00,11Y t ' r 44 4 Members: Chad Ehler, Michael lung, Nils Levine, Tom McInerney, Darrin McMahon, Tony jat, Sean Mullen, Stephen Peterson, David Weiss. Members: Peggy Anderson, Alicia Brass, Wendy Campana, Celeste Cowell, Cathy Ferreira, Sandy Kezerian, Jacqueline King, Heather Mark, Karen McMahon, que O ' Hale, Diana Scearce. 117 SIGMA GAMMA RHO Members: Stacey Anderson, Brigitte J. Cook, Elise Evans, Susan Holston, Renee Stanton. Although one of the smallest of the eight black Greek letter organizations, the members of the Beta Psi chapter of Sigma Gamma Rho continue the tradition of com- munity service and vibrant ac- tion started by their founders. In 1985, the sisters of Beta Psi chapter participated in various projects including their annual Thanksgiving Food Drive and the Stiles Hall Big Sister Little Sister gram. Known for their friendly smiles and helping hands, the sisters of Sigma Gamma Rho continued to contribute to the campus and the world while living up to the sorority motto of ' Greater Service, Greater Progress. ' -Bridgette Cook , S I G Al-{KA p PA Members: Janice Amenta, Joanne Bal, Mane Ball ard, Christine Barker, Melinda Bartlett, Kim Belichick, Cari Bikakis, Anne Bornstein, Jennifer Black, Leeann Brady, Laura Bremer, Becky Brooke, Karen Brown, Robin Carbon, Jane Choi, Cathy Ciranna, Francene Cole, Eileen Connolly, Kelly Cronwell, Susan Darkenwald, The rese da Silva, Fran- cie Kelly DeMartini, Kathryn Dessayer, Donna DiGuisseppe, Judy Drant, Cheryl Egami, Julie Elliot, Lauren Esbensen, Anne Estabrook, Lynn evans, Karen quharson, Jamie Finn, Irene Fong, Kimberly Gabb, Kathy Garland, Susan Gavazza, May Gillen Sarah Gillespie, Lin- da Gordon, Stephanie Gordon, Michelle Guzman, tiana Haselton, Marti Hearst, Joy Hirano, Julie Hochadel, Leslie Howard, Hilary Ives, Eileen Jacobowitz, Sondra Jar- vis, Cindy Johnson, Julie Johnson, Kirsten Karnes, Amy Kazmin, Kimberly Kelly, Renelle Kelmar, Theresa King, Sharon Kinikin, Cathy Kuchta, Pam Larese, Nancy Larsen, Katheryn Kops, Suzanne Lubin, Jeanie Lucas, Molly March, Diana Marinaro, Sheri Martin, Tara McDonald, jen- ny McKillop, Helene Metais, Cindy Metcalfe, Marianne Milliken, Macy Moring, Terri Murray ,Wanda Myrick, Susan Nakamura, Laura Namba, Krista Nees, Mandana Noorani, Amy Parsons, Shelly Pezzani, Jessalyn Pinder, Mary Plessas, Beth Rabin, Vicki Rajeski, Amy Reynolds, Heidi Rosenau, Leila Safinia, Galen Samuelson, Kathryn Schmidt, Ann Schuyler, Jennifer Sears, Kathy Simmonds, Mancy Simmons, Mary Smith, heidi Stephens, Katie Stephenson, Joke Stokes, ann Marie Storz, Natalie Stout, Holly Sutton, Luri Suyehiro, Dolly Tao, Terry Tao, Tracey Telles, Justine Thompson, Chris Uesugi, Jennie van Heuit, Carolyn Walser, Kim Weiss, Kara Wertheimer, Alison Wood, Andrea Wood, Sally Yeh, May Yeung, loselyn. Yuson. We Sigma Kappas returned from the summer, looking forward to a busy year at Cal. Fott- ball games, exchanges, and Big Little sister activities occupied the fall semester. We greeted Rahe Seddon, an astronaut and former Lambda who returned to Sigma Kappa to share her experiences. She also presented us with her pledge pin, which she took with her into space. Other highlights included our " Week of Giving, " the " Black and White ' theme party and our Winter formal. After a long winter break, we returned to the chapter house, looking forward to initiating our fall pledges. The Spring formal an d scholarship night awaited us as well. We prepared ourselves to defend our fourth consecutive title of Daffodil Queen and Best House in the $kva $Daffodil Festival. As the school year drew to a close, we looked back upon a suc- cessful scholastic and social year. Even more, we looked forward to participatin next year in as many phases of campus life. Heidi Rosenau 119 Members: Patrick Arnold, Brian Beswick, Brent Bohn, Gregory Brower, Kevin Brown, William Callanan, Michael Cheng, David Chesarek, Lance Cooper, Mark Costa, Joseph Cullinan, Anthony D ' Amante, Steven Didion, J. Stephen Donovan, Nicholas Earl, Matthew Fawcett, Michael Friedman, Thomas Garvey, Ezra Gould, Glenn Gregersen, William Grubb, Michael Guerena, Ronald Guerena, Christopher Haas, David Hathaway, Kenneth Hirsch, Jeff Honea, Jeff Jacoby, Schuyler Joyner, Glenn Karpf, lames Lalanne, Paul LaRocca, Dean Lyons, Dennis Martin, Robert Mascheroni, Patrick McDonald, Darrin McMahon, Peter McWilliams, William Mecklenburg, Rand Meyer, Scott Morris, Timothy O ' Brien, Alexander Park, Kent Penwell, Mark Phillips, Daniel Prislin, Richard Reilly, Mark Sanchez, Michael San Martin, Radford Small, Christopher Suarez, Harry Stern, William Taylor, Stephen Valen, Henry Van Gieson, Sydney Vinnedge, Ivan Weissman, James Wiley, Andrew tham, Christopher Wright, Mark Yamamoto. Sigma Nu ,ippro,u ni,ll ,1t (,Input .1, d p(n.rtInn (,! 11t(Il ( WE ' Stgind Nu 1, thrmn2hout Ihn (:rnt1, ,Ennnunik In .III tac ets thictIi ,it( III Wilt rind wH rd ( urn( ;EH ' ,II till ' lit hon,r 11(liit ' , lillt1111It` till, 111,111 ' --iiisis ' ,—. .671— IP NO 0 a IIIIIIMMID MI 10111•11111111 a SEIM am 0 Mt IN 1111111■11111110 0 MINIINIalso 1.- •••••• • • mu, .......•••10,••• e•••• am yo Nowa am Sum swum .... 7.1111116111111111.111•111• itill1111111111111111111•1111 IMP anolo le IN VW MI IIIM 1•1•1•1•11•Mil • OM WIMP at 111110 . • IIMIli.....•1 MS , NM al • . • SICMA NU SIGMA OMICRON PI ,letni)( Pamela Chan, Sophie Chang, Wanda Chang, Lorraine Chick Sylvia Chu, I ingkiong Chung, Stella Kim Dea, Sandra Doi, Cheryl Lgami, I isa Tung, Carole I long, Paula Huie, Melanie iMargartit lung, Cathy Kawamoto, Jane Kim; ( hika Kimotsuki, Joy Kishaba, Susan Ko, Adrienne Lee, ( ar)h n t (ie. Melissa I Debbie Ong, Betty Shen, Jeannie Sim, Shirley Sui, Jennie Eva Wong, Wong, I isa Susan Wong, Peggy Wu, Sandy Yee, Margaret Yu. The purpose of Sigma Omicron Pi is to teach its members and the munity about the Asian heritage and culture. Sigma Omicron Pi began as a Chinese c ultural sorority, but now it encompasses all Asian cultures for students of pedagogy. The Berkeley chapter of Sigma Omicron Pi was founded in 19 and has since had an almost con tinuous representation on this c am- pus. Sigma O ' s 1985-1986 year has witnessed a great resurgence in sup- port and enthusiasm by members and alumni. This tall Sigma Omicron Pi started a new tradition, a Blac k and White Ball for members and friends. Also, an old tradition tinue]] in the spring with " Avant- Garde, " a charity fashion show for the -Self Help for the Elderly " program. Adrienne Lee 121 Member: Richard Aberle, Dave Cannon, Scott Cole (Treasurer), Mike Devlin, Ned Drummond, Richard Gilligan, Richard Huggard President), Eric Keeling, Nigel Key, Lawrence LeBien, Bill McKonnel, Eugene Mei, Marc Moeller, Dave Monroe, Brian Roarke (House Manger), Paul Secker, John Sterling, Tom Falarnantes, Rick Travers, John Vollmar (President), Earl Warren. Li te a " Downtown " and " E ' down 1-5 as Petersaurus ex, throwing in a few " New Cars f Alas, fate ' s toss of the die punctured. Three hours outside the we found ourselves in Kettlemen ' s Ile No place to come from and no place ed, everyone inhaling fumes save Cannib e` tradition, camped on the ground only to be ing sprinkler. Ron, the kindly mechanic, worked over the auto in the morn ' . On the road again, wandering where the endless bummer would lead. Fifteen minutes away from the Rose Bowl and a siren yanked us to the side of the freeway. The Buffalo chip seemed kind enough at the outset, but his nose angled upwards as he lectured and he sprouted a curly tail when he fined everyone. The Bears lost, me d ' habitude, so the highlight of the entire weekend came with the several encores the Cal band played post-game. 122 M=MMIi■=NNMP• EPSILON SIGMA PH Members: Dean Alexander, Farrukh Alvi, Jesse Berg, Hari Boukis, Doug Boxer, Joe Buxton, Mark Cavanagh, Mark Coleman, Larr Davis, Alan Dearborn, Ricardo Espanol, Mike Fallon, Dennis Frate, John Hochhauser, Mark Jacobsen, Jay Jawad, Park Johnson, Asha Kale, Tom Kastner, Robert Klinger, Simon Koeman, Alex Lee, An- drew Levey, John Lindsay, Bob Lorenz, Mike McGinely, Ron Mistack, Bob Nemerovski, Gavin Newton, Peter O ' Donnell, Bob O ' Halloran, Tim Ohara, Brian O ' Rourke, Bob Praia, Adam Resnick, Brian Rhilinger, Tony Richards, Dave Sato, Mark Sechrist, Greg Sikorski, Kevin Vineys, David Watson. Iota Chapter of Sigma Pi Fraternity was established at Cal in 1913. Prior to the fraternity ' s founding, the group existed as the Pirates ' Club, an exclusive men ' s drinking organization formed in 1894. Since its chartering, Sigma Pi has suffered periods of inactivity only twice, first during World War II and then during the social unrest of the 1960 ' s. Today we are a house of 40 members. Sigma Pi boasts an active social life featuring open parties, ex- changes, road trips, and rooftop barbecues throughout the year, as well as date functions, champagne raids, and a healthy little sister program. Partying isn ' t everything, however; Sigma Pi also ranks in the top six fraternities academically, with a house G.P.A. well above the average for all undergraduate men. We are also active in the kum- munity, tutoring at MLK fr. High School, and raising money for Multiple Sclerosis, Every semester the chapter sponsors the " Quarter Mile of Quarters " to solicit donations; last year we raised nearly $1000 for M,S. — Peter O ' Donnell SIGMA PI -TAU KAPPA EPSILON In addition to the social aspects of Teke, members gain excellent fraternity leadership skills while ing the tellowship and ship of fraternity. Highlighting the year are social events such as the Decline of Western Civilization, Club TKE, the Red Carnation Ball, and Night of the Teke Moon. thropies include tutoring at Malcolm X, visiting convales- cent homes and an annual fundraiser for the Cal women ' s crew team, the Crew Classic. Our tradition of excellence at Cal dates back to 1909. Our distinguished alumni include Elves Presley, Terry Bradshsw, and President Ronald Reagan. Cassuan ' .lernhers: Rie k Armstrong, Roy Atkinson, Dan Bootstem, Brabant, Nick Buttinger, Simon t. antley, Kent Christiansen, Pete Cloven, Tim Collins, John Curt gran, Charles Dethero, George Dove, Walter Dunn, Sean I nglish, Clarence Eubanks, Gilbert Casswan, Chuck (,(2„lx, RI( h Goss, Sophus Guth, John Gruber, Jett Gutow, Cubby I lubanks, Joe Keenan, Justin Kestelyn, Craig Kirshner, Dave I ovine, lames Eric I utter, James McNutt, Wayne Martinez, Clarence Meyens, Tom Morgan, Kevin Morley, Humphrey Narwhal, Carl Nordman, John Paris, Dennis " 131.“ kwheat " Perry, Joe Rhea, Pete Sayeski, Steve Schmidt, Joseph Settles, Mike Span, Kimio Stienherg, Greg Sutton, Owan Truitt, John Wales, Ken Wilner, Iim Wilson. 125 THEME PARTIES " We work hard and we play hard. " — Rob Lager, Theta Delta Chi " Pledge Miles released some tension in the lagoon at Singapore Sling ... " — Kim Brown, Chi Omega " An Irish wake and 17 limos will headline this bash that ends on an 80 ft. yacht in the S.F. Bay. " — Peter Rooney, Sigma Alpha Epsilon " The brothers of Phi Gamma Delta ... practice moderation in refreshment and other peripheral activities. " — Adam Markman, Phi Gamma Beta Above: Presents, Alpha Delta Pi; Right: Monmouth Duo, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pi Beta Phi; Below: Kamana Wana Lei-U, Kappa Sigma; Lower Right: Booze Cruise, Phi Kap- pa Sigma, Delta Gamma, Kappa Kappa Gam ma, Phi Gam- ma Delta. 126 TH ETA MITA CHI It goes without saying, Theta Delta Chi International Fraternity is what a true greek letter organization was meant to be. Based on tradi- tion, Theta Delta Chi prides itself on academics, secrecy, and an elite social status (parties). When a man wants to become a " Theta Delt " he has expectations. We try to meet these expectations. We also have pectations: leadership qualities, academic excellence, and being able to drink a beer in under five seconds (not true). These expectations might seem a little superficial. That ' s because they are. Truthfully, a friend of a brother is a friend of the entire house and friendship is a key word of our house and what it represents. We work hard and we play hard. To the brothers of Theta Delta Chi, our fraternity is not a phase in life, it is " the life. " Members: William Adams, Thomas Basinger, James Boroweic, Da vi, Brandenburger, Matthew Buhrman, Justin Cady, Keith Caldwell, Jtit Chakravorities, Keith Costello, John Cumbelich, Cesnar Decks, Di Dougherty, Robert Etten, Daniel Falco, Kevin Fell, William Grave, Jot I lerner, Robert Johnson, Rob Lager, Dania! Lathrop, David La Jonathan Michael Mac Lean, Donald McInnis, David Michea, Patrick Pieper, Kevin Rickson, Kevin Roberts, Micheal Roberts, rem e Rucker, Ryan, Joseph Sr arfone, Paul Sheykhzadeh, Hug Shoop, Satinder Singh, I tartan Spiva, Mark Tretiak, James Young. — Rob Lager 127 For over 75 years, Theta Xi fraternity has been present on the Berkeley campus. During this time, Theta Xi has excelled in many areas. This success has provided the members of Theta Xi with a truly unique and rewarding college experience. The emphasis on academics is evident in the performance of Theta Xi. Even with majors ranging from Architecture to Biochemistry, from Business to Zoology, our brothers sistently find themselves in the top 10% of all fraternities. The spirit of athletic competition is also a significant part of life at Theta Xi. With some members in intercollegiate athletics, our intramural teams have always been successful. Along with competitive teams in every IM sport, Theta Xi also fields teams for sheer recreation. The social life at Theta Xi gives its members a chance to celebrate their successes. In addition to the traditional formals in Fall and Spring, there is the springtime extravaganza " Ship- wreck " . Little sisters and road-trips to Southern California and Tahoe also provide further enjoyment. Members: lames Ash, Michael Baltazar, Richard Beeson, Theodore Chan, Peter Costain, Michael Daley, Francisco Della ihera, liot Heed, Andrew Getzott, Philip Granol, Andew Hillman, Serge 1iodgson, William Hodgson, Ken Johnson, An- drew Koines, Ralph Kokka, Steven I ehmer, James Lyon, Robert Martin, Craig Matthews, Larry Mendoza, David Miller, Loren Miller, Christopher Nelson, Jeffrey Nelson Eric Olson, Douglas Redinger, Pedro Rodelas, Steve Rouey, Jonathon Simpson, Tracy Stephens, David Sturtz, Toni Tayeri, Guido Villanueva, Sean Walsh, Jon Warren, Brad Wiesner, Ken Willis, Thomas Zeleny. 128 A BETA TAU Members: Scott Allen, Bill Annapoell, Steve Annapoell, David Ascher, Pat Bedwell, Darryn Begun, Eric Bischof, Marc Bryman, Edward Callan, Ross Canter, Colin Cooper, Kellin Cooper, Keith Coulston, Alex Dickman, Jeffrey Eisner, Gary Ellenberg, Tom Ezrin, Dan Feder, Jeff Finkelstein, Edmund Fisher, Robert Frankel, Alan Freedman, Bryan Freedman, Mark Gabbay, Alan Gale, Scott Garell, David Giles, Brad Goldblatt, Kani Hachner, John Hansen, Kyle Hart, Steven Hartman, Bruce Jaffe, Daniel Jaffe, Robert Jaffe, David Katz, Danny Kupetz, Mark Lammas, Sam Lauter, Eric Lazar, Steve Lerman, Robert Lewis, Warren Lilien, Mitch Linnick, Gordon Lotzkar, Larry Lustig, Clifford Lyon, ny Lyons, Ben Marcus, Chris Meyer, Robert Moritz, Marc Mostman, ly Nesis, Peter Neuhaus, David Nudell, Richard Okata, Cameron Pear- son, lohn Richards, David Ring, Adam Rossman, David Rouda, Todd Rubenstein, Jeffrey Schachter, Kirk Schenck, Charles Schnee, Jeffrey Shell, Steven Shrager, Mike Sigal, Greg Simon, Craig Smith, Eric Tabor, Mike Taitelman, Jeffrey Tochterman, Will Van der Reis, Steven West John Zitko. Since returning to the campus in the mid-seventies, ZBT has grown tremendously in both size and contribution. We consider a very delicate balance between academics, parties, and philan- thropy. With a large staff of officers, we attempt to cover vast areas of participation, fund raisers, the little brother program of East Oakland, etc.. The house currently has about 80 members. 129 ZETA PHI BETA lc.mhf,n, 130 it Members: Rick Barker, Andy Biehl, Dave Carmack, Will Cherry, John Curci, Brian Dale, Christophe Davis, Brad Dejardin, Terry Denigan, Nat Dodge, Chris Enbom, Pat Fourchy, Rich Gallivan, Ryan Gallivan, Mike Gwynn, Reid Hadly, Terry Healy, Brandy Hemly, Andy Hewitt, Dave Herron, Jim Holscher, Doug Holt, R. J. Jacobes, Dave Keaton, Bruce Keen, John Kelley, Mike Klep- per, Greg Lagomarcino, Don Leone, Joe McGrath, Tim Meachling, Pat Ma- quire, Tom Maloney, George Mays, Joe Miller, Kelley Moffat, Paul Morris, John O ' Brien, Mike O ' Brien, Ron Ortiz, Chris Parks, John Parsons, Sam Peck, Jeff Read, Mike Ricksen, Bob Ryder, Mike Robarts, Bill Robinson, Roman Samaniego, Gilbert Shea, Peter Shea, Sam Skinner, Jim Stehr, Sam Swan, Doug Winter, Doug Woodring. ZETA( PSI 131 4r111insin a • evninssm Clearly, changes in the living groups of the sixties have influenced the dorm and co-op systems of today. The end of social memberships brought about the end of hope that dorms and co-ops would continue to become social organizations into which outside members were recruited. Today, the Greek system serves this purpose. The rift between the dorms and co-ops which occurred in the mid- sixties has never truly been repaired. Presently, an ideological distinction seems to exist between dorm and co-op residents. While each living group acknowledges the other, neither seems to fully accept the lifestyle of the other. The advancements in key policies and the weakening of " sexual segregation " which took place in the late sixties have played a large role in the formation of today ' s housing policies. Oftentimes, students assume that living groups have always been co-ed, or that their residents have always been permit- ted to come and go as they please. Modern housing policies have not always been the way they are today. Instead, they are the result of a dif- ferent era. And although sometimes residents feel that they have no real control over the formation of their dorm and co-op policies, through their actions today, they are actually molding the future. — Rob Kato You can ' t always get what you want. But if you try sometimes You might just find You get what you need. —Rolling Stones LIVING 133 A t the time the University of California at Berkeley was founded, a state law held that any type of campus housing system was illegal. University administrators, believing that university residence halls would greatly increase the number of student leaders able to at- tend UC Berkeley, pressured state of- ficials to get the law removed from the books. In 1874, their attempts proved successful as officials repealed the law. Later that year, the first university housing establishments, the Keppler Cot- tages, opened. But because Universi- ty officials leased these residences solely to student groups, the cottages did little to encourage new student attendance at Cal. After a series of unsuccessful attempts at changing university housing policy, ad- ministrators gave up their fight, allow- ing the housing issue to be temporari- ly forgotten. In 1929, however, the housing issue resurfaced when the university found itself confronted with a major housing shortage. More students were attending UC Berkeley than could be housed in local fraternities, sororities, and apartments. As a result, in the same year, the university ac- cepted Bowles Hall, a gift from Mary McNear Bowles in memory of her late husband, former regent and alumnus Philip Bowles. Bowles Hall thereby became the first official residence hall on campus, followed by International House, a gift from John D. Rockefeller, Jr. in 1930. But since these residence halls only accommodated men, the housing problem was only partially resolved — sufficient housing for women was still lacking on the Berkeley campus. Over the next twelve years, the housing problem for women was solved. In 1933, a second form of campus housing was established the co-ops. These independently sponsored resi- dence organiza- tions offered students of both sexes the oppor- tunity to live in houses with members of their own gender, while working within the houses to defray part of their living expenses. Thus, the advent of co- ops partially relieved the hous- ing problems fac- ed by women. Further relief came in 1942, when the first female dor- mitory, Stern Hall, opened its doors to UC co-eds. During the next two decades, in- creasing numbers of co-ops were established, as were the $8.3 million-per-unit Unit Dorms. Unit I opened in late 1960, followed by Unit II in 1961, and Unit III in 1964. As was the case with all university liv- ing establishments at the time, the dorms in each unit were single-sex halls, with two male and two female halls comprising each unit. During the 1960 ' s, similar lifestyles existed between residents of the dorms and residents of the co-ops. Dorm and co-op members par- ticipated in many of the same ex- tracurricular activities, such as tea parties, marshmallow roasts, fun- draisers, picnics, and formal dances. They both took part in the same cam- pus events too — int ramurals, the Ugly Man and Spr- ing Sing competi- tions, Axe Review, and House Decs during Big Game Week. It seemed the only real dif- ference between the two living ar- rangements was that co-op members had to take part in weekly chores, whereas dorm members did not. Otherwise, they were very much alike. But when the university in- stituted a dorm policy of " social membership " for commuting students, the similarities between the dorms and co-ops began to diminish. The " social membership " program enabled students living away from campus to enjoy certain aspects of on-campus life. Commuting students could become " honorary " members of the dorm of their choice; that is, they could take part in the activities of a dorm which they selected. In this respect, the dorms began to more closely resemble fraternities and A Different Era Shapes Modern Housing Policy 1 34 tr::; sororities rather than co-ops, for they now held open houses to recruit new members, and they provided a social nucleus for their members as well. The recruitment process created rivalry between residents of the various dorms. In order to attract as many new members as possible, dorm members had to make their own dorms more appealing than all the rest! For example, Freeborn Hall residents started the tradition of birth- day dinners, once-a-month parties at which all dorm members celebrating a birthday during that month would be honored, to interest prospective, members. To increase their member- ship, Deutsch residents declared their hall " perennially superior — quite better than the average dorm, " thereby inviting other dormies to disprove the claim. To prove their superiority to Deutsch, Putnam residents, renaming themselves " Put- niks, " captured the spirit of Putnam Hall in its own yearbook, Myopia. To top Putnam, Deutsch residents published the Deutsch Hall literary magazine, the " Accident. " Rivalry between all the dorms continued in this fashion. Realizing that dorm competition was getting out of control, University officials discontinued the social membership pro- gram less than five years after it began. Never- theless, the dorms never really seem- ed to return to their " old selves; " they never again became quite as similar to the co- ops as they once had been. Whereas most co-op members appeared relative- ly content with their lifestyles in the late 1960 ' s, many dorm members did not. In 1966, Spens- Black residents in- itiated a moder- nized key policy to change what they felt were ob- solete lockout rules. Prior to the change, dorm residents could not enter or exit their dorms between specified hours, generally midnight to 7:30 a.m. Under the Spens-Black plan, members could enter and leave whenever they desired. In 1969, following the Spens-Black example, Norton residents initiated a daily " coffee hour " whereby residents of male and female dorms socialized in each others ' dorms — an attempt at ending seemingly pointless visitation rules concerning members of the op- posite sex. These ideas spread quick- ly throughout all the dorms and the co-ops as well, and their effects have played a large part toward shaping the housing system we experience today. Clearly, changes in the living groups of the sixties have influenced the dorm and co-op systems of today. The end of social memberships brought about the end of hope that dorms and co-ops would continue to become social organizations into which outside members were recruited. Today, the Greek system serves this purpose. The rift between the dorms and co-ops which occurred in the mid- sixties has never truly been repaired. Presently, an ideological distinction seems to exist between dorm and co-op residents. While each living group acknowledges the other, neither seems to fully accept the lifestyle of the other. The advancements in key policies and the weakening of " sexual segregation " which took place in the late sixties have played a large role in the formation of today ' s housing policies. Oftentimes students assume that living groups have always been co-ed, or that their residents have always been permitted to come and go as they please. Modern housing policies have not always been the way they are today. Instead, they are the result of a dif- ferent era. And although residents sometimes feel that they have no real control over the formation of their dorm and co-op policies, through their actions to- day, they are ac- tually molding the future. — Rob Kato 1111111 1 Hirt i finnan ' oirr, ...m on n nint“ ie 61-41112i4ii rt) 135 DORMS Cheney Hall Deutsch Hall Freeborn Hall Putnam Hall Residents: Victor Agran, Bassi! Atsh, Amy Albright, Baber Ali, Eric Anderson, Philip Anderson, Maria Armenia, Michael Basch, Edward Bauchou, William Benson, John Bentel, Kate Bernstein, Charles Bonney, William Branson, Dori Brazell, Pamela Brown, Michael Buerchner, Kristina Burghardt, Winifred Burns, Sean Camp- bell, Magda Candelaria, Susan Carlton, Martha Castillo Del Muro, Erwin Cayanan, Daniel Chang, Lynn Chang, Karen Chapman, Glen Chester, Antony Chaing, Young-boong Cho, Chong Chon, Yen-Ning Chou, Robert Chu, Aaron Cohen, Scott Coleman, Perry Cooper, James Cordeiro, Michael Coughlin, Lawrence Crafts, Jill Cygnarowicz, Sherwin Das, Piper Dellums, Ernest Douglas, Deanna Ebert, Konrad Ebert, Sydney Edwards, Kristine Enea, Suzanne Eriksson, Tom Fang, Elizabeth Feng, !liana Fisher, Jorge Flores, Latonia Floyd, Nanette Fok, Wile Friedman, John Frtschi, Jennifer Gac, Raymundo Garcia, Rose Gee, Daniel Geller, Costanza Genoese Zerbi, Alec Gerry, Chandra Ghosh, Jacob Gluckman, Jai Gohel, Steven Gomez, Laura Gordon, Robert Greayer, Richard Griffith, Annabella Gualdoni, Brian Hanafee, Bonnie Harrison, Elizabeth Harrison, Amy Hartman, Van Hawkins, Robert Heintz, David Hill, Gregory Hong, Sok-Chun Hong, Antony Hsieh, I-Pei Hsiu, Victor Hu, Teresa Huang, Yumi Huang, Laurie Hull, Theophanis lonides, Shawn Jackson, Timothy Jamison, Colin Je nson, Scorn Johnson, Margaret Johnson, Leslie Jones, Rony Joseph, Michael Juniphant, Sean Kennerly, Kerry Kiernan, Chun Kim, Dong Kim, Christopher Kostman Titus Lai, Eddie Le Roy, Ann Lee, Jean Lee, Johnny Lee, Louisa Lee, Melissa Lee, Phillip Lewis, William Lewis, Peter Li, Shan Lin, Use Lindquist, Derik Lochtenbergh, Donald Loeb, Julie Long, Zeke Loretto, Herbert Lovell, Richard Lovell, Steven Lucaccini, Gregory Lunt, Margaret Lynch, Brian Mallari, Diana Marinaro, Michelle Marsden, Michael Martin, David Mason, Douglas McClary, Gregory McGinity, Robert McKean, Michael McNeil, Melanie Means, Edward Medina, Bela Meghani, Enrique Mendez, Thomas Miller, Margaret Milligan, Urbashi Mitra, Matthew Morris, Brian Morrison, Laura Munoz, Karen Munter, Kristine Murphy, Vasilios Mylonas, Doris Ng, Julie Ng, Matthew Ng, Kenneth Nordgren, Kristine Norton, Lesley Nunn, Karen O ' Hara, Debra Oberman, Christopher Ogden, Laura Onopchenko, Noreen Paris, Gregory Park, Richard Park, Sora Park, Clarke Pauley, Paul Pedriana, Serge Perez, Matthew Personius, Evan Petersen, Mark Pettet, Krishna Pfannkuch, Jose Pinelo, Michael Popkin, Shan Potts, Dawn Primus, Catherine Rathien, Alexander Redman, Deborah Reed, John Resso, Ian Richardson, Tiffany Richmond, Thomas Rickenbach, Jeffrey Rose, Daniel Rubinstein, Rober- to Ruiz, Denae Ryan, Michael Saeltzer, Andrea Sarros, Kurt Scheuerman, Courtney Seelinger, Jacqueline Selby, Peter Seyranian, CHarlton Shen, Jonathon Sherwood, Faraz Shooshani, Pauline Shum, Ashi Singhal, Elizabeth Slavin, Theodore Slocomb, Jose Soto, Nancy Spallitta, Staci Sutton, Samantha Swor, Patricia Tanada, Alecia Thomas, Kathi Thomas, Kimberly Tiscareno, Gene Tom, Lisa Tongg, David Torrez, Yeh- Ching Tung, Steffen Turoff, Gary Tzeng, Emilio Vega, Krista Voiding, Anna Vonk, Lisa Vujovich, William Walsh, Johannes Walter, Kathryn Ward, Dirk Wassenaar, Paul Weiskopf, Vicki White, Sarah Whitson, Judith Wolochow, Masahiro Yamagiwa, Elizabeth Yee, Gerald Yeh, Tern Yen, Eric Youngman, Patricia Yu, Wing Yu, Margarida Yuan, Todd Zidel, Oriana Zill. " Togetherness. That ' s how I ' d describe Cheney Hall this year, " replied HC Sora Park when asked to capture the of the entire dorm in one word. Cheney ' s close-knit hall association provided the key to Cheney ' s suc- cess. Its well-publicized weekly movies-and- munchies night held in the main lounge always attracted a large crowd, enabling members to get to know each other better. When it came time to " Fast for a World Harvest, " Cheney Hall bonded together to support this worthwhile cause. And as the feeling of togetherness spread throughout the building, the fifth floor lounge became a popular place for studying and socializing. Yes, togetherness truly described the bond shared by Cheney Hall ' s residents this year. CHENEY Residents: Christopher Aguilar, Nicole Alves, Gary Alvstad, Christoffer Anthony, Paul Aoki, Nora Archer, Patrick Artiaga, Russell Babcock, Eduard Bales, Paola Barahona, Janet Barkin, Natalie Baszile, Jose Becerra, lamia Berkman, Steven Berreman, Brandon Biggerstaff, Leela Bilmes, Jimmy Black, Robert Boime, John Bowen, Monique Brannon, Luz Caballes, Bernardo Castillo, Christopher Castillo, Vincent Cate, Ching Chao, Roberto Chavez, Deborah Chen, Jenny Chen, Richard Chen, Stephen Chrysler, Robert Chu, Philbert Chun, Steven Cole, Tamara Collins, Ciara Cox, Ann Crampton,. Kelly Croft, Christopher Crume, James Curtis, Truc Dam, Joanna Davis, Ketain Desai, John Desilva, Teresa Dioso, Cohn Drobnis, David Dryden, Eric Duckering, Daniel Emerling, Maria Estrada, Stephen Fantozzi, Bruno Fazzolari, Edith Feng, Georgianna Ferry, Dionne Fitz, Eric Foltys, Erica Forsiak, David Foulkes, Craig Fox, Donald Frades, Yolanda Franco, John Frank!, An- nalisa Frasca, Jon Giacomi, Karsten Graff, Day Grosvenor, Charlotte Gutierrez, Holly Hamilton, William Hanel, Shari Hanger, Eiri Hayashigatani, Robin Hayward, Aaron Hermes, Julia Hontz, Marshall Hopkins, Gigi Hsiao, Lana Huey, Alexandra Huneeus, Matthew Inadomi, Andrew Inenaga, Paul lwai, Sharon !wane, Susan Jacobsthal, Brian Jan, Eric Johnson, Welkin Hohnson, Gregory Jones, Jennifer Jones, Sheneen Jones, Jonathan Kaiser, Brett Kanazawa, Paul Kandell, Suzanne Kauffman, Eric Kawabata, Angela Keller, Jason Kerner, Ishaque Khalil, Avid Khorram, Bruce Kikunaga, loon-Soo Kim, Joseph Kim, Mathew Kim, Paul Kim, John Kirkman, William Knight, Rochael Knighton, Kenneth Ko, Richard Kotomori, Carol Kowalski, Ann Drinitsky, Andrew Kulawiec, Lesley Kurose, Peter LaFarga, Anna Lam, Stephen Lamothe, Debra Lau, Ngan Le, Brandi Ledferd, Brian Lee, Dennis Lee, James Lee, Jean lee, June Lee, Lisa Lee, lay Leibovitch, Michael Leon Guerrero, Suzette Leyba, Jena Lim, Judy Lin, Jill Lindberg, Sharline Liu, Donna Lowe, Dawn Luis, Charlie Ma, Linda Machot, Daren Mahoney, Brad Marder, Javier Marguez, Adam Marsh, Craig Matthews, Ryan McCormack, Kim Mendez, Jay Minn, James Mitchell, John Mitton, Veronica Morrow, Maria Muro, Janet Netz Suzanne Nienstedt, Dennis O ' Neil, lames Olson, Sheryl Owyang, Raymond Pang, Vincent Paolini, Samuel Parazette, Chul Park, Thomas Parrish, Jill Pearson, Mia Picerno, Prakash Pinto, Anthony Quintana, Sundari Ranganathan, Andrea Rapaport, Erika Reichek, Phillip Renteria, Frederick Rieke, Douglas Robinson, Michael Rose, Tiffany Rufo, Damon Saltzbur Yvonne Sanchez, Scott Savage, Lynn Schneider, David Seaman, Julie Shepard, Seana Shiffrin, Chikako Shinsei, Robert Shitamoto, Jeffrey Shukis, Shoshana Signer, Rudra Sil, Anthony Silard, Charles Smiley, Linda Smithwick, Erica Soehngen, Elizabeth Sondak, Ronald Squires, Elizabeth Stein, John Stickelmaier, Russell Stoltenberg, Dennis Su, Marina Sun, Holly Sutton, Avril Swan, Michele Swide, Jennifer Taekman, Paul Takayama, Tina Takemoto, Todd Taylor, Voctoria Taylor, Diana Torres, Jacqueline Trager, Martine Trelaun, Mark Tremayne, Amy Tribbey, Lee Tsad, Frank Tsung, Charmine Tung, Lesley Turnbo, Douglas VanDuyne, Alex Vanderlip, Swaminatha Vasudevan, Ricardo Velas- quez, Vishnu Venkatesalu, Milanendra Vikramsingh, Eric Wang, Eric Wehde, Joshua Weiner, Chialin Wey, John Whaley, Veronica Whitfield, John Whittemore, Karen Wolfe, Lorna Wong, Ruby Wong, Glenn Yamagata, Jenny Yang, Roger Yang, Gabriel Ybarra, Jonas Yip, Anthony Young, Ronald Youngquist, Jeffrey Yu, David Zehner. The feeling of brotherhood filled the floors of Deutsch this year. This brotherhood began on the all male second floor as the " D-2 fraternity, " but soon grew to encompass the entire dorm. The first signs of this growing unity were seen at the Halloween Dance, where all the residents worked together to make it a great success. Uni- ty and support were further exemplified by the dorm ' s inhabitants in the way they rallied behind their HC Dave Dryder during his bid for ASUC senator. Dave won the election, of course; because of this support. After a slight disruption of the brotherhood during the winter break, the spring semester ' s ski trip enabled the dorm to regain its unified spirit. Hopefully the brotherhood formed this year at Deutsch will not be lost as many of the members move on to new places in the coming year. DEUTSCH 1 40 Itr:) Residents: Karen Adams, Shelley Addison, Paul Adem, Gerardo Aguilar, John Albin, Timothy Allan, Winfred Ark, David Ashley, Leila Astarai, Anthony Avila, Kimberly Bane, Anthony Barberi, Kerstin Barley, Michael Barnes, Eric Barr, Mark Bell, Gerald Beltran, Andrew Bernard, Rickey Best, Sally Boege, Elizabeth Bolender, Luis Brocksen, Keith Brooks, Lana Brown, Bryan Byrd, Peter Calogero, Douglas Campbell, Peggy Carlson, Christopher Casanega, Erin Cassidy, Thomas Castle, Patricia Caswell, Andrew Cattano, Richard Chang, Yuri Chappell, Sonchu Choe, Elyssa Cohen, Michelle Cohen, Creighton Cole, John Conley, Maria Corral, Neil Crawford, Myra Crenshaw, My Dang, Jefferey Dao, Ronald Davidson, James Dawson, Mary DeLaPiedra, Lennart DeLaTorre, Christopher Decareau, Ruben Dela Cruz, Glenn Dickman, Thien Do, Dwayne Dodson, Doris Domen, Brendan Dooley, Estella DuBose, Robert Dunning, Alison Edwards, Stefanie Eldred, Louise Elsea, Tamiko Endow, Brian Engleman, Lorie Enriquez, Samuel Espinoza, Robert Etten, Michelle Fanner, Timothy Feeley, Bonnie Fletcher, Jonathan Fong, Demitrous Frazier, Robert Freitas, Mark French, Kristin Friese, Mark Fu, Scot Gale, Rosita Ganitsky, Bard Geesaman, Ronald Glotzer, lay Goldberg, Kevin G reen, John Gregerson, David Grossman, Elena Grossman, Michelle Guzman, Laurel Hamlin, Scott Hannon, Mat- thew Hendricks, torn Herner, Catherine Ho, Derek Holtemann, Tsai-Chun Hong, Fred -Howser, Nick Huang, Sander Huang, Sarah Hubbard, Michael Iguchi, Blaine Jarboe, Linda Jerolimov, Craig Johnson, Laura Jones, Pauline Jones, Sung Joo, Teresa Kamakea, Nancy Kao, Ivan Kassovic, Karen Keasbey, Brian Keish, lee Kim, John Kim, Ki Kim, Raymond Kim, Teresa Koenning, Ken Kubokawa, William Kwong, Trudy LaBarge, Lino Lauro, Mark Lecker, Annette Lee, Belinda Lee, Eun Lee, Peter Lee, Joanna Li, Debora Lim, Anna Limkin, Cathering Lo, Lisa Lott, Karen Lundeberg, Robert Lyle, Peter Mabanglo, Atlee Mahorn, Jacq ueline Maisey, Trina Mangione, Daryl Mashita, David Matlof, Clifton Mayne, Matthew McCabe, Stephen McMichael, Kevin McPherson, Karin Merzenich, Peter Meyn, Mary Miller, Michael Miller, Vincent Miller, Dejan Miovic, Shari Miura, Robert Molina, Kathleen Moore, Alexander Morando, Harvey Moss, Jonathan Mow, Lisa Myers, Reiko Nishi, Alex Nizet, Ronald Northup, Matthew O ' Brien, Francis O ' Neill, James Oleyar, Kimberly Orlin, Kevin Oster, Kyra Papillon, Diane Pappert, Jeannie Park, Jim Park, Rina Pedroza, Fara Perez, Sarah Perry, Peter Philipp, Anna Pizzo, Edwin Punsalan, Peiony Quan, Charles Rand, Jeffrey Ribordy, Sara Robinson, Cassandra Roblin, Ion Rodgers, Jeffrey Rogers, Scott Rose, Gregg Rossen, Benjamin Sadoff, Richard Salazar, Joseph Sales, Mario Santiesteban, Beth Schneider, Jordon Schneider, La Donna Simmons, Daniel Simon, Sara Smith, Janice Soneda, Jin Song, Karen Spaeth, Gregory Stackel, Carrie Stanaro, Robyn Steinberg, William Stern, Rae Stiger, Lisa Streeter, Elizabeth Swift, Gisele Tackoor, Rumi Takahashi, Windna Tan, Mara Tansman, Kathy Terry, Karl Thiessen, Paul Toben, Jennie Tu, Matthew Tunney, Lisa Umezawa, Andrew Velline, Hugo Vera, Sergio Verduzco, Rose Villasenor, Rito Viramontes, Carol Wada, Karin Waidley, Paul Watford, Dianne West, Valerie Wharton, Todd Williams, Celia Winkler, Cecile Wong, Man-Ying Wong, Peter Wong, Hon Woo, Christopher Wragg, John Wu, Chung-Min Yang, Darren Yee, Mina Yen, Yin, Sal- ly Yoshimura, Ashraf Youssef, Juan Zamora. FREEBORN According to RA Gisele Tackoor, Freeborn residents were " full of life " this year. Exercise enabled them to burn off some of what seemed a never-ending supply of energy! Although Freeborn residents found intramurals enjoyable, they found aerobics and acrobatics more in- vigorating. Thus, many residents took part in the aerobics classes taught throughout Unit I, and many others led their own " acrobatics " classes on the " exercise mat " (more commonly known as a carpet) down in the main lounge! Freeborn ' s hall association was also full of life this year. Thanks to its motivated representatives, creative banners always decorated the lobby, and all- night movie marathons always proved suc- cessful. " And you should have seen this place on a Saturday night, " commented one resident. " Music blasted from nearly every room until all hours! " Residents: William Abraham, Todd Abruzzo, Regina Acebo, Romeo Agbayani, Roane Akchurin, Asim Ali, Ricardo Andrade, lames Armstrong, Carol Aronson, Bradley Ashbrook, Gustavo Banuelos, Norman Becker, William Becker, Samuel Bersola, John Bezis, Ravin Bhatt, Kevin Binkley, William Block, Jonathan Boe, Harry Boffman, Erik BoIlt, Benjamin Boyer, Christopher Boyke, Deborah Brand, Stephan Brenowitz, Sean Bretz, II- eetha Brooks, Alexandra Buffon, Kevin Burke, Erik Buzzard, Rhodora Cabudol, Valerie Calegari, Lorie Cam- pos, Stephen Carpenter, John Cavalli, Hui-Ying Chang, Roxann Chang, Kelly Chien, Brian Clarke, Darryl Cobb, Patricia Cogan, Anthony Colino, Jonathan Cornelio, James Crean, Evelyn Cruz, Kari Cunningham, Hailing Dai, Hai Dau, Marcy Davidson, Panfilo DeGuzman, Marie-Julie de la Fuente, Sydney DeLeuw, Gustavo DeVeciana, Stephen Deftos, Nancy Denniston, Andrew Deslarlais, Richard Desai, Bich-Khoi Do, Michael Donnelly, James Dorn, Joseph Dostal, Tonette Dove, Mark Durbin, George Durgerian, Robert Ehrlich, Andrew Ellison, Pamela Fabrega, Dana Fearon, Alice Fisher, Eric Flowers, Jill Foley, James Frey, Steven Fruitman, Peter Fung, Rinelle Garibaldi, Craig Garner, lune Gee, Stephen Geist, Constance Get- linger, Jeffrey Goldsmith, Julia Gonzaliz, Laura Gorodezky, Lisa Gottheil, Barrett Green, Merrilee Hague, Lisa Hardy, Michael Harris, Reid Hartenbower, Deborah Hauser, Dorothy Hearst, David Heine, Rebecca Heinstein, Danny Ho, Calvin Hopper, Erika Horton, Stephen How, I-Mei Hsui, Suh-Wei Hsu, Inez Hua, Hoon Irri, Douglas Irvine, Rajan Jhirad, Alan Johnson, Carl Johnson, Jacqueline Johnston, Christopher Jones, Heather Jones, Jose Juarez, Sharon Juhn, Marc Junkunc, Rob Kato, Emmet Keeffe, Christine Kim, Nicola Klein, Michael Knopf, Danielle Knox, Edward Kraus, Jill Krueger, Gary Kulp, Albert Kuo, Mia Kuusisto, Yvonne Labat, Rachel Lam, Karen Lambert, Kristine Larsen, Hans Larson, Elizabeth Lee, Kyong-Ri Lemus, Rachel Lemus, Miguel Leoz, Victoria Levit, Terry Li, Hung-Ping Liong, Julianna Litwin, George Lopez, Eric Loucks , Shelley Louie, Lisa Lubbock, Michael MacLean, Akhil Madhani, Daniel Maison, Loreen Makishima, Michael Maurice, Brian McGhee, Karen McGuire, Mark McMechen, Robert Melendrez, Vanessa Miguelino, David Miller, Thomas Miller, Julie Min, Carlo Montoya, Monique Morris, Latanya Mullins, Dorian Naveh, Ann Nelsen, Trang Nguyen, Tuyen Nguyen, Wendy Nojima, Bradley Novicoff, Kara Nyser, Geraldine O ' Donoghue, Alan Okahata, Lisa Olivier, Richard Osman, Eva Pablo, Rosiris Paniagua, Lily Pao, James Pardow, John Park, Judith Park, Shih-Chung Peng, Margaret Piumarta, Ann Polus, Myrna Portillo, Amy Posada, Sandra Quezada, Kommi Raiszadeh, Amy Ream, Shauna Redmond, Christina Reichert, Russell Rice, Susan Ribo, Okashi Robles, Victor Rosenzweig, Jeffrey Ross, Courtney Rouse, Sean Rouse, Gabriel Ruspini, Hilary Sadler, Kristen Scheel, Kirk Schenck, Trina Schneider, Evan Shahin, Thoraya Shemdin, Daniel Shimizu, Lily Shirvanee, Jamie Shkolnik, Robert Siegel, Vista Soroush, Alvaro Souviron, Erika Spence, Laura Stenberg, Ian Stern, Elaine Sun, Kevin Swartz, Joseph Tamblyn, Yolan- da Tate, Romy Taylor, Michael Theurkauf, Beth Thomas, Michael Thomas, Marguerite Thompson, Michael lolentino, Ely Tsern, Albert Bargas, Ava VonKoch, Stuart Wald, Elizabeth Wang, Sean Wang, Sunil Wani, Marion Way, D ' Andre Wells, Eric Wells, Christopher West, Caryn Williams, Melvin Williams, Stephen Williams, Louise Williamson, Richard Wolfe, Norma Wong, William Wright, Susan Yeh, Edgar Yep, Young, Sandia Yu, Cynthia Zwerling. A life of " firsts. " What better way to describe life in Putnam Hall throughout the past year? Putnam residents were among the first students moving into the dorms at the start of the fall semester, having lined up at 10 a.m. on August 17, when dorm check-in wasn ' t even scheduled to begin until one in the afternoon! They were also some of the first to become involved in " organized " sports — the second floor " hall soccer " team engaged in competition long before intramurals ever began! When the smoke detectors unexplainably malfunctioned, Putnam became the first dorm in Unit I to experience a fire evacuation during the 1985-86 season, and when the elevator decided to take a " vacation, " seventh and eighth floor residents got more ex- ercise than they bargained for. Holiday times provided Putnam residents with still more firsts. As Christmas approached, the fourth floor was aglow with strings of colored lights long before Thanksgiving; and when spring break (finally) ar- rived, Putnam residents were some of the first students heading to Hawaii or L.A.. Joe Dostal summed up the enthusiasm of his entire dorm with, " We did a lot of things before anyone else this year — just consider us the Putnam Pioneers! " PUTNAM Cunningham Davidson Ehrman Griffiths Hall Residents: Yvette Abatte, Noah Barkin, David Barnett, Cavid Basiji, Sean Bates, Robert Bedell, Alyson Belcher, Michael Bell, Annette Berardo, Nina Bjerke, Deborah Black, Jocelyn Blakeman, Donald Boss, Baron Breon, Tracey Broderick, Maria Bronson, Mitchell Brucker, Randal Cain, Brian Campbell, Roderick Camp- bell, Melissa Carey, Vincent Carter, Stephen Champeau, Neelam Chandna, Yao-Jen Chang, Grace Chen, Lindi Chen, Yolanda Chin, Tracey Chisholm, Crista Chittum, Tony Chow, Robert Coelho, Dareen Coleman, Deborah Colton, Hest Copland, Marileen Cruzat, Jennifer Cygnarowicz, Minh Dang, Jeremy Dashe, Florangela Davila, Maria Davis, Anthony Deb, Lisa Dong, Shane Doong, Karen Dorf, Douglas Doyle, Hoang Du, Stacy Dunbar, Erik Dunlap, Elizabeth Dyer, Jennifer Ekstrand, Morgan Empey, David English, Liliana Escobar, Alissa Finerman, Felicia Fisher, Sharon Fletcher, Curtis Fong, Osamu Francis, Eric Fredricksen, Eric Freitag, Karen Fresenborg, Brian Fukumoto, Pushkal Garg, Nelly Gimbel, David Ginsborg, Jorge Gonzalez, Marc Gonzalez, Edward Goodson, Kristin Griswold, Anju Grover, Rebecca Gur- rola, Ion Hamilton, Yongyi Han, David Harper, Ford Hatamiya, Jeffrey Hawk, Neil Heller, Pauline Hender- son, Carl Henry, Marissa Hereso, Robert Herrera, Midori Herring, William Highbaugh, Leslie Hoffman, Christopher Howe, Kari Hulguist, Laura Humphreys, Casey Inman, Candida Jackson, Roy Jacobes, Paul Jacobs, Daniel Jacobson, Rick Jarvis, Jennifer lelks, Rafael Kama!, James Kang, Adrienne Kantmann , Lisa Kan- tor, Jeanine Kato, Michael Katz, Matthew Kaufman, Joy Keophuminae, Jay Kim, Christopher King, Bruce Ko, Yoo Ko, Christoph Kogelnik, Pieter Koopman, David Krausz, Connie Lam, Angela Lathum, Jeffrey Lau, Melina Lau, Steven Lau, Margaret Lawrence, John Lee, Stephen Lee, Wendy Lee, Edmund Leonard, Craig Lewis, Suzan Liao, Kenny Lieuw, Gil Livnah, John Lopez, Michael Lussier, James Lynch, Stephanie Mad- docks, William Maertz, Reed Malcolm, Dionisio Marquez, Christopher Martin, Timothy Martin, Jorge Mar- tinez, Todd McCallum, Shawn McCreight, Suanne McGoldrick, Christopher McGovern, Mark McQueeney, Brian McWhirter, Carolyn Mcmanus, Arnulfo Medrano, Leesa Miao, Russell Miller, Chris Min, Lisa Miranda, David Mitchell, Tricia Monk, Victoria Nan, Alvin Nero, Anh Nguyen, Conor O ' Kelley, Kristen Orvedahl, Rudolph Paladini, Minnie Park, Hitenkumar Patel, Chin Pei, Ricardo Penate, Belinda Peters, James Petrovits, Duke Phan, Janette Phi, Rene Poitevin, George Powlick, Patricia Poydessus, Bradley Pritchard, Michael Prlich, Merrilee Proffitt, Jon Provisor, Theodelinde Quiban, Lina Ramos, Glen Raphael, Alex Reed, Michael Regimbal, Eric Renger, Steven Roey, Martin Romo, Graham Rosenberg, Jennifer Rowland, Rosarito Rullan, Robert Salladay, Yvonne Sanchez, Celeste Schneider, Kristen Schutjer, David Selna, Cynthia Semsem, Mario Sepulveda, Staci Shember, Katherine Shen, Magdalena Sifuentes, Gilbert Sih, Diane Sklensky, Arden Smith, Bethany Smith, Kevin Smith, Glenn Solomon, Richard Sootkoos, Eric Strasilla, Jaime Sumortin, Herbert Szeto, Adam Tachner, Emily Taylor, Courtenay Thomas, May Tjoa, Jonathan Tom, Kerry Tomlinson, Kim Towsley, An- tonio lJcciferri, Maria Vega, Kulnapa Veravan, Helen Wagenvoord, Sean Walden, Hui-Chung Wang, David Warden, Julie Weissman, Stacey Wharton, Edwin White, Juliet Wilder, Chad Williams, Kathy Williams, Drew Wisely, Alfredo Wong, Angrlina Wong, Larry Wong, Richard Wong, Alison Wood, Hans Wu, Ying- Ching Wu, Paula Wyatt, Nancy Yamado, Alice Yoon, Albert Zarate, Pai-Chun Zung. During the 1985-86 school year, Cunn- ingham ' s theme was " Pride in the Name of Love. " The dorm based its philosophy on the ideals of the group U-2, going so far as to place a postcard of the group in the ground floor display case. The members of the dorm incorporated U-2 ' s idealogy through their commitment to the political, social, and intellectual aspects of life. They demonstrated this commitment through the various social activities hosted by the dorm. The Suitcase Dance created the perfect environ- ment for differing political conceptions to be aired, while the many floor toga parties often gave way to deep intellectual discussions as the nights wore on. And social awareness was brought to the minds of all the dorm ' s in- habitants by the numerous " Bruceheads " living in the dorm who constantly exposed other residents to " The Boss. " CUNNINGHAM rr---) 143 Residents: Chris Akabane, Anthony Alexander, Dominique Allen, Ashley Andeen, Kurt Baer, Julianna Bal- main, Thomas Barry, Lorrie Beal, Elissa Benson, Vandna Bhrany, Jennifer Bielman, Susan Bogy, Kristen Brown, Maria Brown, Christopher Buckridge, Karon Butcher, Amina Calhoun, Catherine Carrig, Rebecca Carrillo, Consuelo Casillas, Emily Castellanos, David Cavalli, Eric Chan, Lisa Chew, Carolyn Chiu, Claire Chun, Jon Chun, Scott Church, Jeffrey Coleman, Leila Conners, Elisabeth Cooper, Kellin Cooper, Leiann Corpuz, Andrea Craig, Christine Craig, Henry Dai, Scott Daly, Thai Dang, Michael Daniels, Timothy Danielsen, Quan Dao, Marcus Dawson, Peter Day, David DeNuzzo, Maria DePaolo, Daniel Dick, Erin Di- neen, Joseph Doboy, Leigh Dooley, Ana Duenas, lad Duncan, John Duvall, Channe Edwards, Peter Effedz, Tad Egawa, Leonor Ehling, Ruth Elowitz, Jacqueline Everett, Robert Fallejo, Jimmy Fang, Christine Faulkner, Walter Fawcett, Christopher Feilds, Phaedra Fisher, John Fontillas, Janet Freeman, Cynthia Funk, Colleen Gavin, Parmjeet Ghatta, Lawrence Gibson, Helen loy, Morgan Goldsmith, Jojilyn Gonong, Cal Gonzales, Luis Gonzalez, Brett Gottlieb, Beth Green, Brian Griffith, Theodore Griggs, Robert Griner, Gina Gutierrez, Eve Hamilton, William Hammond, Laura Harris, Lawrence Hasten, Tammy Hayashi, Clarence Heisler, David Henry, Rafael Hernandez, Scott Herner, Robert Herrera, Brian Hickey, Jay Hirsch, Wai-Kee Ho, Deborah Hoffman, David Hollinger, Richard Holt, Crystina Hong, Anthony Hubbard, Annie Huo, Julie Hutchesom, Hoang Huynh, Patricia Infante, Tara Jackson, Hank Jen, Jeffrey Jeung, John Johnson, Julie Jones, Soonmi Jung, Jennifer Jurca, Daniel Kaleialii, Lisa Kaluzny, Peter Kang, Andre Kennedy, Edith Khachatourian, Mark Kim, Robin Kim, Sungjin Kim, Jeffrey Kovacs, Pamela Dramer, Shriram Krishnan, Stacey Krum, Kenneth Kurtzman, Daniel Kushner, Barry Lackman, Tiffany Larsen, Helen Lee, Nathan Leong, Evelyn Lim, Elianne Lippetz, Christina Love, John Mackey, Lorraine Maksimov, Sarah Mandel, John Maneatis, Brent Marcus, Margo Marsh, Dario Martinez, Kevin Masuda, Cheryl Matsubara, Matthew McCormick, Kareim McKnight, Mayra Medina, John Mehling, Siobhan MRck, Richard Mirin, Albert Moon, Patrick Mullin, Roan Natac, Dana Newman, Patricia Nuckton, John O ' Neal, Rosanna Olguin, Teresa Ong, Jill Osur, Elisabeth Oxfeldt, Seox- hong Park, Paul Perelman, Janis Peterson, Walter Pfau, Quang Phan, Matthew Pope, Charles Pratt, Reagan Quan, Richard Quilter, Melanie Quong, Jill Raimondi, Quadalupe Ramos, Andrew Rattner, Julianna Rees, Lisa Remsing, Kurt Rieder, Guy Riessen, Daniel Rozansky, David Sachs, Ronald Satz, Kianali Sandjideh, Genro Sato, Monique Schoustra, Jeffrey Scott, Douglas Sepler, Iris Seto, Vineet Sharma, Ken Shaw, Christina Sheehan, Juliet Shin, Sandra Short, Regina Silva, Andrew Theodore Slater, Pamela Sloan, Patrick Smalley, Andrea Sobel, Amy Sokolov, Christopher Somberg, Marc Sondheimer, Julie Steier, Lisa Steinfeldt, David Stokke, Jeffrey Suchard, Matthew Sutton, Michael Swanston, Cuong Ta, Michael Takeuchi, William Takeuchi, Rona Taylor, Ellen Thacker, Mark A. Thomas, Mark M. Thomas, Robert Thomas, Susan Thompson, Ivan Tosques, Trevor Travers, Vincent VanDenHoed, Luke VanKijk, Sarah Van Giesen, Raymond Velasco, Yolanda Wai, Suzanne Watdenberger, Karen Walheim, Lon Walton, Terry Ware, Eric Weiner, Facia White, Eric Womble, Yin Wong, Dante Yballe, Larry Yee, Franklin Yip, Keith Yokem. Davidson Hall housed a very close-knit group of students this year. " We were just one, big ' happy family, " explained resident Phaedra Fisher, " and as the year continued, we just kept getting closer! " The Unit II-sponsored trip to Santa Cruz at the start of the fall semester allowed Davidson ' s members to really get to know each other, and the fun continued from there. On Thursday evenings, nearly half the dorm crammed into the main lounge to view the latest adventures on " The Cosby Show " and " Cheers, " and on weekends, many members enjoyed hanging out in San Francisco together. Still, the sixth floor provided the greatest exam- ple of the closeness shared by Davidson ' s residents. Sixth floor residents simply wandered from one room to the next like a family living under the same roof. But were Davidson ' s residents always this close? " Yes, " replied Phaedra " Well, except at midterm time. Dur- ing midterms, we were more like distant relatives, but only for about a week! " DAVIDSON EHRMAN Residents: Derek Adams, Shakil Ahmed, Don Ahn, Alexis Alexander, Jose Alvarez, Sam Anderso beth Angres, Juana Aranda, Patricia Aston, Ronald Baakkonen, Nadia Babella, Tamara Barcklay, Lisa Ba in, Alan Beltran, Michael Blum, Blair Bouina, Elaine Brasher, Kenneth Brown, Tachel Brown, John Burk, John Busto, Tselane Calsdwell, Thomas Canale, Liudmila Carranza, Duke Carrillo, Tod Ifo Casasola, Colleen Cassity, Wadsworth Cauchois, Cathleen Cauz, Susie Chapman, Hong Chen, Li-Ching Chen, Cornelia Chin, Daniel Chin, Andrew Cho, John Choi, Geoffrey Chuang, Ann Chung, Anne Conley, Audrey Cooperman, Cynthia Crabbe, Frederick Crosby, Huhn Crump, Jacqueline Cunningham, Barry Dameron, Michael Datcher, Dena Daybell, Gwendolyn DeLoach, Peter DeMeo , Michael Diaz, lames Dizon, Casey Doumitt, Sharon Duke, Amy Duncan, Gregory Ebling, Shawn Elliott, Linda Emery, Fausto Farfan, Lara Farina, Richard Fawcett, Vin- cent Ferrer, Sharon Fischler, Dennis Flatt, Catherine Foppoli, John Fox, Christopher Freeman, !vett Garay, Porfirio Garay, Alicia Gibson, Thomas Goddard, Richard Goldstein, Scott Gonsolin, David Goren, Bethany Grenald, David Grillo, Nancy Gulley, Dineli Gunawardena, Angelina Guzman, Sophia Han, Aaron Hancock, lohn Hansen, Harold Harmon, Peter Haughney, Anne Hayes, Patricia Hirano, MM-Min Ho, Damon Horn, Belinda Hopkinson, Grace Huang, Shirley Hung, Elaine !mai, Renee Jacobs, Joseph Jacques, Keith Jaslow, Craig lid, Christopher Johnson, Duk Jung, Piyush Kansara, Jonathan Kanter, George Katsufrakis, Leslie Keen, David Kerner, Raji Khabhaz, Unchi Kim, Evan Kitahara, Nedra Kline, Eric Koldinger, Jason Ku, Laila Larsen, Kenneth Lauer, Agnes Lee, Beth Lee, Jeffrey Lee, Vincent Lee, Maria Legaspi, Annette Lemay, Pamela Leong, Gregory Lindberg, Diane Liu, Patricia Liu, Rogelio Llamas, Mark Lobaco, Mark Lopez, Jason Lorber, David Lorenzo, Elizabeth Lugee, Kevin Lydon, Torrey Lyons, Melinda Macinnis, Laverne Mah, Zohreh Mandavi, Martin Malonzo, Stephen Marchi, Patrick McAfee, Pamela McCoy, David McFarland, Thai McGreivy, Michael McGuinness, Rachel McKinley, Charles McKinny, Jon Mikami, Stephen Miller, Reina Milligan, Pamela Mullan, Ludwig Munevar, Erin Newman, Benny Nickleberry, Noelle Nishikawa, James O ' Connor, Rutherford Onokeko, Jacek Ostoya, Fred Pastor, Leah Perez, Michael Perry, Angela Pi, Christopher Pieper, Anthony Pinch, Baron Pineda, Robert Poulin, Michael Quiaoit, Lashon Ragan, Alma Ramirez, Jeffrey Rangel, Amanda Ray, Carole Reagan, Wesley Reed, Kimberly Reeve, Linda Rhough, Nickolas Rigney, George Rising, Minda Roberts, Jill Rohlfs, Matthew Ruona, Jeanne Russell, Chris Sadeghian, Tod Sambar, Susan Santana, Suzanne Santangelo, Raymond Santos, David Sapers- tein, Linda Schmidt, lames Schmiesing, Michelle Sequeira, Michael Seto, Palvi Shah, Steven Sheldon, Scott Sherman, Michael Sigala, Brian Silva, Dana Soloff, Sang Song, Margaret Spear, Kelly StCyr, Vernon Stephens, Gene Suarez, Ming Sun, Ken Susilo, Paul Swaim, Eric Swenson, Tab Taber, Karen Tamley, Harvey Tang, Hilda Tapia, Derek Taylor, Emma Tendero, Estrella Tendero, Amelia Theodorou, Jon Thomason, Katharina Timmermann, Ricardo Tirado, Nancy Tischer, John Tomlinson, Duc Tran, Aloyisus Tsang, Daniel Turman, David Vedder, Karl Volk, William Wade, Jonathan Wales, Michael Wang, Kimiko Warden, Lawrence Warner, Jack Weber, Arne Weissenberger, Christopher Welty, Shawna Whitney, Damn Whittle, Bryan Williams, Zantheia Williams, Kim Winegarner, Delinda Woo, Laurie Yamanishi, Gabrielle Zaits, Carlos Zarnarripa, Helen Zee. This year Ehrman Hall shall be known as " the eclectic dorm. " From the liberals of the seventh floor to the conservatives on the third, this dorm housed every type of individual imaginable. There were the energetic ones who faithfully at- tended the aerobic classes offered everyday in the rec room, while other, more lethargic members of the dorm sacrificed their lunch- breaks to watch the noontime soaps. The fifth and eighth floors were the homes of the " un- forgettable wild ones. " A dorm made up of such a diverse group, however, made it difficult to plan unifying social events. The unenthusiastic members of the dorm suggested a simple solution--eliminate unifying social events. 146 t= Residents: Walid Abdulrahim, Christopher Achuck, Robert Adams, Christiane Albert, Erin Anderson, Jamshid Arjomand, Albert Armour, Joseph Asperin, Timothy Badenoch, Laurie Baldwin, Hilary Baumann, Kevin Beauchamp, Earl Beeman, Allyson Benton, Jean Berchtold, Mara Berman, Shelley Bonnar, John Bonnell, Tobert Bowdidge, Edwin Broussard, Patricia Brown, Gayle Buckles, Beverly Burns, Earl Camatcho, Julie Campbell, Scadett, Carmona, Cleve Carney, Elan Carr, Ashley Chan, Pamela Chan, Stella Chan, Jeffery Chang, Lisa, Chang, David Cheng, Sopida Cheunkarndee, Victoria Chein, Marietta Choe, J ae Chon, Alan Chu, Susannah Clark, Mark Clen Ionia, Karen Collom, Robert Arthur, Martin Cortez, Lance Cotton, Barbara Dahl, Hung Dang, Brandon DeFrancisci, Nicholas DeMello, Celicia Della, Alicia Domingo, Robert Donald, Christopher Douty, boy Drati, Kara Ebright, Stephen Eldred, Deborah Espinose, Michelle Ferrari, Doug Fiek, Eileen Filomeno, Eugene Fisher, David Fleming, Timothy Fleming, David Flexo, Douglas Flinn, Lorrie Flowers, Laura Flynn, Diana Garcia, Lesli Gee, Richard Gee, Jeffrey Gerstein, Pamela Gleason, Christina Goette, Charles Gomez, Keith Gomez, Saul Gomez, Marvin Gordon, Gwendolyn Goss, Melinda Gray, William Griffin, Brent Griffith, Hilliard Grossman, Hronn Gudmundsdottir, Dina Garada, Yolanda Harden, Michael Harper, David Harrach, Matthew Harris, Paul Haskell, Michael Haw, Gretchen Hayes, Joshua Hayes, Keli Henson, Stephanie Herbert, Sara Hesterman, Theresa Hilado, Lyndel Hilyard, Edwin Ho, Grace Hong, David Hudak, Stanley Huey, Emily Ihara, Donald Jang, Michael Jeung, Stanley Johnsen, Brad Johnson, Lawrence Juarez, John Keagy, Angela Keller, Casey Kim, Dale Kim, Yong Kim, Diane Kitayama, Ron Klat- chko, Elizabeth Knight, Trevor Knopf, Maria Ko, Martin Koberle, Carolyn Krinard, Brenda Kulp, Wayne Kurisu, Belinda Kwan, Minh Lam, Robert Lang, Ingrid Larson, Darren Lee, Tina Lee, Oscar Leong, Linda Liang, loycelyn Lim, Jennie Lin, Lori Lipton, bay Lockenour, Kurt Longenbaugh, Candyce Luerssen, Leslie Lukesh, Eric MacDonell, Sheree Mar, Jonah Markowitz, Melissa Marshall, Devin Martin, Joby McGill, Timothy McInerney, Martha McMahon, Evan Mitchell, Timothy Mitchell, Macy Moring, Marc Mostman, Naomi Nakai, Wendell Nakamura, Santiago Navarrete, Chuong Nguyen, Kent Ninomiya, Donald Nobles, Carolina Ocol, Alejandro Ontiveros, Miguel Ontiveros, Jamie Ornsein, John Overall, Dave Palmer, Yoon- Chung Park, Stephen Phillips, John Pimentel, Rosa Pina, James Pyle, Dean Guintal, Michael Rabanal, Shanti Ramos, James Ramsay, Cheryl Regalia, James Rivera, Jonathan Roberts, Damian Robledo, Carmen Rosales, Nicholas Rosenberg, Eric Roth, Nathalie Rubens, Christine Ryon, Mary Sanchez, Diane Sarmiento, Sasaki, Sheila Savur, Stephanie Scott, Daniel Segina, Ashish Sehgal, Daniel Sell, Helen Sheridan, Paula Silva, David Sipes, Daniel Slevin, Bryn Smith, Scott Smith, Amy Snow, Joseph Sokolov, Ralston Soong, Jeffrey Stel- ly, Sharon Strnad, Maya Tanaka, Leonard Tang, Scott Tang, Dolly Tao, Eric Taslitz, Richard Thomas, Sheila Thompson, Jeffrey Ting, Thomas Tomlinson, Jesus Torres, Cheng-yi Tuan, Jean Tucker, Ann Vasey, Thomas Wadlington, Jessica Walden, Patrick Wang, Jeffrey Wenker, Ian Widlow, Kevin Wilcox, Michelle Windell, Maria Wiseman, Laura Wolff, Becky Wong, Ryan Wong, Sally Wood, Jean Worster, Bentley Wright, Audrey Wu, David Wu, Madeleine Xavier, Debbie Yao, Jonathan Yaruss, Dina Yee, Hong-Sze Yu, Paul Yu-Yang, Robert Yuge, Helen Yum, William Zanetich, Victor Zarate. GRIFFITHS Which was the wildest dorm on campus this year? Griffiths Hall! According to resident Dale Kim, " Everyone basically wanted to have a good time. Studying was important, but enjoying ourselves was, too! " Surely the seventh floor -- " the only floor that really knew how to party " -- would agree. Still, Griffiths got wild in ways other than partying. On the athletic field, Grif- fiths Hall wiped out one competitor after the next in intramural everything! The hall was also " wild " about catching the latest episode of " Miami Vice " each week. Life in Griffiths taught its residents how to enjoy themselves. They learned to enjoy socializing as well as sports. And studying? What was that? Ida Sproul Norton Priestley Spens-Black Hall Residents: Raad AI-Shaikh, Michael Alderete, Ernesto Aldover, Sandra Alexander, Suzanne Allison, Jorge Almaguer, Herman Amano, Lincoln Anderson, James Arth, Mark Aspromonte, Gail Aubert, Robert Bauer, Gregory Baumann, Michael Beharano, Lauren Berkowitz, Thomas Berry, Alicai Biersteker, Kirk Bloomfield, Melissa Boltz, Elizabeth Bosma, Nicholas Brodsky, Phuong Bui, Kyrsten Burr, Amy Bursch, Maria Cabrera, Matthew Campbell, Anthony Carrillo, Amy Chan, John Chang, Julie Chang, Fred Chaves, Lifang Chiang, Joel Chiu, Kaysie Choate, Karen Chuang, Jason Clark, Karin Cochran, Cindy Collins, Lee Concepcion, Elizabeth Conway, Patrick Cooney, Chrystal Cordett, Noel Cluberson, Himamauli Das, Carlene Davis, Kelvin Davis, Leticia Diaz, Jennifer Dixon, Hendrik Doeff, Takeshi Doi, John Dollison, Ethan Dubrow, Quan Duong, Stephan Eberle, Gregory Ellis, Rona Engler, Paul Epstein, Kirk Everist, Sanford Ewing, Karen Farquharson, Shelley Farrington, Elizabeth Fassett, Kevin Fell, Gina Fields, Richard Fishman, Elizabeth Flores, Guillermina Flores, Marylupe Flores, Jua Fountain, Laura Franciosi, Douglas Frank, Mitsuko Fukrshima, Kathryn Garvens, John Geraci, Barry Glickman, Jesse Goldhammer, Socorro Gonzalez, Christopher Goodman, Gordon Gott- sche, Bruce Grant, David Hackworth, Jonathan Harmon, Matthew Harrington, John Hawley, Rebecca Heitz, Karen Hillman, Anthony Hilton, Andrew Ho, Jennifer Holke, Alexia Horanzy, Anne Hudson, Monte Hugen- tobler, Thomas Hunt, Don Hutchins, Sanford Im, John Indart, Darryl Ingram, Andre Ishak, Farnaz Jamali, Cynthia Johnsen, Jolie Johnson, Jonyse Johnson, Andrea Jones, Antonio Jordan, Anurag Kabra, James Kanihan, Liwen Kao, Melanie Kao, Rhonda Katzman, Hyun-Jin Kim, Jung Kim, Sue Kim, Jeffrey Kindley, John Klein, Keith Klickstein, Kelley Kubota, Rodger Kunde, Irene Kung Paul Kurokawa, Stella Kwong, Jamie Lambert, Gabriella Latini, Nhung Le, Edward Lee, Cindy Leong, Andrew Leranth, Cynthia Leung, David Levy, Pamela Lew, John Lewis, Samuel Li, John Libs, Sun Lim, Hing-Yeh Lin, Anthony Liu, Stephanie Lowe, Ben Machol, Michael Madden, Nelson Maldonado, Denise Minning, David Marmer, Deborah Mathew, Lili Matsuda, Michael Matteucci, Christopher McCauley, Michael McColl, Lori McElroy, Kirk McKim, Mary Meagher, Nicole Medveczky, Heather Mennealy, Andreas Metzger, Jeff Miller, Megan Miller, Ryan Mongan, Paul Monroe, Bambi Morris, Jacqueline Moskus, Nancy Nawata, Mark Newmark, Joseph Niem, Joyce Nishioka, Jennifer Norris, Susan O ' Leary, Judy Oliver, Stephen Olson, Douglas Paul, Karl Pedersen, Mark Perison, Valerie Poerio, Carla Pugh, Julie Rabinovitz, Damon Redmond, Mark Reichman, Amy Reynolds, Kenneth Rice Mary Rice, Victor Rivas, Anthony Rivers, Robb Robertson, John Robles, Gail Rosenbaum, Lawrence Ross, Robert Ruiz, Whitney Ryan, Adrienne Sam, Laura Sanders, Puanani Santiago, Jose Santos, Kamran Saririan, Michael Sarmiento, Sanjiv Saste, Matthew Scanlon, Gretchen Schneidau, Kate Schneider, Stephen Schwab, Michael Schwalbach, Joe Scott, Barbara Sherman, Christopher Shields, Thomas Shih, Btron Shoji, Carl Singer, Richard Singer, William Slone, Nancy Smith, Jason Southerlan, lames Stephens, David Stopps, Lisa Suneson, Shireen Sy, Greg Takemoto, Gary Tan, Ken- neth Tanaka, Warren Tang, Panos Tharrouniatis, Michael Thies, Kevin Thompson, Jenny Tsai, Esther Van Wingerden, Vito Vanoni, Bernadette Vergara, Francisco Villalobos, Thuy Vu, Carolyn Walser, Katherine Wang, Richard Wang, Elizabeth Wee, Jeff Weidner, Christopher Weiser, Marlene Williams, Sonya Williams, Carol Wong, Winifred Wong, Robert Yang, Johnny Yoo, Rei Yoshioka, Janice Young, Michael Younkman, Michael Yuan, Carla Zeitlin, Daniela Zuccarello. IDA SPROUL With as many upperclassmen as freshmen, Ida Sproul Hall housed a group of students with very diverse interests. According to Lili Matsuda, " Even though we lived under the same roof, we all led very separate lives. " Residents ' interests ranged from passing classes to toilet-papering the halls, from shopping in the City to smuggling food out of the dining commons. Musical tastes included Hendrix and Led Zepplin, along with Night Ranger, Madonna, and Wham! Despite the differences, however, Ida Sproul residents did share a common interest " Dynasty. " " Everyone here seemed to watch that show, " added Lili. Residents: Regina Aaron, Robert Acosta, Bruce Akers, Ahay Amar, Augusto Andres, Cheryl Angeletti, Elizabeth Aoki, Janine Arndt, Prescott Ashe, Regina Aspacio, Joanne Bal, Marie Basallo, Enrica Basilico, Michelle Bebeau, Daniel Berstein, Bruce Birkett, Susannah Bjork, Robert Blumenfeld, Karine Bondra, Michelle Branchaud, John Brandt, William Buchanan, Donna Burke, Nicholas Cabi, Rodney Carr, Mark Cayabyab, Leah Ceccarelli, Christina Chang, Jason Chang, Chia-Lin Chen, Marc Chevalier, David Choi, lin Chon, Toby Choy, Darrin Christie, Kevin Cleary, Steven Cohen, Alberto Corrales, Martin Cortinas, Robert Crocker, Kurt Dassel, Jeffrey Davis, Michael De Bernardi, Kelly De Martini, Michael Dlegaeo, Kim Dellota, An it Desai, David Diamond, Kenneth Dong, Sylvia Downing, David Doyle, Kiersten Dunbar, Bernadette Durley, Peter Dycaico, Sasha Edwards, David Elbas-Deckel, James Elwell, Roger Eng, Jennifer Englander, Tamaryn Eppinga, Pamela Eyman, Gregory Fisk, Brian Flowers, Lamona Flynn, Danielle Forbes, Mark For- cione, Gloria Fung, Emmanuel Gabel, Rosa Garcia, Emmanuel Gavino, Garrett Gin, Keith Gordon, Guy Grande, Jon Greenbaum, Pamela Gullickson, Yee-Woo Guo, Wendy Hagen, Lisa Hall, Young Han, Cindy Harvey, Sophia Hayes, Thomas Hermstad, Lawrence Hidaka, Roark Hilomen, Jill Hirooka, Michael Hlinka, Laura Hobbs, Julie Hochadel, Jane Hodges, Sten Hoiland, Holly Holdrege, Sean Holstege, John Hood, Van- dy Howell, Mark Hudson, Kimberly Huelsenbeck, Stephan Izuno, Raymond Jackson, Sharon Jackson, Roderick lett, Linda Dagan, Mitchell Kamin, Robert Keil, Hee Kim, Jane Kim, Nancy Kim, Raymond Kim, Theresa King, Matthew Klingle, Steven Kobayashi, Kimiko Kokka, Natalie Kosovac, Gustav Kuelbs, Brian Kulman, May Kung, Teri Kunin, Belinda Kuo, David LaPerte, Paul Landman, Joseph Lashinsky, Candace Lawson, Damian LeMons, Charles Lee, Desmond Lee, Sung Lee, Christopher Leib, Cin- dy Levine, David Lewis, Vivien Limon, Beatrice Liu, Sandra Loo, Helen Lu, David Lynch, Robert Mackey, Paul Marcos, Michael Mathews, Cynthia Mathewson, Ty McCandlis, James McDonald, Kimberly McElhern, Adam McMolly, Ingrid Mefia, Michael Melgoza, William Miller, Celinda Miranda, Cedric Mitsui, Anjeannette Moniz, Kelly Mooman, Cecilia Mora, Carlos Morales, Betina Morando, Mimi Murase, William Murphy, An- drea Nagy, Clifton Ng, Man Fai Ng, Robert Ng, Phuong Nguyen, Sebastian Nguyen, Trang Nguyen, Stephen Nolan, John Norris, Jacqueline O ' Hale, Melanie O ' Mara, Susan Olivan, Corinne Pquette, Gregory Pater, Lisa Pereira, Elisabeth Perrow, Jeffrey Phillips, William Pickar, Jessalyn Pinder, Tiffany Pinder, Kevin Poole, Elizabeth Portello, Andrea Price, Sabrina Pu, May Quan, Keith Ragsdale, Seth Ramus, David Rangel, Lucia Reynoso, Teresa Roberts, Timothy Robinett, Hugo Rojas, Michelle Rojas, Elizabeth Rutzowski, Lisa Salcido, Carlos Santamaria, David Scott, Glen Screechfield, Ronald Sebahar, Bert Sedillo, Carlos Seligo, Tiffany Sevilla, Ashley Silverburg, Gordon Smith, Sanders Smith, Christopher Snow, Michael Sokoloff, Derek Stark, Jocelyn Stewart, Stacey Stewart, Michael Stoll, Kim Strauch, Lila Sultan, David Surbeck, William Tanner, Timothy Thibault, Ana Tobias, Samantha Toffoli, Gregory Tom, Ronald Torres, Strephon Treadway, Michael Turnrose, Sharon Urray, Valerie Valdez, Chet VanDuzer, Andrea Vargas, Prabha Basudevan, Gillian Wain- wright, Susan Walker, George Warner, Erika Watanabe, Steven Wedel, Alison Wellsfry, Darren Wilderson, Kent Wilson, Larry Witham, Winston Wolff, Sean Wood, Braden Woods, Clifford Wyatt, Eric Yabu, Derc Yamasaki, Ion Yamato, Lisa Yang, Helen Yee, Wendy Yee, Milissa Zachary Geoffrey Zichterman, Joann Zulaica. Although she couldn ' t find the exact words to express her feelings, Tammy Eppinga revealed that " Norton was a great place to be in ' 85- ' 86. " Many other residents agreed. Not only did Nor- ton ' s Hall Association purchase a big-screen t.v. for all hall members to enjoy, but it also hosted trips such as the one to the UCLA game in order to boost dorm spirit. Not that dorm spirit really needed boosting, however. Thanks to the hard work of its residents, Norton ' s dances always proved successful, and Norton went on to win Unit Ill ' s Halloween Dress-Up Contest for hav- ing the greatest number of creative participants! " Fun was big here, " stated Tammy. " People did everything together, from dining and dancing to weekends in the city, and everything in between! " NORTON " We ' re ... lively, " stated HC Ana Salazar of this year ' s Priestley Hall residents. But according to the res idents themselves, they were more out of control than anything else! Through the use of a well thought-out plan, first floor masterminds managed to use Hall Ass. funds to purchase alcohol for the wildest floor party of the year. Never seeming to sleep, fifth floor residents ac- quired the reputation of being 24 hour-a-day party animals who somehow even managed to pass their classes. And striving to be the " dar- ingest " floor of them all, some inebriated seventh floor members chopped up their closet doors, sailing the pieces out the window and down to the ground below. Still, life at Priestley was no jungle either. " We were a very spirited and close-knit bunch of students, " explained resident Marlene Kleinman. " We had such a great time the first semester, most of us moved back in on January 13, the first day the dorms reopened! " Residents: Iillian Abramowitz, Darren Alexander, Luis Ancalas, Hilary Anderson, Danielle Aquino, Danine Bailey, Stacey Baird, Evan Bakst, Anita Balachandra, Thomas Bateson, Inge Beam, Peter Beck, Mauricio Ber- miles, Danny Bernstein, Jeffrey Bird, Julie Bolman, Ivan Briggs, Daryl Buford, Robert Burke, Rosanne Calbo, ilward Callahan, Roger Carr, Kevin Cavenaugh, Yung Cho, Craig Choisser, Treanna Clinton, Peter Cockcroft, Kennedy Collins, Joel Costa, Damn Craft, Heather Cralle, Robert Currie, Marc Cutino, Mary Dahl, Byron Davis, Eric Davis, Mark Deering, Michelle DelBiaggio, Kristin Desmond, Donna Diamzon, Lauren Douglas, Luzalia Doyle, Kristin Drew, Derek DuBois, Ronald Durling, Neil Edde, Mark Emerick, Philippe Faroudja, Dixon Fiske, Timothy Fitzgerald, Kenneth Fox, leffrey Friedli, John rung, David Gaertner, Michelle Gahee, Andrea Ganz, Gaylin Gardette, Brad Goldblatt, Daniel Gomez, Phillip Gordon, Herbert Green, Oscar Gutierrez, lames Gwin, Valerie Hagan, Eleanor Hahn, David Harper, Richard Harris, Christopher Hartney, Sian Harwood, Amy Hayes, Kathleen Hayes, Michael Heagerty, Juanita Heredia, Jo Marie Holm, Sally Hui, Sharon Hunter, Dana Huth, Ellen Ipson, Jin Ishimoto, Edward Jackson, John lanays, Linde lawad, Kelly Jensen, Barn Johnson, Christopher Johnson, Kenneth Jones, Ho-Hung Jung, Crystallea Lang, Ellen Kaye, Amy Kazmin, Kelli Kelley, Genevieve Kelly, Michael Kelly, Kyung Kim, Mm Kim, Steven Kim, Emiko Kishikawa, Marlene Kleinman, Elizabeth Ko, Kenneth Kraisler, Kenneth Kurtzman, Eric Kvamme, Joseph Labrie, Thomas Lai, Timothy Lajoie, Johnny Lam, Ellen Lee, Linda Lee, Ronald Lee, Richard Levenberg-Villadonga, Dennis Lewon, David Liddell, David Lieberman, Eric Lin, Ya" Li Lin, Lisa Ling, Todd Liolios, Deborah Livingston, Helane Looze, Elizabeth Louie, Laura Ludeman, Betty Lum, Rosalind Lum, Peter Maguire, Elizabeth Manning, lennifer Mao, David Markman, Paulina Martin, Sarah Martinez, Warren Mayoss, Fred Mazart, Anne McAdams, Sarah McCall, John Merline, Ivan Min, Josh Minkus, Chris Montoya, Peter Morris, Tyrone Morrison, lames Nakagawa, Alicia Nevarez, Nam Nguyen, Nhat-Khanh Nguyen, Otani Nishime, Tamara Nobles. Matthew O ' Keefe, Roxana Odouli, Janet Ogata, lodi Oliver, Orlinda Ornelas, Michael Pacheco, Esther Park, Arthur Pira, Ross Pirkle, Randy Pon, !snide Popp, Dale Posner, Mark Pinter, Carolyn Powell, Manuel Prado, Jeffrey Prior, Noam Ragins, Irma Raicu, Michelle Rajeski, Nancy Ramos, lacqueline RenVer, Suzanna Rhee, Matthew Richtel, Erik Riegler, Victor Riggs, Rhonda Robbins, Ethan Robinson, Todd Robinson, Yolanda Robinson, Allan Rowley, Arup Roy-Burman, Scott Sachs, Ana Salazar, Amelia Salditos, Jeffrey Salinger, Alfredo Sanchez, Keith Sato. Stephanie Schipper, Jenny Schneider, loshue tic hultz, Evan Schulz. Heidi Schwab, Kenneth Schwarz, Maurice Schweitzer, David Schyrneinsky, Robed Selna, Lisa Shaw, Stephanie Siegel, Derek Smith, Karen Snyder, Chae Son, John Sone, John Starrett, Sharetto Sterne, lonathan Stewart, Kristin Strauch, Randall Strauss, Andrew Szabo, Barbara Tassielli, Joel Thomas, Cameron Thompson, Christine Tien, Christian Tobias, Ching Tong, Marian Tou, Tien Truong, George I sai, Pascale Uzan, Steven Valladolid, Giovanni Valle, Lisa Vandenberg, Sylvia Vargas, Douglas Von- Brauchitsch, Alexandra Vondeling, Kris Vyas, Sergio Waisman, Staci Walters, Alexander Wang, Robert Wang, Ray Wells, Lee White, John Whitman, Eva Wiley, Rodney Wilkerson, Jerome Williams, Danny Wong, Evangeline Wong, Clay Woods, Susan Wootan, Donald Wu, Shugo Yamanaka, Alison Yee, Mark Yokota, Mellanie Yotsiiya. Pearl Yu, Chien Yueh, Troy Yuen, Tricia Zamora. PRIESTLEY 151 Residents: Cesar Acayan, Lisa Alber, Maricela Alcala, Vesa Alexander, David Allen, Gwen Allen, Camille Anderson, David Arifin, Kevin Arwood, Krista Atteberry, Diane Azzolino, Melinda Bartlett, lohn Behnke, Michelle Bird, Nicholas Bonnano, Tamar Boursalian, Mary Brasher, Mari Breen, Matthew Burger, Gregory CaBrian, George Campbell, Donald Castle, Brian Cavanaugh, Wayne Chai, Harold Chang, Wanda Chang, Kimberly Cheri, Billfield Cheng, Cheryl Chin, Jonathan Chin, Margaret Chiu, Inwook Cho, Unsun Cho, Esther Chon, hnnifer Chu, Goloria Chung, Paul Cline, Lynn Connolly, Ronda Crowley, Anthony Crudele, lames Czaban, Clayton Davis, Byron Deadwiler, Joann Deasy, Alexander Djordjevich, Erin Doherty, Dirk Dougherty, Gregory Douglas, Stuart Drexler, Scott Dykes, Elizabeth Eckford, Cynthia Eckinger, Scott Edels- tein, Daniel Efron, lanette Engel, Kevin English, Matthew Enmark, Nadr Essabhoy, Edward Everett, Kevin Fambrough, Chloe Fiering, Ben Firschein, Carrie Flood, Christine Flynn, Wilson Fong, Jeffrey Forman, Patricia Firck, Leili Ghazi, Adrienne Gibson, Amy Gilman, Paula Grintjes, Angela Grissom, Paul Gutierrez, Clea Hadjistephanou, Lance Hale, Stephen Harper, Anna Helgesson, Arturo Hernandez, Irene Holly, Robert Homes, lohn Horigan, Theodore Hullar, Loic Humbert, Forrest Hunt, Lea Hutchinson, Jenny Hwang, Charles Hyon, Barbara Ige, Daniel Imamura, Eric Jacobsen, Michelle Jones, Michael Joseph, Louis Kahn, Valerie Karno, Kapil Kashyap, Carol Kawashima, Douglas Kerr, Thomas Ketron, Noman Khan, Chin Kim, Michael Klepper, Soochung Ku, Bart Koenitzer, Susan Kohlruss, Cheryl Kriegsman, I-Lin Kuo, Euk Kwon, Dnny Lao, Lisa Lau, Son Le, Byron lee, Emily Lee, Harold Lee, Karin Lee, Sung Lee, Kristin Leeson, Jennifer Levins, Hilary Ley, Anthouny Lim, Rebecca Liss, Monica Lizarraga, Tetiana Lo, Jonathan Loeb, Laurel Lynch, Eric Lytle, Erica Madlock, Paul Marinelli, Ramon Martinez, Leslie Martinch, Kevin Maxwell, Todd Mayo, Guy McCracken, Colette McFadden, Melia, Donna Mendivil, Murali Menon, Randel Mercer, Dina Millard, Matthew Miller, Audrey Mills, Roberto Montanez, Melodi Morrison, Ann Louise Mullen, Frankie Murphy, Gerald Mussack, David Neilan, Khiem Ngo, Ly Ngo, Tristi Nichols, Deanna Niebugr, Carrie Nishimoto, Karen Nishimura, Linda Nunez, Timothy Obert, Lawrence Obeso, David Oh, John Orchard, Michael Pak, Joseph Parisi, Catherine Park, Pora Park, Thomas Parra, Forrest Patterson, Karen Peterson, John Piccone, Anthony Pierce, Constance Piper, Charles Plumley, Tisa Poe, Amy Prosser, Michael Raab, Sonja Raub, Mark Ricco, John Richards, San- dra Reiss, Susan Robancho, Charlotte Robbins, Paul Robertson, Steven Rossa, Deborah Roter, Jill Rothkopf, loan Ruler, Frank-Paul Santiago, Jorge Santos, Richard Schlenker, Eric Schoenman, Steven Scholl, Steven Scott, Renuka Sharma, Elaine Shen, John Shenk, Kingstone Shih, Ladan Shirvanee, Gregory Simon, Monica Slakey, Anthony Smith, Kevin Smith, Mary Smitheram, Jeffrey Soulages, Kara Spotts, Jonathan Stern, Andrew Stuart, Stephanie Sugawara, David Suzuki, Ian Svoboda, Kentaro Takano, Jonathan Takei, Kevin Tanaka, Maria Tancredi, Michael Teran, Kristen Thall, David Thilges, Mary Toelle, Ann Togasaki, Giao Tran, Samuel Tsang, Kevin Urbain, Scogg Ury, Eric Val Verde, Eric Vermaas, Darryl Vice, Jennifer Wagner, Cecilia Wan, Scott Watkins, Brian Weiss, Daniel Weiss, Kimberly Weiss, Meredith Whitaker, Patrick Whitehouse, Paula Wisdom, Laura Woliman, Kevin Wong. Marissa Yaki, Mark Yamashita, James Yshio, Michael Yin, Clarisse Young, Amelia Yuan. " Easy-going " best described the students liv- ing in Spens-Black this year. Although well- organized events such as the Halloween Dance proved successful, residents often preferred less structured activities. Thrown together at the last minute, the Dynasty Premier Party turned out to be one of the highlights of the fall semester. In addition, the Winter Recital, an informal com- petition in which residents found out who had talent and who really didn ' t, also achieved great success. Spring signaled the resumption of some of the favorite activities of Spens-Black residents the slumber-bag movie marathons and all- night laundry room " camp-outs. " As RA Mary Brasher remarked, " Everyone enjoyed spending time together, relaxing and hanging out. I guess easy-going is the only way to describe us! " SPENS-BLACK 152 BOWLES As usual, this year ' s Bowlesmen can best be described as traditional. " I guess that comes with the territory, " commented RA Rhet War- riner, " living in the first UC residence hall established, that is. " Once again, residents of the " Castle on the Hill " appointed the prestigious " Asshole " and " Dork, " guards of the hall ' s sacred fertility idol and sceptor. They also re-held many of last year ' s most successful events, such as the well-attended Halloween Party and the much-anticipated, end-of-the- academic year, party-to-end-all-parties the 24-hour Hawaiian Luau! " Still, just because we believe in carrying on tradition doesn ' t make us boring, " assured a returning member to Bowles. " In fact, I think we get better with age! " Residents: Victor Adu, Thomas Ahearn, Walter Alexander, Martin An, Robert Aramayo, Vencente Arroyo, David Au, Jeffrey Baskin, Todd Bass, Pedro Bernabe, George Berridge, John Billburg, Michael Bisset, Mat- thew Borden, Leon Boroditsky, Keith Brodsky, Adam Brown, Gregory Brumley, John Carr, Timothy Cassutt, Gabriel Cervantes, Parkson Chao, William Charman, Dar Chen, Terence Cheung, Hwa-Tung Chiang, Gabriel Chiu, Darrell Choy, Michael Christie, Brian Collins, Josef Cowan, Thao Ceng, Carl D ' Agostini, An- thony DeCristoforo, Timothy DelChiaro, Kiril Dobrovolsky, John Dolab, Mark Dowd, Richard Edell, David Elliott, Robert Francis, Colin Frank, Karl Gaal, Reza Gandjei, Shawn Garner, Mark Giesef, Aaron Goldstein, Beven Gordon, Achal Goswami, lose Granados, Jason Grant, Clinton Griess, Charles Griffin, Christopher Gutek, Jorge Gutierrez, Nicholas Haan, Michael Haggerty, Yurii Hanley, Paul Harrington, David Hassenzahl, Stephen Hendrickson, Juan Hernandez, James Hodghkirk, Brandon Hunt, Kai Jaki, Chris Janue, Todd Jerue, Adam Johnson, Daniel Johnson, Charles Johnston, Nolan Jones, David Jung, Chris Kacher, Craig Karmin, Richard Keely, Bentley Kerr, Shoaib Khan, Christopher Kim, Paul Kim, Steven Klay, Bernardo Kovar, Mat- thias Krull, Charles Kuglen, Edward Kwan, Nathanael L ' Heureux, Russell Lager, Grieg Lagomarsino, Craig Lee, Eun Lee, Michael Lee, Robert Lee, Joel Lehrer, Samuel Leonard, Stephen Leung, Obiel Leyva, David Linden, Andrew Liu, Bernardo Lopez, David Lopez, Thomas Maher, Steven Mahoney, Aaron Maizlish, Kelly Masuda, Antony Mattessich, Brian Mau, Richard May, Randolph McCalla, Stephen Merryman, Peter Li Miller, Peter W. Miller, Brian Miura, Kevin Mon, Frank Moore, Robert Moore, Ashoorbell Moradkhan, Mat- thew Morgan, Derek Morley, Charles Musgrave, Rohit Nand, Quoc-Anh Nguyen, Tans Nguyen, Tu Nguyen, Kari Nisula, Paul Okimoto, Robert Oneto, Victor Ortega, Francisco Padilla, Hyung Paek, Rajesh Patel, Lawrence Paxton, Chris Pearson, Robert Peeks, Dana Perry, Thong Pham, George Piantka, David Plager, lames Potter, Ilpo Poutianien, Thomas Powell, Todd Rawlings, Sunil Reddy, Paul Reid, Walter Rickert, lose Rivas, David Rodriguez, Bruce Rogers, Thomas Rooker, Danny Salah, Vincent Sarmiento, Seth Schalit, Eric Schen, Steven Schneider, Howard Scholz, Matthew Seitz, Martinez Sellers, Richard Seltzer, Michael Slear, Michael Smith, Eliot Smyrl, Pieter Snapper, Rolando Sosa, Tracy Stephens, Erik Sternberg, Sean Stewart, Jonathan Stout, Jay Straley, Michael Sullivan, Eric Takaha, Chun Tam, Eric Tam, Philippe Tapon, Salvatore Trupiano, Gary Tse, Jeffrey Uzelac, Christopher Vanderlaan, Steve Vickers, David Vidaurri, Joseph Volk, David Voon, Daniel Wade, Laurence Walters, Rhett Warriner, Daouglas Warshauer, Gregory Waters, Michael Watson, Rick Weintraub, Michael Wero, Eric Werts, Kennard White, Omar White, Lamar Williams, Richard Williams, Gilbert Winkelman, Ronald Woan, Joh Woo, Daniel Wu, Christopher Wyatt, Edward Wynne, Clayton Yee, Terence Yeh, Warner Young. " Compared to other dorms, " expressed resi- dent Cynthia Cooper. " Stern is very different, and not only because it only houses girls. " Members of Stern who have previously lived in the unit dorms feel that Stern has more to offer a quieter atmosphere during the week, friendlier people, and, of course, an exchange program with Bowles. " It ' s great that we invite Bowles residents to our functions, and that they invite us to theirs. In a way, it ' s like being part of the Greek s ystem, " commented Cynthia, ex- plaining that typical Bowles-Stern events this year included movie nights, ice cream socials, pizza parties, and dances such as the infamous Roman Toga Dance! Residents: Laura Ackley, Julia Aguirre, bat Ali, Lisa Altera, Imelda Amboy, Sonja Anderson, Amy Andres, Maribel Angel, Sheila Arce, Karen Armstead, Jeannie Arnold, Maria Aurellano, Nira Baisman, finny Bang, Lauren Barack, Houri Barbar, Anna Barnett, Valerie Barney, Sandra Beach, Kandis Beasley, Monica Bell, Catherine Bellordre, Lorraine Beltran, Karen Berg, Dawn Bojarsky, Alexis Boles, Allyson Boyd, Teri Breuer, Maria Brinias, Allyson Brown, Sandra Brown, Valerie Brown, Carla Burney, Lana Campbell, Petra Campos, Cathryn Canelas, Lori Carr, Marijo Casillan, Kimberly Castillo, Bertha Chan, Madeline Chan, Polly Chan, Kimberly Chandler, Cathy Chang, Chun-Yi Chao, Nicole Chase, Ching Chen, Constance Chiang, Jae Choe, Anna Choo, Betty Chow, Kathleen Christian, Joan Conway, Cynthia Cooper, Mari-Anne Cooper, Evie Crit- tenden, Lien Dang, Marian Davis, Medie Descargar, Veronica Diaz, Keirdre Digrande, Kristina Disbrow, Jen- nifer Dolan, Kristen Drake, Michelle Dulak, Allison Eades, Sonja Echeverria, Nada Eissa, Christine Englund, Deanna Enriquez, t.orena Escamilla, Dionne Espinoza, Michelle Estrada, Joni Eu, Christy Fierro, Sonia Flowers, Karen Fong, Rhonda Ford, Susan Fukunaga, Reika Furuta, Maria Gallegos, Joya Ganguly, Maria Gar- cia, Patricia Gipson, Rachel Goldeen, Danielle Grant, Anna Guidry, Ramela Gustilo, Laurie Hall, Rebecca Haussmann, Donna Hetchler, Cynthia Horn, Diana Horn, Nguyet Hong, Sherry Hsi, Monica Hsieh, Lilly Huang, Gloria Hwa, Kelly Hwang, Genevieve lgtanloc, Zuzana Janak, Susan Jarosch, Elizabeth Teter, Sam- pada Josh ' , Joanne Kelley, Sara Khan, Felicia Khoja, Chi-Yung Kim, Hannah Kim, Kye Kim, Sandra Kim, Margaret Kinoshita, Karen Kitterman, Cathy Kwon, Athena Lai, Barbara Lastelic, Ann Lee, Chong Lee, Margaret Lee, Mimi Lee, Barbara Leibhardt, Kristine Leong, Yvonne Lever, Kathy Li, Suzy Li, Linda Haw, Jinx Liberato, Gekhong Lim, Nancy Lim, Sung Lindsey, Melissa Lippi, Grace Liu, Eliza Lo, loanie Loh, Patricia Lombardo; Julie Lozano, Jeanko Lu, Lisa Lum, Alanna Mah, Victoria Mancuso, Melinda Marquez, Lelani Marshall, Monica Martinez, Cynthia McClellan, Rosalind McGary, Alexandra Mergen, Lois Mihelic, Debbie Mills, Michelle Molfino, Brit Momaday, Lucia Murillo, Teri Murphy, Sripriya Narasimhachari, Tanda Neun- dorf, Brenda Ng, Anh Ngo, Mary-Trang Nguyen, Van Nguyen, Monica Ofwono, Frances Oh, Margaret Ortez, Linda Paroubeck, Heather Pegas, Karen Phelps, Stacey Pillsbury, Jana Fianna, Pamela Pon, Anastasia Prosser, Mignon Purviance, Barbara Quilici, Nanci Quinn, Melanie Ramos, Holly Razzano, Deborah Reiseck, Anna Rhee, Mika Rhodes, Nellie Rios, Wendy Roberts, Cintya Robles, Ronnit Rojany, Kathleen Romito, Sheila Rose, Rachel Ruiz, Rula Sadik, Diane Schumacher, Judith Seri, Christine Shaff, Laura Sher- man, Falgun i Sheth, Joanne Shimada, Karen Shin, Mariette Shin, Jean Shrem, Mary Skinner, Elaine Smith, Emily Smith, Deborah Snead, Mi-Kyoung Song, Felisha Spivey, Cammy Starks, Danielle Steward, Pamela Stewart, Debra Suh, Monica Sullivan, Michelle Sullivan-McDermid, Karen Swanson, Shawn Sweeney, Kristin Szakaly, Lesli Takasugi, Sally Tam, Chu Tang, Ghazaleh Tavakoli, Kimberly Taylor, San Thai, Shawniese Tilmon, Angeline Tomanata, Maria Topete, Kelly Torikai, My-Xuyen Tran, Thungoc Tran, Loyda Tubis, Stacey Turner, Julie VanWert, Betty Vega, Leticia Vega, Maria Vega, Lori Vinluan, Nancy Vite, Julie Vogt, Christine Wai, Cherysse Walton, Laura Wang, Stephanie Wang, Bridget Welch, Jane Whang, Frankie White, Toni Williams, Abigail Wizansky, Alisa Won, Bo Wong, Christina Wong, Eunice Wong, Kathy Wong, Virginia Woods, Susan Wooldrik, Helen Wu, Mary Wu, Theresa Yen, Lucathy Yu, Briana Zaldivar. STERN Itj 153 67.--) 155 Residents: Building 7 - Robert Ackermann, Andrea Andrews, Jennifer Andrews, Maria Arau, Joel Armenia, Darlene Barrios, Carolyn Beckius, Richard Bennett, Ryutaro Bonds, Paul Bong, Don Bonner, Maureen Casuscelli, Paricia Cazares, Lisa Celaya, Christine Cerkel, Julie Chang, Teresa Chiu, Barbara Chun, James De Leon, Gary Derger, Reginald Desroches, lames Devers, Rachel Donovan, Gina Du Bois, Gerald Dutcher, Rebecca Evans, Lynn Fassio, April Fernando, Pamela Gerla, Sydney Green, Chris Haggstrom, Peter Hertz- Herskovits, Kristine Ing, Valli Israels, Virginia lames, Noel Kan, Robert Kaplan, Peggy Kolm, Thomas Laird, Ki Lee, Tanya Lo, Nancy Ma, Chinyere Madawadi, Amanda Mar, Theodore Mireles, AdeImo Montero, Jonathan Nash, Yvonne Otani, Madhav Ponamgi, Elizabeth Rainbolt, Keith Raskin, Loren Rauch, Adam Richter, Lourdes Salazar, Elhame Sarreshtehdary, Deborah Scher, Elizabeth Shea, Amelia Shen, Dan Siegel, Cynthia Soriano, Ann Sumulong, lane Tong, Carol Tsang, Dechen Tsering, Gracida Valenzuela, Ernst Weilenmann Ir., Majett Whiteside, Cheryl Wong, Shung Yu. Buliding 8 - Brian Albert, Jeffrey Alvirez, Samantha Amparan, Amabel Apsay, Tresa Arceneaux, Taraneh Bahrampour, Theodore Ballmer, Jacques Cain, Lamont Cardon, Lydia Carter, lvett Chavez, Sonu Dhillon, Michael Dorf, Karen Eagle, Erik Eisel, Matthew Ellison, Matthew Fontaine, Jesse Gaitan, Micah Garen, Fredric Goell, Jeff Gold, Juan Goti, Joshua Gratch, Elisabeth Griffie, Richard Han, Robert Hatano, Thomas Hecht, Douglas Henderson, Susan Hillman, Mary Hobson, Caroline Holland, Gareth Houk, Sarah Jenkins, Kevin Johnson, Phyllis Jones, Laura Kang, Edward Kreisberg, Rachel Kushner, lames Laird, Olegario Lara, John Laws, Stuart McElderry, Nathaniel Monsour, Tracy Moorer, David Morris, David Houlton, Julie Mushet, Francis Musselman, Raquelle Myers, John Mykkanen, Jeffrey Obser, Victoria Palarea, Evelyn Palmero, David Payne, Jeffery Peracchi, Thomas Power, Celeste Rabb, Stuart Rauch, Rodebaugh, Paula Rodgers, Lenn Rosenberg, Samir Shah, Michele Smart, Anthony Smith, Blaise Smith, Angela Soo Hoo, Mark Sornson, Emilio Varanini, Lisa Walker, Matthew Wangeman, William White, Kevane Wong, David Woodward, Andrew Yarborough, Jeffrey Young. Building 9 -Jennifer Aaker, Rebecca Albiani, Zahid Ali, Cesar Alvarez, Manish Arya, John Attinger, Steven Baum, John Beattie, Rajiv Bhatnagar, Robert Bimson, Walter Blakely, Margo Bockoff, Bart Bombay, Mark Bradford, Laura Bremer, Eric Brewer, Ar- thur Carbonell, Lisa Carvalho, Renee Chang, Douglas Delano, Melissa Dinwiddie Khiem Do, Jonathan Dub- man, Joel! Fitch, Mark Gersh, Richard Gerstein, Carolyn Gillespie, Larry Glazer, Alexander Guo, David Harper, Charri Hearn, David Herschman, Steven Jenkings, Debbie Katz, Dawn Keezer, Bettina Khoja, David Kleinsmith, Rouzbeh Kordestani, Brian Korek, Jon Marple, Jean McConney, Paul Moreno, Daniel Murphy, Pamela Newton, David Nicolai, Marc Nolan, William Parish, Louis Parzen, Benjamin Peck, Allison Pounds, Evan Rauch, Michael Robinson, Gregory Seiler, Wendy Shapnick, Nancy Simmons, Peter Tarr, Erica Teasley, Jeffrey Tochterman, Suzanne Vann, Yelena Vaynberg, Jeffrey Wong, Antje Zapf. Building ? - John Carlson, Anujit Chatterjee, Shuleen Chau, Susan Crowe, Andrea Daily, Theresa Kerwin, Karen Klein, Raym6nd Lui, Elizabeth Moore, Gina Petrich, Brian Schenck. The East-West section of Dwight Derby pro- vided residents with what could be called the " suite-life. " As a whole, Dwight Derby prided itself on its classy environment, but the East- West section, which contains almost fifty per- cent of the luxurious Dwight Derby suites, is the elitest of the elites. In addition to the Big Game Bus and the End of the Semester Christmas Par- ty, the East-West section hosted the gala social event of the year, the " 101 Uses for a Dead Wildcat Dance. " The dance, which premiered this year before the Arizona State game, was at- tended by a majority of the residents and many of the other social elites from the surrounding area. In coming years this extravaganza will sure- ly rival the " Black and White Ball " as one of the classiest high society affairs in the area. EAST-WEST Residents: (Building 2) Steven Abbot, Kristen Anderson, Toby Anderson, Kenneth Ardon, Michael Argyres, Lois Baldocchi, Kelly Bates, Cynthia Beck, Michael Berry, David Botkin, Paul Brakeman, Katie Braverman, Andrea Brodwin, Sophia Bucheli, Monica Burke, Eva Burkley, David Cairns, Rebecca Caldwell, Michael Cappelluti, Sean Carroll, Andrew Chang, Celia Chang, Stanley Chang, Jon Conner, Douglas Corley, Gillian Corzine, Chris Costa, Pamela Daves, Joseph Davis, Martha De La Mora, Alec Does, Catharine Drew, David Drucker, Steven Dubb, Rogue Edwards, Victor Elkind, Becky Epperson, Deirdre Flynn, Joel Freedman, Brett Furnas, Matthew Glavas, Derek Goldberg, Monica Granados, Ashley Griffin, Diana Hasserjian, Mark Helmbrecht, Linda Hong, Phillip Howitz, Paul Humphrey, Matthews Jackson, Alice Johnson, Gretchen Josephson, Nicole Kamian, Michele Kato, Derek Kawaii, Robert Kawashima, Suzanne Kelley, Christopher Kesler, Reina Killen, Jun Kim, Philip Kingham, Neil Klasky, Nina kleinert, Matthew Lairson, Stacie Lang, Jill Langley, Thea Lee, Laura Lewis, Patrick Li, Etienne Liu, Susan Lynch, David Mandelbrot, Corinne McCor- mick, Adam Michels, Eric Miller, NicheIle Miller, Leanna Mo, Jennifer Newton, Robert Nicholson, Curtis Noonan, Philip Norris, Deborah Novak, Deepak Pai, Maria Paniagua, David Pell, Andrew Perez, David Per- rin, Alaina Poon, Robert Rafeedie, Kathrine Raleigh, Paul Ray, Kathryn Reynolds, Bruce Reznik, Stephanie Rike, Joseph Ripp, Steven Rosen, Helaine Rosenbaum, Mark Rovai, Jane Rudofsky, Daborah Santone, Katherine Sawyer, Rachel Scheuring, Abigail Scott, Anand Sekaran, Matthew Self, Adrian Severynen, Ellen Sheerin, Darren Singer, Naomi Smith, Hebe Smythe, Lauren Snyder, Theodore Spenser, Lennart Sundelin, Tatiana Tilley, Anneruth Tokumoto, Leslie Twomey, Jose Velasco, Darine Wendland, Michael Wenger, Susan Whittlesey, Mark Wigod, Phillip Williams, Brian Wipke, Christopher Yates, Sheri Yee, Ellen Yi; (Building 3) Margaret Alkon, Teresa Alvarez, Phillip Arcangel, Trent Asberry, Kekuailohia Reamer, Sheela Bernardez, Ranjit Bhatnagar, Michael Biondi, Tammy Brown, Bart Burington, Charles Carter, Marion Chance, Robert Chapman, Nia Crowder, Thomas DiGrazia, Bradley Edgar, Tamira Elul, Daniela Feldhaussen, Anne Flatte, Elizabeth Fleishman, Ronald Flores, Julio Gagne, Darrin Greer, Theodore Halkias, David Hawkins, Susanne Holzman, Eric Howard, Ralph Icaza, Ruolph Jones, Tarsha Jordan, Scott Kamel, Kimberly Keenan, Helen Kim, Joanna Kim, Francis Lau, Trevor Laurence, Robert Lazo, Jean Lee, Richard Lee, Steven Lehmer, Michael Lewis, Leni Litonjua, Micheline Marcom, Scott Matschke, Kathleen Matthies, Kristan Mayer, Scott McCallum, Robert McCarty, Denise McDade, Leila Mead, Elizabeth Moore, Christopher Nelson, Daniel Ojeda, Hitomi Okamura, Bryan Oliver, David Ortega, James Patton, David Reisman, Dante Robinson, An- drea Romero, Diego Ruspini, Sonya Saldana, luau Sanchez, Lindy Schillberg, Jacqueline Scott, Chris Silber- mann, Neal Silverman, Mauri Skinfill, Heather Staten, Jolie Stokes, Kurt Streeter, Dominique Suydam, Yuki Takasumi, Dawn Tanamachi, Mathew Thiel, Julie Christine Dennis Wedding, Stephen Will, Neill Wright, Scott Yamaguchi; (Building 4) Vickie Alaimo, Donnell Albert, Florencio Almirol, Rachel Conrad Aragon, Liora Asa, Sarah Bleeg, Wayne Brosman, Corinn Brown, James Cahan, Jose Camberos, Luisa Carrera, Teresa Castanedo, Lisa Caylor, Samuel Chan, Linda Chung, Leslie Claire, Stuart Criley, Cecilia Cruz, Julian Cummings, Gena Cunanan, Sharon Davis, Alayna De Martini, George Deukmejian, Maya Dixon, Jill Donlon, Michael Essien, Katie Feinbusch, Michel Friesenhahn, Vidyabhusan Gupta, David Hayden, Kelly Herold, Josef Herzog, Minh Hua, Hendrick Hueck, Fletcher lbser, Michelle Jarman, Robert Jones, Allegra Kim, Paul Kim, Rodney Lai, Irving Lee, Micheal Lee, Chong Leong, Eric Lipin, Richgard Lu, David Martinez, Michele Nasuda, Tamara Medress, Wei Meng, Nichael Moon, Jennifer Nickerson, Kelly O ' Brien, Kathleen Pang, Therese Peffer, Susanne Piszkin, Veronica Poon, Torbejorne Purdy, Rebekah Ramos, Elizabeth Regosin, Nina Ristani, Kimberly Rittenhouse, Thomas Rogers, Rachel Roseman, John Schruefer, Anne Shapira, Samuel Sheng, Zenja Sims, Michael Solis, Michael Surh, Robert Trunkey, Robert Tyck, Andrew Walker, Lisa Wang, Brian Watson, David Wells, Beth Wilson, Joyce Wong, Thomas Wong, Gregory Young, Malcolm Young, Julie Ysassi, Natasha Zalkin; (Building 6) Carlos Banfi, Eric Cagan, Kenneth Stroub, Christian Wiedmann. 156 tfj NORTH Three types of people composed the North sec- tion of Dwight Derby this year -- the intellec- tuals of building four, the " animals " of building three, and the fanatics of building two. All of the groups interacted well, however, to provide Dwight Derby with various social events, such as the Suitcase Dance and the many toga parties. North Section also enjoyed playing the game Assasin with each building participating in its own special way. Building four residents always cunningly caught their prey, while building three residents simply clowned around until the game had been won! rt) 157 Residents: Building 11 - Brian Bedford, Tamara Blakkan, John Brossard, Christina Calvello, Mitzy Carlough, Julie Chao, Darrick Chase, Jason Cheung, Vincent Delgado, Susan Dopart, Wendi Fong, Felix Hack, Jane Hall, Jennifer Hargreaves, Marc Hicks, Tamara Horacek, Kenneth Jacobs, Sandeep Jauhau, John Ladasky, Timothy Lee, Daniel Lieman, Heidi Livingston, Regecca Long, Peter Lundquist, Kathleen Lyncg, Bryan Mac Quarrie, Thomas Miotke, James Moore, Wendell Peoples, Donald Rory, Alireza Satrap, Kendra Schwartz, Drew Shindell, Robert Shurtz, Dana Silverman, Douglas Smith, Timothy Tow, Donald Tsang, Prescott Ulrey, John Weeks, Shana Weiss. Building 12 - Nelly Agbayani, Richard Aldrete, Latania Alexander, Stacey Allen, Ratna Anagol, Rohit Aswani, Joanie Barsky, Beth Bernstein, Daniel Bouie, Lysle Buchbinder, Andraleia Burch, Melanie Butts, Tyler Campos, Katherine Catton, David Charness, Bridget Clarke, Kelly Conlon, Taronda Croutch, Glenn Darragh, Samantha Davis, Laurie De Fields, Aaron De Ment, Ellen Dektar, Fernan- do Delmendo, John Doering, Harry Drake, Marc Dy, Marcia Elfenbaum, Monica Garcia, Gwendolin Glerum, Scott Glovsky, Dean Goldfein, Gary Gradinger, James Griffith, Damon Haley, John Harris, Allison Hastings, Sarah Heilbron, Richard Heilemann, Kathleen Heinzel, James Henry, Melanie Hill, Steven .Hingst, Novellyn Hitchens, Keith Hodges, Geoffrey Holloway, Gayland Houston, Ann Jackson, Ryan Johnson, Sidney Johnson, Donald lohnston, Karen lost, Ellen Kaplan, Cartes King, Ann Kingsley, loll Kornzwig, David Leon, Ruby Liao, Brian Lipson, Michael Ma, Aditi Mandpe, Andrea Mastor, Leslie Millett, Jerry Montgomery, Xavier Morales, Karin Mullen, Teri Mullen, Christina Nalchajian, Suzanne Neubauer, lames Niedelman, Chad Nightingale, Donald Noble, Donald Nobles, Kirk Ohanian, Randy Parraz, David Pearson, Kristen Pendleton, Denise Peoples, Edwin Pepper, Andrew Peralta, Kenneth Pettway, Gregory Phelps, Daniel Phillips, Todd Powers, Tammie Quest, Michael Ramil, Peter Ramming, James Reid, Jocelyn Ripley, Matthew Ritvo, Kelvin Ross, Mary Rubalcava, Valerie Sacks, David Sagara, Esperanza Sanchez, Daniel Savage, Steven Schreifels, Ernest Sears Jr., Dwight Shy, Shishir Sinha, Jeffrey Sklansky, Gregory Snyder, Yongchu Song, Michael Speigel, Jenna Stern, Michael Stout, Leonard Taylor, Ed- ward Teran, Stephen Thorne, Akemi Tom, Judy Tsai, Lane Varden, Jorge Vournas, Charlotte Want, Christopher Washington, Shauna Whitmore, Leo Wiggins III, Neil Winterrowd, Anthony Witte, Kathryn Wong, Kenneth Yan. Building 16 -Davina Chan, Daniel Cohen, Samuel Cohen, Nadine De Coteau, Magdalena Del Rosario, Peter Freeman, Kellie Garrett, John Golz, Nicholas Greenspan, Liang-Hsu Hsaio, Elena Jeung, Helen Kim, Paul Kolstad, Kenneth Lee, Suzanne Leung, Rachel Lightburn, Thad Martin, Kirk Miller, David Morrison, Anthony Mosley, Karen Musurlian, Caroline Pieck, Susan Schulten, Robert Shibuya, Robert Shimmin, Kathy Steward, Traci Stewart, Scott Tachiki, David Tien. Building 17 - Arun Aggarwal, Carolyn Alfred, Robert Anderson, Raj Apte, Allan Avila, Antoinette Banks, Laura Baxter, David Beymer, Jorge Carbo, Robin Carlson, James Chang, Amy Ching, Maki Daojoho, Paul De Leon, Robert Elia, Handel Forde, Rick Foster, Sheri Fujihara, Nandini Gupta, Mark Hastings, Benjamin Hendin, Rebecca Hewins, Paul Horowitz, Peter Kennedy, Helen Kim, Nancy Lai, Maria Lee, Glenn Maarse, Rina Malonzo, Jeri McIntosh, Kevin Mukai, Zachary Nightingale, Sharon Perlmutter, Margaret Quan, Anuradha Rao, Catherine Rushforth, Jan Sherman, David Sternberg, Kristin Stockholm, Robert Sundstrom, Wendy Urlik, Winston Walker, Peter Whitehill, Jacqueline Windsor. " Bohemian " described the South section of Dwight Derby this year. This section originated activities such as Turkey Grams, midnight food runs, and the A-team club. But the residents didn ' t stop there! They even made public their nonconformity by performing secret rituals with soap bubbles in the fountain as part of their wor- ship to the great and powerful Bacchus, the god of wine. Despite their rituals, however, Bacchus usually took revenge, generally in the form of hangovers! SOUTH I-HOUSE Comprised of students both from the U.S. and abroad, International House can best be characterized by its name. This year, residents shared parts of their respective cultures through various I-House functions. Dinner, usually prepared by the students themselves, often reflected the cuisine of its creators ' countries. Wednesday night coffee hours and weekly dances provided residents the chance to swap stories of their individual pasts as well as to hang out together, two activities from which many close friendships resulted. 1 5 8 6:=31 Residents: Evangelina Almiratitearena, Richard Amador, Ted Andrews, Paul Apffel, Mary Appel, Gregory Auld, Lucille Baca, Kari Barbu, Erick Becker," Gregory Becker, John Biasatti, Sarah Blaine, Alvin Bratton, Rodney Brender, Richard Brener, Adela Carrasco, Yeh-Chan Chen, Alison Chin, Rosemarie Chun, Adrienne Chung, Rosemary Claudson, James Colfer, Matthew Camay, Michael Corral, Vinh Dang, Gregory Davidson, Ava DeAlmeida, Nina DeCastro, Marian Dent, Loree Devery, Jonathan Diesenhaus, Dan Dou$lass, Glenn Francis, Kenneth Fujimoto, Glenn Gifford, Keven Gilbert, Brian Gregory, Steven Grenadier, David Hancock, Victoria Hoekstra, Sylvia Horn, Kevin Honig, John Horsley, Terence Howzell, Gloria Huerta, David Kaplan, Troy Kelley, Thomas Kimbrough, John Kuo, Celeste Lane, David Larson, Rosalie Leabres, Angela Lee, Helen Lee, Regina Lee, Victor Lee, Jill Lehman, Rowena Leong, Ann Leutza, Richard Levin, Joanne Liu, Gary Louie, James Lu, Stephen Ludlam, Michael Marx, John McKeon, Chrictina Metcalf, Wendy Milian, Ian Millen, Kelly MM, Jill Mitchell, Lisa Morelli, Victor Mustelier, Joshua Nelson, Gail Nishimura, Nets bison, Delanie Painter, Mi Pak, Cynthia Parulan, Mary Pegues, Serena Pon, Denise Poon, Ted Prezant, Carolyn Randall, Colleen Rice, Michael Rachman, Michael Romey, Scott Rotondo, lames Ryan, David Sandoval, Robert Sands, Maria Satenstein, Andrew Scher, William Scherer, Louis Scolari, Niles Snarls, Branden See, Birgit Seifert, Mark Shari, Thomas Shelton, Gretchen Shepherd, Alfred Shine, William Shoemaker, Melanie Slaton, Dinah Sloan, Felicia Smith, Michael Stein, Paul Stetson, Jacqueline Taylor, Jeffrey Teich, John Troughton, David Tucker, Diane Turner, Christopher VanGundy, William Vaughn, Garth Vincent, Elizabeth Wallace, Joel Weiner, Alan Wong, Rhonda Woo, Winnie Yu. " Interactive " best described the many law and upper-division students who called Man- ville " home " this year. Beginning with their wine-tasting trip in early September, a certain bond between residents formed. Typical Man- ville activities resulted, including Thursday night bar reviews, gambling trips, and ski adventures. The Superbowl Party turned out to be one of the highlights of the year, even though, according to Manville residents, the " wrong team " won. As HC Jimmy Lu observed, " As far as a social life was concerned, there was no better place to be than Manville! " MANVILLE 6:-.7 159 Residents: John Anagnost, Sanjiv Awasthi, Andrew Bissonette, Sequita Boswell, Bradley Bryan, Jack Butler John Byram, Paula Castro, Linda Clinefelter, Michael Collins, William Cook, Alexandra Corwin, Frederic DeMarse, David Dredge, Kenneth Eagle, Jennifer Elstad, Barry Fischer, Yupin Fong, Lance Fortnow, Thoma Fowler, James Gibson, Shawn Ginther, Nancy Gooch, Matthew Gottlieb, Youngran Ham, Emily Hauptman, Julie Hawkins, Greg Herman, Robert Hoelle, Charles Imai, Robert Isberner, Eric Kagel, Sohail Khan, Shing Lp Kong, lames Krick, Mary Kuo, Glenn Kuse, Michael Lambert, Curtis Lenart, James Lilley, Richard Lis David Liu, Vache Mahseredjian, Ernest Martin, Lettice Otero, Robert Ricketson, David Riley, Victor ' Saunders, Frank Schipperijn, David Shaw, Michael Sofris, Bruce Suehiro, Alva Svoboda, Tracy Thonn, Car Waxman, Chris Williams, Lee Wittenstein, Gary Yabumoto. EGE-MARY MORSE This year, about 90 UC Berkeley students resided at Ege and Mary Morse Halls, located 10 miles from campus at Mills College in Oakland. Residents enjoyed the luxuries of the halls ' deluxe swimming pool, tennis courts, and gym- nasium, as well as the privacy and convenience of single rooms. In the view of most Ege and Mary Morse residents, if they could not be housed in the Berkeley dorms, the Mills College dorms were the next best place to live! 1 60 rt Residents: Ramona Adams, Nestor Agbayani, Mark Alexander, Craig Allen, Lorenz Altenburg, George Bakas, Walter Beck, Jennifer Bemis, John Bergquist, Margarette Bozanich, Richard Bui, Steven Bullard, Thomas B- inger, Philippe Butler, Heidi Calvert, Michael Chang, Faye Chou, Lisa Chu, Merah Chung, Roger Cornette, Jeffery Cox, Jeanne Delaney, David Doko, lefferson Dolan, Lisa Dorman, Karin Dydell, Charles Ehrlich, Leslie Ehrmann, Kyle Elrod, Doug Fierro, Kimberly Gaab, Scott Gilbert, Mary Gooch, Stephanie Gordon, David Gryson, Jay Hahn, Eric HaIler, Peter Hanashiro, Gregory Heinen, Cindy Hull, Todd Iger, Marissa Irlandex, Stacey Jonasen, Karen Josephson, Henry Kim, Kurt Krafsky, James Landay, lames Lee, Kahala Lee, Lori Loper, Charles McEnally, Ian McNicholl, Brian Milder, Jacky Moman, David Moore, Patrick Moore, Elena Nicoladis, Peter Nolan, Miguel Ongpin, Joseph Parsons, Tisa Pedersen, Duby Petit, Mary Piasecki, Ann Pinkerton, Todd Reeves, Charles Ruck, Richard Santos, George Seki, Marc Shepard, Jennifer Simpkins, Scott Sipe, Robert Skinner, Deborah Smith, Kyle Smith, Geeta Srinivasan, Aya Takemoto, Jeffrey Taylor, Atul Thakker, Darin Tomack, Alexander Trotter, Yen-Po Tsay, Roger Udwin, David Villarina, Kouosh Vossoughi, Kerry Waits, Noelle Whitmire, Anne Williams, Tammy Williams, Wendy Withers, Lisa Wollesen, Dawn Wong, Elizabeth Wong, Cindy Yan, Ziv Yotam. Durocher Hall housed approximately 100 UC Berkeley students this year. Because of the hall ' s location twenty minutes from campus (by car) at Holy Names College in the beautiful Oakland Hills many residents feared they would dislike dorm life at Durocher, but this proved not to be the case. " There are some very definite differences between living at Holy Names and living in the unit dorms, " explained resident Doug Fierro. " The food is a bit better here, and the rooms are definitely in better shape, with each one having a sink. Life here is quiet and more relaxed, too! " Nevertheless, life at Durocher still wasn ' t perfect. " Besides having to climb the prodigious hill to get here after the daily bus ride from campus, unless you have a car on the weekend, it ' s a pain getting to Berkeley or anywhere else! " DUROCHER ft-) 161 THEME HOUSES CASA ITALIANA The Casa Italiana is a coed living learning center whose focus is primarily that of Italian language, culture, and history. The house pro- vides an informal forum where all students can learn and develop a clearer understanding of the issues that affect Italy and the Italian-American community. The house also hosts Italian students and professors occasionally with whom the residents can interact. Residents: Louis Alessandria, Nicola Bini, Sandra Cassayre, Dino Cortopassi, Catherine Dea, Alessandra DeFeo, Ann Erpino, Adhi Gaduh, Gabriela Giacchino, David Giambruno, Christopher Grossgart, David Harped, Yafi Ifrah, Donna Megaiiini, Antonio Moto-lsolani, Daniela ' Nicosia, Carl Paganelli, Rina Pedroza, Cristina Raffaelli, Jacqueline Rescalvo, Jennifer Sherman, Todd Tishler, Lisa Tumasi, Narmanno Villarina, John Wimpole. lb 163 Founded in 1970 by the Frente Foundation, Casa Joaquin Murieta holds the distinction of being the only privately-owned Chicano Latino student theme house in the country. This year ' s thirty-nine residents participated in a program of special meetings, films, and speakers in order to learn more about their culture. In addition, residents took part in weekly house meetings and a cooperative work schedule in order to contribute to the Casa ' s maintenance and management. CASA JOAQUIN MURIETA 164 T3 Dawn Bobbitt, Rozella Boyce, James Deslonde, Debra Dunn, Robert Francis, Lynette Gibson, Beven Gordon, Stephanie Harper, Theresa Hill, Howard McKenzie, Mark Moore, Ivy Smith, Raymond Sterl- ing, Florence Taylor, Veradelle Watson, Lwanga Yonke. DWIGHT HOUSE The sixteen residents of Dwight Way House (also known as the African-American House) took part in a variety of cultural activities this year. They organized a film and speaker series, held a number of well-attended dances, and created weekday meals which reflected their heritage. Summing up the goals of the residents, RA Lwanga Yonke remarked that everyone " worked together to promote a better understanding and knowledge of the African- American heritage, culture, and experience. " 6:3 165 PROSPECT HOUSE Prospect House members experienced an ex- tremely unique learning atmosphere this year. As RA Charles Atkinson explained, " Russian, for- tunately, attracts the kind of students willing to put a lot of time into learning something well without the need for any obvious carrot dangling before them. " Thus, education was taken very seriously at Prospect House. Nevertheless, residents balanced their study time with free- time activities including a Russian film series and parties, both large and small. Residents: Charles Atkinson, Laura Breisky, Elaine Danforth, Patrick David, Elema Eliashbero, William Enegvist, Martha Fellows, Stephan Hamann, Linda Jerolimov, Jason Lavery, Michael Lewis, Lisa Martin, Brian Mau, Christopher Meyer, David Montgomery, Berek Fond, Margie Rauch, Kira Reoutt, John Shifttette, 166 co-ops Ii er) 167 1 68 rt_D ANDRES CASTRO As in all the co-ops, Andres Castro members took part in five hour work shifts each week such as dishwashing, gardening, switchboard operation, and general house management. But unlike residents in many other cooperatives, residents of Andres Castro Arms really didn ' t seem to mind the work at all. " The work was a good way to meet the other residents, " a member expressed, " and it often provided a good study break in which we could relax and have some fun! " BARRINGTON This year, Barrington Hall faced some serious troubles, which led to a threat of closure by the USCA. As a result of this threat, a desperate yet enthusiastic wave of energy swept through the house, a place long known as a mecca of the counterculture and of free thought. The spring semester saw an increase in the number of ar- tists, musicians, and writers filling the hall ' s multi-colored rooms in an attempt to prevent the USCA from selling the hall by as early as the fall semester, 1986. tt) 169 CHATEAU Located at 2545 H illegass, Chateau de Longpre began as an all-female co-op housing approximately twenty-five UC students. The name was shortened to Chateau when the co- op turned co-ed, and this year eighty-eight " highly-motivated, talkative, fun-loving " students called Chateau their home. Residents: Carlos Abela, Bruce Marc Arliti, haunt Bar h John Bannhir Dori Baum, Svenja Baviere, Bill Behrtnan, Karen 13crignian, I Beier ti Berry, Paula Bierhe al Bolt, k, Man Bout li, [flak. Bradshaw, Diane Brown, Karen Brown, Bill Bruno, Carlos Cabana, Amado Daniel Campbell, Stir Carbon, Michele Casino, Alexis Chavex, Eddie Chavez, Gino Cheng, Anna Chin, Beth Cohen, Leslie On nish, Mike Couacaud, Wayne Crawford, Linda D ' Evelyn, Janet Damkroger, Mark Dean, Torn DeFiardt Regina Del Rosario, Soozi DeMille, Theresa DeSoto, Marisol Dickson, Coleen Dowling, Laura Downs, Tanya Durio, Marla Dyer, Christat Elliott, Lori Emison, Laura Evans, Ethan Falls, Jiayuan I ang, Kathryn Fluke, Gigi Finley, Willie Flewellen, Handel Forde, Walden Freedman, Jenny Friedland, Mike Friedman, John Gardner, Keith Geller, Christina Gianulias, jenny Gitlitz, Aimee Grauman, Mike Green, Steve Greenberg, Dayna Greene, Pat Groom, Jonathan Grossman, Jason Hafemeister, Brett Hamilton, Aileen Haxo, Lisa Heller. Kristin Hoffmeister, Katherine Holt, Alexandra Huneeus, Fernando Iglesias, Dave Iltis, Clare Jackson, Mark Ierolimov, Robert Jones, Stephanie Kamegai, Chandu Karadi, Steve Kearney, Tim Kessler, Kevin King, Kathie Kinyauo, Vicki Knoll, Patty Koblenz, Alex Kon, Raii Krishnan, Steven LaPedis, Janine Levine, Ion Lewallen, Jesus Lopez, Leilani Maggay, Marjo Maisterra, Myranda Marsh, Amy Martinez, Ruth Martinez, Lisa Martini, Karl Matsumoto, Laura Michaelis, Dave Mireles, Alex Moreno, Chris Morgan, John Murai, Regan Murray, Roslyn Myers, Tom Naparst, Elissa Navarro, Hoang Nguyen, Khai Nguyen, John Nibbelin, Marc Nor- man, Christi Ober, Francisco Palop, Jerry Peterson, Ciao Pham, Trudi Pratt, Colin Quint, Liana Rerecich, Max Rickard, Nelson Rivera, Keith Rollin, Tom Sackett, Bruce Saldinger, Mary Sanchez, Nate Santa Maria, Chris Schell, Craig Schmid, Rob Schneider, Elena Serrano, Lori Siebman, Ed Snowberg, Bruce Sommer, Monique Spears, Nelson Sproul, Matt Stewart, Gretchen Stude, Emily Stussi, Diane Tannenwald, Mark Taylor, Dave Tobenkin, Leo Terres, Duc Tran, Elisabeth Urfer, Gilbert Villela, Peter Walker, Valerie Walker, Brian Walls, Robbie Warner, Bruce Webb, Jessica Weiss, Andy Wickens, Laurie Williams, Richard Wilson, Chi-Wai Wong, Man Yeung, Eileen Yu, Alfonso Zepeda, Melissa Zermeno, Xiaolei Zhang. Cloyne Court began as a student-owned and operated co-operative for men. Once contain- ing the largest record and magazine collection of all the co-ops, Cloyne Court today houses a group of students with diverse interests and am- bitions. Cloyne ' s pool room and full-size basket- ball court provide residents with hours of exer- cise and fun; and weekend parties are always well attended. CLOYNE COURT 171 DAVIS HOUSE Close friendships and a positive learning at- mosphere provided Davis House residents with many good times this year. The co-op ' s thirty- four members admitted, however, that sometimes their work shifts got in the way of other activities. Still, most claimed that a lot of care went into making their work shifts compati- ble with their academic and outside work schedules. " Gardening on sunny days was the best work assignment, " explained one Davis House member, " because dollars u got a few hours of sun and knocked a few lollars off your living expenses at the same time! " Residents: Carol Adams, Miguel Appleman, Ronald Brown, Miki Bulos, Laurette Cabarloc, Larry Diamond, Eric Donato, Sylvia Fulton, John Gonzales, Adam Gottschalk, Suzanne Grinnan, Charlane Gross, Leif Hass, Bill Heidbreder, Betty Ho, Mike Holaday, Bill Holsey, lasmin lonson, Charlene Kuo, Kirk Larson, Linda Lee, Bentley Mah, Martin, Mike Menchaca, Vanessa Ortiz, Susan Oyakawa, Deborah Parra, Caroline Racho,. Michelle Roberge, Jeffrey Simon, Leanne Tung, John Wei, Rob Wilson, lay Wong, Kathy Yoshii, 1 72 Or—) EUCLID HALL Twenty years ago, Euclid Hall was an all-male co-op with members in the Glee Club, a Ger- man Shorthair puppy named " Schlitz " as its mascot, an d the slogan " Spirits go up as the gradepoints go down " as its motto. Today, Euclid Hall is a coed co-op of twenty-five students who say they enjoy " our classes, our co-op, and everyday life in general. " rtD 173 HOYT HALL Hoyt Hall was named after Alice G. Hoyt, an ex-assistant dean of women here at Cal. In the sixties, typical Hoyt social events included the All Co-op Picnic at Lake Temescal, Christmas parties for underprivileged children, and the All Co-op Formal in the spring. Today, Hoytians devote their freetime to television get-togethers, night-time shopping sprees, and weekend party blasts! Residents: Lisa Baumeister, Becky Beard, Denise Beck, Valerie Biendara, Cathy Botsford, Lisa Carver, Lisa Celaya, Valerie Chalcraft, Julie Chang, Sabrina Chen, Linda Chung, Katy Crawford, Dina DeCaro, Irene DeLaRosa, Melissa DeLaRosa, Kathy Dittrich, LaRoyce Dodd, Lynn Fergeson, Annette Fineburg, Michelle Fodge, Teresa Garda, Bonnie Griswold, Suzie Hoiness, Deana Holmer, Margaret Hooks, Jackie Henderson, Edith Kaneshiro, liyoung Kim, Musing Ko, Carol Lee, Irene Lee, Rosie Lewis, Patricia Lim, Lidia Liu, Muoi Loi, Samantha Melia, Alicia Paz, Katrina Pearson, Corie Ralston, Stephanie Remington, Ilona Rutka, Regina Rodriguez, Dinna Santiago, Donna Schaffer, Alexis Schuler, Mina Sebastian, Sharon Silverstein, Kend all Smith, Yvonne Smith, Audrey Stapleton, Anne Stenger, Jane Sun, Julie Sutherland, Laura Tanney, Carolyn Teng, Maya Thrindanam, Carolee Tran, Adriana Valdovinos, Lisa Ward, Pamela Whitmeyer, Leslie Zambo. 1 74 ifrf) KIDD HALL " With so few of us living here, " commented house manager Jeanette Urena, " we really get the chance to meet and know each other wefl! " The smallest of all the co-ops, Kidd Hall housed only eighteen residents as compared to 88, 127, or 151 in some of the others. As a result, a close bond formed between its residents, allowing Kidd Hallians to refer to themselves as " one big, happy family. " Residents: Bonny Brown, Amy Choi, Anthony Daysog, Randee Gibbons, Andrew Golan, Quentin Hanlock, Christopher Kelly, Alan Lee, Elaine McCormick, Kathleen Mar, Alyssa Morimoto, Robert Rosales, James Smith, Una Stoddart, Jeanette Urena, Nidia Varela, Jesus Vasquez, James Waller. 175 KINGMAN HALL At Kingman Hall, residents demonstrated diverse interests and skills. This year, residents ' interests ranged from cooking to sailing to song writing to movie-going. Oddly enough, some even admitted that they enjoyed studying and cleaning in their free time as well. Reflecting on the feeling of comaraderie that existed among members, house manager Sandy Kent said, " the great diversity among us was responsi- ble for bringing all of us closer together. " 1 76 it) LOTHLORIEN " If it used to walk on land, " explain Lothlorien residents, " you ' ll never see us eat it here! " Lothlorien, a co-op with fifty-seven residents, caters solely to vegetarian students. " It ' s kind of hard finding good vegetarian meals anywhere else around campus, " claimed one house member, " so if you ' re a vegetarian and looking for housing, Lothlorien is the place for you! " 11-70 177 RIDGE HOUSE Perched atop Theology Hill, Ridge House pro- vides its residents with a never-ending supply of breathtaking sights, notably of San Francisco and the University. It is not by chance that the views from the house are so spectacular. Ridge House originally served as a summer home for the children of newspaper tycoon William Randolph Hearst, who supposedly selected the house because of its hilltop location. Residents: Mia Barber, Steve Bender, Norman Chang, Amy Chow, Kathy Crain, Mary Dominguez, Pat Fawcett, Anders Greenwood, Kate Greenwood-McKenzie, Kurt Grimes, Guillermo Iberra, Dav id Kim, Teresa Kuo, David La, Arthur Leon, Same Leon, Carol Miller, Bruce Mims, Dave Mitchell, Jennifer Moore, Lynda Moore, Ken Ngan, Irene Nikkah, Aurora Noguera, Jane Oldershaw, Eugen Raicu, Susan Riddle, Heather Sheperd, Bill Schreiber, John Tellew, Dan Tirtawinata, Mike Trevino, Letty Vargas, Abby Vega, Amy Villiarta, Steve Weitzman, Tiff any Yuen. 1 78 Residents: Apolinar Abrajan, Mu Advanik, Gina Anderson, Richard Aochi, Hain Au, Allen Banez, Rene Bar- roga, Sheldon Blair, Rob Bonneau, Sean Brennan, Frank Brown, Jolyn Camelia, Camille Capriaglio, Jane Caputo, Lisa Carerra, Paul Chakraborty, Atif Chandry, Cindy Cisneros, Reginald Clermont, Raines Cohne, Mark Coker, Claudia Cotindres, Ben Crowell, Mary D ' Agostino, Patricia de Guzman, Michelle DelCarmen, Minh Do, Zach Dorfman, Julie Downs, Rico Duazo, Sara Duckler, Cianciollo Ellen, Philip Farias, Boris Fayn, Rodney Ferguson, Sheltie Fletcher, Zelaine Fong, Zeva Fong, Gerald Freund, Vijay Garg, Vinay Goel, Robert Gordon, Jenny Guo, Fritz Gracia, Eric Gran, John Gutierrez, Chris Hoffman, Dean Hoornaert, Jocelyn )amain, Karen Johnson, Laura Junto, Carla Kaufman, Paul Kaufman, Brian Kay, Linda Kenik, David Knight, Fumni Kosoko, Leo Lam, Debra Lee, Lora Lee, Young-Hwan Lee, Itch Lin, Martina Lopez, Peter Lozanich, Joe Ludwick, Chris Lynch, Adele Madelo, George Matchen, Neil Matsui, Karla May, Valerie McFarlane, Catherine Miller, Arlene Mina, Chris Mooring, Patty Morales, Rose Moto, Kevin Nguyen, Ugo Nwaoha, Monique Nykamp, Barbara Oppenheim, Dee Palmer, Christian Pappas, Grace Peng, Joy Peroz, Klaus Peter- son, Charles Powell, Rebecca Tobara, Andrew Reeder, Sylvia Roberts, Linda Rodriguez, Ruth Rowland, Robert Schultz, Gavin Shatkin, Najiv Shekar, Christopher Silva, Catherine Simmons, Cici Simon, Michael Simpson, Eric Skiba, Donna Snider, Gabriela Solomon, John Steele, Dianer Stelling, Gary Stem, David Stone, Naomi Super, Steve Svoboda, Roger Taranto, Eric Thomas, Eric Torbet, Rolando Toyos, Lisa Traveller, Tam- my Banlandinga, Mike VanSteen, Sharon Villareal, Marianne Wallace, Eileen Wolf, Steve Yeong, Nora Ywung, Robert Young, Barbara Zappe, Ralph Zinner. RIDGE PROJECT Situated directly beside Ridge House, Ridge Project provides its residents with the oppor- tunity for social success! Residents experience the rough-housing and good times that can be found in any of the co-ops, yet because of the Project ' s location, members not only participate in their own social activities, but in Ridge House ' s activities as well. 179 ROCHDALE The philosophy of the University co-op system dates back to 1844 and to Rochedale, England, where the first successful consumer cooperative was established. Based on this in- itial cooperative success, Rochdale Village was formed here at UC Berkeley. Today, the Village houses two hundred sixty residents in two, three, and four bedroom apartments, with residents decreasing their living expenses through weekly chores and work shifts. SHERMAN HALL _.01■••■••■• Only four boarders resided in Sherman Hall when it was first established in 1942 as an all- female cooperative. Named after cooperative supporter Lillie Margaret Sherman, the hall began admitting male residents back in 1956. Today, however, it seems the hall has returned to its feminine roots, being one of only two co- ops designated for female residents only. STEBBINS Twenty years ago in its days as a co-op strictly for females, a typical weekend at Stebbins con- sisted of poetry readings, bake-offs, and tea par- ties. According to Stebbins residents, the con- cept of the " typical " weekend no longer exists. Today, residents partake in a wide variety of ac- tivities on the weekends, ranging from photography to shopping to catching up on their weekly chores. Nevertheless, one activity has become a Stebbins ritual — the Saturday even- ing get-togethers with friends! Residents: Maria Alvarado, Darlene Barrett, Anupam Bhide, Noemi Calderon, Barry Carr, Anthea Charles, Kelly Cherrey, Jeffrey Cook, Tony D ' Acci, Blaine Deal, Julie Denn, Malcolm Donaldson, Dave Estrada, Tim Feeley, Nick Frabrasilio, Paula Fuller, Raul Franciso, Sarah Glaubman, Holly Green, Chris Heyl, Charlene Hill, Erika Hoffman, Craig Jiminez, Jonathan Koolpe, Gary Kushner, Leslie Lawrence, Stepanie Levine, Vijam Madisetti, Alden Maddrey, Doneg McDonough, Lettie McGuire, Josh Meidav, Boon Meksavan, Lisa Menachof, Rocio Mendoza, Liz Mikaily, Hien Nguyen, Charles Park, Cecilia Perez, Jackie Poggi, Marcy Rodenborn, Bruce Rodriguez, Maribelle Rosas, Rina Rothenberg, Neena Sandhu, Mark Saxton, Mike Schultz, Susanna Schweikhdt, Myron Shen, Jaideep Strivastava, Scott Struman, Karen Sulkis, Tom Sumner, Leslie Terry, Jie Tiang, Blake Tresan, William Vaughn, Margaret Velasquez, Tim Wickens, Eric Wieder, Tim Wickens, Stephanie Yoshikawa. 182 WOLF HOUSE Wolf House members find the co-op ' s loca- tion particularly ideal. Located at 2732 Durant Avenue, Wolf House is far enough from campus to provide a " get-away " from school, yet close enough to allow residents the opportunity to grab some pizza and shop for albums on week- day eves. As an added benefit, the house ' s loca- tion " makes it convenient for us to party with the Greeks on weekends without the worry of having to find a way home! " Residents: Mark Barba, Cathy Boggs, Joe Bourg, Miguel Chao, Karl Coryat, Gillian Dunn, Nancy Elliott, Jane Espenson, Kevin Gill, Matt Gold, Monique Guerrero, Kim Hancock, Amir Havari, Brendan Hickey, Andrea !tam, Derek Jensen, Dan Jones, Bill Karpen, Esther La, Dan Leafe, Larry Lewis, Adam Long, Martha Melgoza, Ann Park, Becky Pauling, David Shamrock, Jerry Smith, Jai Suckprasert, Matt Tucker. et) 183 Sd0-0D IN ININVdV The apartment cooperatives — Fenwick- Weaver ' s Village, Rochdale Village, and Nor- thside Apartments — provide residents the best of two worlds: the privacy of apartment life, and the financial savings of co-op life. tr) 185 ASUC Changes in the Sixties Still Affect the Eighties most contact the I ASUC seems to have with its constituents falls around sparsely-attended election dates. People avoid involve- ment in student government by not voting, but this does not mean that the ASUC will stop functioning on their behalf. The ASUC is compris- ed of and speaks for all registered students at Cal. Shouldn ' t students be more concerned about ASUC elections? " I think it would be good if more students were aware of what was going on, " says ASUC president Pedro Noguero, " but I think that it ' s unreasonable to even expect it. The students are more concerned about what they ' re doing. " Noguero notes that the ASUC suffers from a definite lack of respect, though. " This is a $17 million dollar corpora- tion, " he says. " It ' s a strong organization ... the students need to have more of an ap- preciation, an understanding of what their student govern- ment is and how much strength it has. It ' s an impor- tant insti tution on campus. " What is the Ex Corn? Right: October 24, 1960. Ex Corn threats prompted the resignation of the entire Daily Californian staff. The ASUC was founded in 1887 by students. Dur- ing the 1960 ' s, the ASUC underwent radical revisions that completely changed the meaning of stu- dent representation on the Berkeley campus. The ASUC Senate and the Graduate Assembly were created dur- ing this turbulent era, but perhaps the most in- teresting development during this time was the dissolution of the ASUC Executive Committee. A policy- making body comprised of elected student officers, a variety of voting and non- voting board and club representatives, faculty, and administrative represen- tatives, the Ex Com was the only ASUC ruling body that dealt with student affairs, ac- tivities, administration, publications, and govern- ment. The Ex Com ruled supreme. The Ex Com faced some serious issues during its last few years of existence. Specifically, the Ex Com dealt with two of the most impor- tant issues of the ' 60s and possibly of all ASUC history. In 1959, UC President Clark Kerr enacted the Kerr Direc- tives, a summary of the past rulings and decisions on stu- dent conduct. Cal students discovered that campus organizations, like the ASUC government, were prohibited from taking stands on off- campus issues. Exactly who or what determined which issues were considered " off- campus " was not specified. In addition, UC facilities could not be used by campus groups to discuss or advocate positions on any off- campus issue. Kerr modified the directives when they came under fire, but even the amended Directives sparked controversy through- out the University community. Finally, the Ex Com dealt with several attempts to create a legislative branch, in addition to an executive branch, in the ASUC. This proved one of its most dif- ficult tasks because con- troversy constantly surround- ed proposed reforms. One such reform, included in the spring 1960 ballot increased the number of represen- tatives in the legislative body, created a President ' s Cabinet, and enabled the students to oppose the Ex Com. Unfortunately, the plan also contained several flaws. The representatives were all . . .the ASUC suffers from a definite lack of respect. y ifornian wE • 188 cmgrat chosen at-large, which meant that they were responsible to no particular constituency. Foes of the amendment com- plained that, though represent- ation was in- creased, so also was the likelihood that specific student fac- tions such as living groups a n d minorities would fall between cracks of ASUC bureaucracy. Only living-group represen- tatives, it was argued, would help solve these problems. Advocates of the plan said living group representation, in addition to the already pro- posed changes in the Con- stitution, would be impossi- ble to implement. Better to reform a little, they argued, than not to reform at all. Increased legislative represent- ation and the creation of a President ' s Cabinet were nullified by Ex Com itself due to widespread confusion over the proposed changes. One reform, however, was enacted. It gave students the the Better to reform a little than not to reform at all. Left: ASUC President Pedro Noguero carries on Cal traditions of protest. Below: An Ex Corn goal--political diversity and freedom of expression is now an integral part of campus life. 189 opportunity to oppose any action taken by the Ex Corn. If a petition signed by five percent of the student body was presented to the Ex Corn within two weeks of this ac- tion, the Ex Corn would be obligated to put the referen- dum on the semester ballot for the entire student body to vote on. In addition, one per- cent of the student body could demand by petition that the Ex Com consider any question desired within two weeks of the petition ' s presentation to the Ex Corn. These referendum liberaliza- tions greatly increased stu- dent participation in Ex Corn decisions. Students Wage War on the Kerr Directives One Ex Corn decision that was supported by the students was a calculated challenge of the Kerr Direc- tives. Just before the Spring 1960 elections, Ex Com moved to send a carefully worded letter to the Universi- ty of Illinois condemning the administration for the recent dismissal of Professor Leo Koch on the grounds that he had publically advocated pre-marital sex. The let- ter stated that " ... if the dissenting or unpopular voice is stifled, there is no truth--merely untested dogma . . . The University of Illinois has violated this academic freedom by firing Professor Leo F. Koch for his expressed views on sex. " When UC ad- ministrators heard about the letter, Chancellor Seaborg in- formed the Ex Corn that what they had done was in direct violation of the Kerr Direc- tives, and he asked the Ex Corn to rescind the motion. ASUC president Dave Armor replied that the letter had already been sent, and that because freedom of academic debate was essen- tial to the educational pro- cess, the letter was not in violation of the Kerr Directives. Chancellor Glenn T. Seaborg immediately demned the Ex Corn and its letter. The Ex Corn, said Seaborg, " does not represent the view of all students and should not have issued the letter in the name of all Cal students. " Furthermore, he implied in closed sessions that the Ex Corn was not allowed to take stands on any issues unless the Chancellor had approved the action. He exercised his power of veto over ASUC motions and sent a copy of his action to the University of Illinois ' dent. Kerr reiterated his tion that the ASUC, since it was a compulsory tion, had no authority, to claim that it represented all students or to take any political action on their behalf. He further gested that students wishing to take stands on campus issues join a " voluntary organization. " This series of events raised serious questions about stu- dent representation on cam- pus. If the Ex Corn was established to represent students ' views and to ad- ministrate student resources, but was not allowed to do this, how could it legitimately exist as a student govern- men t? How could the ad- ministration claim that the ASUC derived authority from the students when clearly, the elected officials did not represent all students ' views? And how could the Ex Corn even pretend to represent students if it was restrained by the Chancellor from doing so, unless these views were approved by the University administration? These ques- tions remained unanswered by University officials. The " October Revolution " A new controver sy followed on the heels of the Koch letter. In May, a motion to replace editors and editors-elect from the Daily Cal came before the commit- tee. Since the replacements could not take place unless the officers under fire were notified, Ex Corn summoned those involved to appear at 12:30 am. Since Ex Corn was technically the publisher of the Daily Cal, it ultimately had the right to hire or fire the editorial staff. The editors vigorously opposed what they termed an ASUC at- tempt to control the press, an ironic charge in light of the Ex Corn ' s similar cries to the UC Administration. " We believe that Ex Corn had no justifica- tion for holding the hearing and that Ex Corn cannot be allowed to take such action again, " said Daily Cal editor Anne Ruggeri. The Ex Corn did not fire the students in question at the time. ssenting s stifled no truth. If the di voice i there is Right: Savio returns Cal to voice support for divestment. Center: A lone student protests on the steps of Sproul Hall. Far Right: Students risk arrest at University Hall sit-ins, 1986. 190 In October, 1960, the Daily Cal endorsed a candidate for a class office. This move was deemed irresponsible by the Ex Corn, who moved to rewrite the paper ' s by-laws and create a Daily Cal Con- sultative Board to replace Ex Corn in the position of editorial authority. This was designed to create more distance between the Ex Corn and newspaper politics, but the Daily Cal protested the change. The Ex Com met on October 21 and moved to suspend Daily Cal editors and the paper ' s by-laws in order to write new by-laws free from what the committee described as " harrassment and comment " from the paper. Editor Dan Silver, notified one half hour before the hearing began, obtained an injunction to stop the hearing on the grounds of il- legal procedure. The hearing resumed three days later and a motion was introduced to re-write the by-laws so that the paper would be more " responsible to standards of journalistic ethics, " as one representative termed it. The Daily Cal staff thereupon staged its " October Revolu- tion " — it resigned. However, Ex Corn maintain- ed that " final authority with respect to the supervision and direction of the Daily Cal ' s affairs, policies, and conduct " still remained under the jurisdiction of the ASUC. One hundred and fifty volunteers replaced the old cont. on p. 192 Left: Mario Savio ' s impassioned demands for free speech captured the attention and support of Cal students in 1964. 191 Corn felt that the Directives only enforced provisions for University impartiality already established in the state constitution. For years, the issues raised by the Directives had been forgot- ten or set aside due to two in- novations: the invention of a " Hyde Park " area where students and faculty could listen to impromptu speeches with no prior notification to the University, and the shift of political activity to the Bancroft and Telegraph en- trance to campus, an area not restricted by But in September of 1964, Universi- ty officials announced that the Bancroft and Telegraph entrance to campus was pro- perty the of the UC Regents and as such, Univer- sity restrictions would be ex- tended to the area. This declaration outraged students and provoked pro- test. Picket lines formed in front of Sproul Hall and a sit- in was held on September 23 to pressure administrators. The ASUC officially re- quested the Regents to re- establish free speech in the area and considered pro- posals to buy the land from the University in order to re- tain control over free speech. Although Chancellor Strong relented in a few minor areas, he stood by the new restrictions. He hibited student groups from setting up card tables, passing out literature, advocating political or social action, recruiting people for party membership, or collecting money. In spite of his ings, several groups ly defied him. Eight violators were singled out for discipline and subsequently were suspended. This action was followed on October 1 by more intentional dience, and the police were called in to arrest violators. When police arrested Jack Weinberg and attemp- t e d to remove him from campus, hundreds of students blocked the police car ' s exit and trapped UC ad- ministrators in their Sproul Hall offices. With these drastic twist of events, the Free Speech Movement had begun. ASUC versus FSM?! Almost immediately, the ASUC and an organization of free speech activists known as the FSM parted ways. The FSM sought legal rights to speak freely, as did the ASUC. The ASUC, however, condemned i Ilegal demonstrations and FSM threats to use civil disobe- dience in order to obtain their ends. To complicate the the Univer- sity ' s com- mitment to remain " en- tirely in- dependent of all political or sectarian influence. " Hundreds of students blocked the police car ' s exit. 1 51. editorial staff the next day. The old editors attempted to print The Independent Californian, but ran out of money after one month. Referendums to liberalize the paper ' s editorial policies and to free it from any ASUC con- trol failed in the December elections. Death of the Ex Corn The Ex Corn realized dreams of a complete executive-legislative ASUC split in 1962. Two new amendments provided for the ASUC Senate and the President ' s Cabinet to be modeled after the federal government. Also added to the ASUC governmental body were at-large and living group representatives, the addition of whic h rendered the Ex Corn obsolete. In spite of the move towards a democratic government, stu- dent enthusiasm for the ASUC failed to improve. The ASUC became commonly known as a " sandbox " government. Opponents often described the ASUC as mismanaged, irresponsible and ignorant. This was the state of affairs in 1964 when ASUC president Charlie Powell was elected in what would prove to be the most crucial year for the ASUC the year Of the Free Speech Movement. Kerr Strikes Back Under President Brian Van Camp, the Ex Corn had for- mally supported the Kerr Directives in 1962. The Ex Right: Thousands of students ignored ASUC requests to boycott FSM rallies in 1964. 192 Left: Graduate students have their own rich history of protest on the UC Berkeley campus. ASUC stand, graduate students showed up to ex- students endorsed the FSM; press their support. The and when negotiations reach- ASUC, Daily Cal, UC ad- ed a deadlock, these students ministrators, department manned tables on Sproul, chairmen, and various faculty volunteered their names to groups called for moderation, deans for discipline, organiz- .atlimality, compromise, and ed class boycotts, and risked peace. However, it was the being blackballed for their controversy caused by the actions by faculty members. demonstrators, the arrests of Though the ASUC seemed nearly 800 students, and the outnumbered, it would not FSM ' s endorsement of a back down from its stand. reasonable Academic Senate Powell led the ASUC Senate proposal that convinced the to legitimize the movement R e g e n t s a n d acting in the eyes of chancellor, Martin Meyerson, to give the pro- posal a chance in late December. These events raised strong doubts about the effec- tiveness of ASUC leadership. The Present Situation: ASUC, 1985 Has the ASUC ' s reputation improved very much over the years? In a Daily Calpre- election interview, today ' s ASUC president Pedro Noguero expressed concern at former ASUC leaders who " have been involved in mostly grandstanding but who haven ' t really done much. " He feels that the ASUC needs more than just representation, it needs leadership as well. For in- stance, he is actively cam- paigning to increase the number of minor degrees of- fered in the liberal arts, even though a majority of students at Cal today are more in- terested in purely vocational courses. Noguero ' s views may again raise questions about the ASUC ' s ability to represent all students. Whether or not these ques- tions will be addressed re- mains to be seen. — Adrienne Mooney the ad- ministration. He sent let- ters to the state legislature, attempted to create a lawsuit over the Free Speech issue, and helped write the ASUC " Ra- tionale on Political Activity, " which encouraged freedoms on-campus that were not denied off-campus and en- dorsed only legal means of expressing opinion. He also supported the Law-and- Order Motion which con- demned " willful and blatant violation of law and order " as a threat to society. In short, Powell encouraged any report that he felt• had a realistic chance of getting the administration ' s attention and subsequent endorse- ment. In general, the ASUC tried to maintain that the FSM did not speak for everyone, and that the student organization provided a moderate alternative to the FSM. However, Mario Savio of the FSM provided a charismatic leadership that was more appealing to the masses than the ASUC. Even- though Savio ' s leadership was admittedly not rational or representative at times, when he announced a rally at Sproul Hall on December 7, 1964, roughly 10,000 Although outnumbered the ASUC would not back down. 193 ACE OF CLUBS Ace of Clubs is an inter- sorority club that was found- ed in Berkeley in 1927. Among other projects the club hosts a major fundraising event each year to raise money for the Joe Roth Melanoma Fund for cancer research. Members: Lauren Aspegren, Marisol Bernales, Kerry Bray, Liz Crandall, Mary deBenedetti, Denise Espino, Sandy Farness, Bonnie Goodrich, Susan Holloway, Julie Huber, Kathy Inglis, Pauline Karas, Katie Knick, Elfin Kordahl, Robin MacSwain, Marti Moore, Monica Nolan, Elana O ' Brien, Megan Parr, Stacy Robin- son, Gretchen Scheel, Liz Sears, Mary Stone, Jennie Tollenaere, Melissa Winslow. ACTION FOR ANIMALS Officers: Dan Wood (President), Earl Nolan (Vice-President), Henry Huey (Secretary Treasurer), Dana Pruess (Career Forums Tutoring Coordinator), Kim Upham (Blood Drive Coordinator), Angela Chu (Newsletter), Kristen Thall (Social Events Editor), Jim Garber (Superdance ' 86 Co-Chair), Scott Bradford (Superdance ' 86 Co-Chair). ALPHA PHI MU Pictured: (Back Row) Deborah Peacock, John Schaefer, Kristin Johnsen, Pedro Neuhaus, Andre Liu; (Front Row) Dipti Sharde, Betty Vega, Henry Wong, Chantelle Brown, Jerry Lam. ALUMNI SCHOLARS The California Alumni Scholars is an organization com- prised of students who are receiving or have received Alumni Scholarships. This group is responsible for a variety of ac- tivities, ranging from its many Blood Drives, to picnics and softball teams, career forums, ski trips, and most important, Superdance, a dance marathon held each year to benefit the MS Society. This year, however, the fire in the ASUC Student Union prevented the Alumni Scholars from holding Super- dance, since the group could not find any other ballroom ac- commodations. The scholars hope that next year ' s dance, in October, will be the biggest fundraiser yet for the MS Society. 195 ALPHA PHI OMEGA Alpha Phi Omega is a coed National Service Fraternity whose purpose is to assemble college students in the fellowship of the principles of the Boy Scouts of America as embodied in its Scout Oath and Law, ' to develop Leadership, to promote Friendship, and provide Service to Humanity. Through approximately 25 to 30 events a year, APhiO interacts with both the community and campus in providing service and leadership which goes beyond academics. Examples of such events include visiting con- valescent homes, organizing canned food drives, and planning various field trips and ac- tivities for underprivileged children. Above all, Alpha Phi Omega is recognized on campus as the sponsor for the annual fundraiser to support Cal Camp and Muscular Dystrophy, " Big Man on Campus " (formerly the " Ugly Man on Cam- pus " contest), in which the campus becomes in- volved in nominating and voting for a candidate to hold this annual title. The Alpha Phi Omega Chapter at UC Berkeley, Gamma Gamma, was formed in 1939 and was reactivated in 1972. We encourage any UC Berkeley students to join our chapter and help us maintain our reputation for providing service and leadership to our com- munity campus. 196 ASIAN AMERICAN CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP The Asian American Christian Fellowship has been in existence for three years. There are many dif- ferent facets incorporated in AACF. Group meetings focus on the teaching of living the Christian life through guest speakers, the fellowship with one another, and the worship of God as the true focal point of all our life together. The Small Group Ministry provides a sup-- portive environment for Christian growth, allows students to get to know one another in depth, is a source of encouragement and support, and em- phasizes the study and ap- plication of God ' s word. The Discipleship Ministry ' s goals are to teach the dynamics of Christian liv- ing, to bring all areas under the lordship of Jesus, and to bring each person to maturity in Christ. The Body Life Ministry ' s goals are to teach each person ' s need for the body of believers on a regular basis, and to learn the im- portance of accountability, prayer, spiritual gifts, and love. a wail ' . t 14101 t a 6.84141441 AAA, arnl SO ili OM ,t4 -60, Siltillborramm. SO% Se -NOSSIOMPOlt W■ oineeii it — iiiiiiit so el Oot 1611.rardet—oW 1 iriglAisilliolooktic Nail. 0410111110.11 - MM. lais ' ' IlabmirOW•11=0 A041101101 gm. ilkollig 4::::,14,4111:: " 470 0. 4 NO 1111111 110401111 Mina ISM Atallalrelleli . _, _ .t..! _ orediallil MIES lig„ 111111111.1111 OWN Walliall ••■•••Iplas 4iliCr s OlipeasMoreateen MR NB ' we Aff •5 Miff ., aisalastail OFF • sisoiri.1 MIS A MP en erterillMalloillr__ M 10111■L OM AM Ili iM 111.040111-4110 tViL Z IMP -empaeFat - - .fiallirat 3261 fe Vt17:6 ASIAN BUSINESS LEAGUE The Asian Business League of U.C. Berkeley is an organization com- posed mostly of non-business majors who plan to do some form of business or go into management after graduation. Although it is only our second semester on campus, our membership is over one hundred and continues to expand. We are very active on campus with events such as professional seminars, guest speakers, dances, picnics, and other events that help promote a sense of community for Asian students of many backgrounds. 197 ASSOCIATION OF STUDENTS IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ASUC BUDDY PROGRAM ASUC SUPERB The Student Union Programming, Entertainment, and Recreation Board is the student-run program- ming arm of the ASUC. SUPERB regularly produces a variety of events for the campus community and the entire Bay Area, including films, concerts, lectures, comedy, and academic games. The interns learn to negotiate, contract, develop advertising campaigns, design flyers and display ads, as well as organizing day-of-show activities. They look for Cal students with strong leadership and organizing skills, and students who would like to develop those skills, who are interested in the entertainment in- dustry and would like to bring quality shows to Cal. If you would like to work for SUPERB or just have a good idea for an event, feel free to visit the office at 201 Student Union. They are also interested in us- ing their event-planning skills to assist student-activity groups with their events. SUPERB is here to give students quality programs. Taken from the ASUC Student Directory ASUC SENATE Members: Matt Burrows, Eric Flett, Danielle Flores, Andy Lazarus, Mike Madrigal, Stan Michael, Lisa Neves, Glenn Parado, Dixie Roldan, Adam Sails, John Uhley, Mike Vargas, Andrew Walters, Joselyn Yuson. 199 BAHA ' l COLLEGE CLUB The Baha ' i College Club is an association that brings together students and staff of diverse ethnic and religious backgrounds who work to promote peace and harmony among all people. We find the teachings of the Baha ' i Faith give eloquent and practical expression to the ideals we share of a world united in peace and inter- national justice, free from the degredations of pre- judice and fanaticism. We actively promote open discussion on comtem- porary issues and invite participation of interested people of diverse backgrouds and beliefs in our varied and lively ac- tivities. The Baha ' i College Club has served the Berkeley campus for over 25 years. This year we hosted numerous discus- sions and lunches. Cur- rently we are planning a service project. " That one indeed is a man who, to- day, dedicateth himself to service of the entire human race. " Members: (Back Row) Roya Shahrokh, Elham Samadani, Bijan Iraninejad, Brian Miller; (Front Row) Nahal Mojarad, Azita Smadani, Nazi Tolooi. BAY AREA OUTREACH PROGRAM The Bay Area Outreach Program, or the Access Project, is an ASUC spon- sored program which has provided the physi cally disabled community with innovative and challenging recreation programs for the years. Our programs vary from weekly classes to outdoor trips such as skiing and white water rafting. We ' re located in 605 Eshleman. Office hours: 9-5 M-F. 849- 4663, or TTY 849-4662. — Bonnie Lewkowicz Pictured: Elizabeth McKeown, Bonnie Lewkowicz, Tim Orr, Shiloh the dog, Jill Sager, Janice Krones. 200 BERKELEY COLLEGE REPUBLICANS Pictured: (Back Row) Fred Manning Whitaker, Bradley White, Anthony Argyriou, Timothy Leibowitz, Glen Chester; (Front Row) Peter Mlynek, Tom Miotke, Samer S. Shehata, Robert W. Ellis, Kathy Hallberg. BERKELEY POETRY REVIEW Pictured: Chico Aragon, Wayne Chiu, Elizabeth Ballett Eliot, Minerva Foref- inger, Virgil Jones, Daser Kizer, Angela Knop, W. B. Larsen, Frank Levertov, Rene Maria O ' Hara, Michael Pak, Louise Vinograd. Not Pictured: lnsky Pinsky. BERKELEY UNDER- GRADUATE SOCIOLOGY ASSOCIATION Pictured: (Back Row) Cathy Mogica, Eric Kostello, Lola Sims, Kristi Larson (Staff Advisor), John Cross; (Front Row) Miryame Batar, Giselle Tackoor, Catherine Garcia, Brenda Marshall. Not Pictured: Marc Blum, Paul Celli, Judy Cronin, Patrice Donnelly, Kathy Dousa, Carol Duggan, Dean Fukuslaima, Cathy Karrass, Steve Levine, Marie Loverde, D. McDonough, Aco Petrovich, Jody Silverman, Sharlene West. 201 202 Blue Gold " See You At La Fiesta! " Traci L. Gitewood Editor-in-Chief Editor ' s Note The days go by . . . The garbage piles up ... The fridge begins to reek . . . Oh yes — The DEADLINE must be growing near . . . I need some air. Yes, that ' s it, a little sunshine wouldn ' t hurt either. Tantalized by the expectation of fresh air and the crisp winter breezes, I make my way through the hastily-strewn print-outs, empty Diet Coke cans, stale fig newtons, and rotting apple cores to the office door. Slowly turning the door knob, I look out — into the glare of polished formica, my nose stung by the stench of cigarette smoke and printing ink, my sight temporarily blinded by the obnoxious glare of flourescent lighting — and I wonder, " where the hell are all the windows? " Sad, but true. The 1986 Blue Gold, a Berkeley tradition for over 100 years, suffered greatly at the hands of well-meaning politicos and non- traditionalists. First and foremost, the ASUC royalty, those bastions of fairness and hardwork, ousted the Blue Gold staff out of its home of six- teen years, 515 Eshleman Hall, (yes, this room had windows) into the Cont. on next page 203 Crystal Lee Assistant Editor David Gruenberg Photo Editor Bruce Lyon Sports Editor Peter Beck Sports Photo Editor Jill Shibuya Joselyn Yuson Business Manager Business Manager basement of that very same building. To make matters worse, the Blue Gold staff was left to operate out of two rooms located at opposite ends of the basement. Not that having to cram forty or so people into these cubicles was difficult, but whose complaining anyway ... Yep, that ' s enough griping. Besides, all the staff members have heard that one before. Despite these little setbacks, the 1986 Blue Gold persevered with greater confidence and creativity than ever before. Photo Editor David Gruenberg, despite a slump early in the photo season, rallied near the end of the fall semester, providing some of his most articulate work to date. Sports Editor Bruce Lyon took charge of Cal Sports and once again produc- ed perhaps the most in-depth coverage of collegiate sports of any yearbook. Sports Photo Editor Peter Beck proved that young talent must never be overlooked. Possessed not only with talent, Peter almost single- handedly shot and developed all sports photography. Business Managers Jill Shibuya and Joselyn Yuson — well we all had our ups and downs, but still I think everything worked out for the best. And now for the supporting cast — uh, the section editors that is. Tim, Linda, Sean, Rob, Adrienne, Marlene, Darren, Ghen, Anne — despite the fact that you all went unpaid, you managed to accomplish your sections with more creativity and profes- sionalism than I ' ve seen in a long time. However, I will not nor can I ever forget all the complaining about office hours. Not that I blame anyone. After all, I ' d much rather be somewhere where I could see the sky too! And lastly, thank-you to all the writers and business interns. Whether you were suffering through another analysis of the Free Speech Move- ment or were stuffing envelopes, your efforts were greatly appreciated. Hnnmmm ... almost done? No, I ' ve left out a few very important players. Jacqueline Gallo, Publications Ad- visor and Sister Mercy. How many times did everything completely fall apart? That many? Nevertheless, you were always there to keep me going. You are irreplaceable. Dave Daly, yearbook specialist. Yearbook publishing wouldn ' t be the same without you and your briefcase appearing at all hours. Maybe next year, the ASUC will finally give you the parking space tha t you so desperately deserve. James Gallagher II, Every yearbook staff needs a mascot, especially one who keeps late hours, never has homework, is always hungry, and loves to drive. Oh yeah, " I feel s00000000 silly! " Yeh! Crystal Lee, honey — my sup- porter, antagonist, critic, analyst, art director, friend, and Assistant Editor — that rainy week is still a blurr, but we did spawn a lot of creative juice, certainly enough to last through the end of the year. Well, if anything, we 204 Ghen Akiyama Art Director Anne Campbell Student Life Editor Linda Emery Greek Editor Rob Kato Adrienne Mooney Assistant Business Manager Living Editor Organizations Editor memorized every single Beatles song title. Anyway, Crystal, nothing wquld ha ve been the same without you. Thank you for everything XXXXX- XX. ... Finally, done. It ' s been a complicated, exhausting, worthwhile pleasure. LI Staff Berry Abella Michael Cappelluti Chris Carvalho Jim Gallagher Jenny Gee Sharon lwane Marlene Kleinman (Organizations Editor) Not Listed Leo Glenn Parado Holly Sutton Sally Swans Mark Wigod Terry Yamamoto Tim Sullivan Events Editor Sean Williams Seniors Editor Darren Wong Data Processing Editor 205 CAL ADVENTURES California Adventures is the Outdoor Recreation Program for the University of California, Berkeley. Today we are one of the largest and most diverse programs of our kind. We offer classes and outings in activities such as cross-country and downhill skiing, sailing, biking, backpacking, rockclimbing, windsurfing, kayaking, rafting, and natural history for students, staff, faculty, alumni, and com- munity members. CAL BERKELEY FEDERAL CREDIT UNION Cal Berkeley Federal Credit Union (CBFCU) is a financial institution geared for the cam- pus population: convenient, fully insured, " socially responsible, " but most of all ready and able to offer unique services to all students. CBFCU is unique in that it is the only financial institution around that is run solely by students, for the purpose of serving students. It offers specific advantages such as com- petitive rates on savings accounts, free check cashing, loans, no account service charges, and a chance for students to develop a credit rating. CBFCU is staffed by over eighty student volunteers and is constantly expanding. CBFCU trains and places applicants in the area of their interest, offering valuable work experience in the fields of marketing, investments, public relations, accounting, and management. Credit Union policy reflects students needs because students annually elect the Board of Direc- tors, which is also made up solely of students. 206 CAL FENCING CLUB In the past year the fencing club has been work- ing very hard to improve the quality of fencing at Berkeley. The club acquired a new coach in late September, Peter Schrifrin, member of the Olym- pic Epee Team. Our club has about 30 members, from which team members are derived. The team competed in approximately six meets this year. The club works out with the coach three after- noons a week and free-fences on the other two days. Nancy Harrington CAL DEBATE TEAM This year ' s speech and debate team consisted of about 100 members, including last year ' s poetry champion, Monique Spears, and three debating teams that reached the elimina- tion rounds in national competi- tion last year. Forensics is open to all undergraduates who want a chance to learn public speaking without taking a class. The team meets twice a week for a total of four hours. 207 CAL HAWAII CLUB The Cal Hawaii Club was formed in 1983 to help bring together both students from Hawaii and those interested in Hawaii. Our biggest event is the annual spring Luau, which is a part of our attempt to bring some of Hawaii ' s unique culture to the Berkeley community. Our other activities include picnics, ski trips, dances, and new student orienta- tions (in Hawaii). We have about seventy active members. Pictured: (Back Row) Terri Lau, Tina Chang, Claire Young, Robert Kawashima, Kelly Torikai, Jason Lynch, Kevin Wong, Herman Amano, Takahiko Kimura, Cohn Yoshiyama, Peter Wong, Ed Ho, Barron Ahmoo, Leela Bilms, Unknown, Andy Ho, Eric Wakahiro, Greg Uramoto, Scott Miyashiro, Kevin Mark, John Lampe, John Komaru; (Middle Row) Yumi Benedicto, David Chu, Unknown, Debra Lau, Wendy Nojima, Lani Chang, Ar- thur Okada, Jeanine Kato, Unknown, Janice Soueda, Sheryl Li, Kristi Miyasato, Alan Hiu, Caroline Yao; (First Row) Wayne Fong, Trisha Kimura, Kelly Kam, Lori Shiraishi, Lorrine Lee, Melanie Young, Carol Motoike, Chris Uesugi, Natalie Ching, Geary Chun, Janet Oshiro, Matt Tomas. CAL-I N-TH E-CAPITAL Since its founding in 1965, Cal-in-the-Capital has been recognized as one of the finest and most dynamic programs in the country. Each year, the program selects 60-80 distinguished undergraduate arm graduate UCB students from all fields of study for 8-10 week internships in govern- ment and private offices in Washington D.C. The program encourages interns to experience the " whole " Washington by attending meetings with various prominent government officials and by taking advantage of the city ' s rich cultural activities. At the same time, interns gain special insights into issues through their workplaces. The program ' s goal is to expose students to the rewards and complexities of public service in Washington. It also seeks to familiarize potential future employers in Washington with the talents that students from UC Berkeley have to offer. The whole Cal-in-the-Capital experience offers the opportunity for future leaders to recognize their potentials and to be recognized. CAL LODGE Rising student enthusiasm for winter sports, and the opening of new ski areas in the Sierras helped create the ASUC ' s most enduring long-distance outpost — Cal Lodge at Norden, near Donner Summit. Since its opening for the 1939- 40 winter season, Cal Lodge has housed generations of students seeking a weekend retreat from the academic grind. A few things have changed — the building has been renovated several times, prices are now $8 per night (a modest increase from the $2.25 per weekend charged 46 years ago), and a few years back the dor- mitory bunkrooms went coed. Still, the Lodge offers student vaca- tioners a convenient, low-cost headquarters for skiing trips or mountain excursions. The ASUC funds the Lodge each year, and recently has begun to break new ground with a promo- tional campaign pushing the Lodge as an ideal place to spend summer, as well as winter, Sierra vacations. Current Managers Julie and William Davies work hard to pro- vide students with a comfortable place to stay at all times. CAL PERFORM- ANCES CAL SKI CLUB The Cal Ski Club promotes in- terest in skiing and other winter sports. The club provides oppor- tunities for inexpensive ski trips, as the club uses cabins owned and operated by the University on its ski trips. 209 CALIFORNIA MARCHING BAND The University of California Marching Band is a ninety-five year old tradition at U.C. Berkeley, exemplifying many of the best aspects of student life at one of the nation ' s most prestigious Universities. It boasts 180 members, a student-run management, and a unique high-step marching style, all of which combine to make it one of the most unique bands of its kind. Since its inception in the late 1800s, the Cal Band has thrilled thousands of audiences with exciting football pre-game and half-time shows that combine precision marching drills with a diversity of musical styles. In addition, members perform in a variety of smaller groups that cover a wide range of musical expression. The 80 member Concert Band performs a variety of contemporary and classical pieces, both in its own concerts and the Band ' s annual Spring Musical Revue. The Jazz Band, an outstanding group, par- at the Pacific Coast Jazz Festival. The Straw Hat Band, which has been described as " the best Pep Band in the country, " performs year-round at innumerable University, alumni, and community functions, as well as putting on spirited shows at Cal ' s basketball games both at home and away. The Band is proud to be one of the few student-run bands in the country governed by an Executive Committee consisting of the director, Mr. Robert 0. Briggs ' 51, and four stu- dent members who together decide all matters of band policy. The student officers, along with a non-voting executive secretary, are elected annually by the Band at large and are responsible for all day-to-day details of the Band ' s management. SPROUL HALL ADM 37.1.10P Pictured: (Front Row) Ed Goodson, Doug Woodford, Craig Iversen, Steve Knapp, Bill McConahy, Dan Bailey, Wit Ashbrook, Mark Weigand,Stuart Smith, Bob Crockett, Dave Newman; (Second Row) Anna Minaya, Pam Lew, Anne Hayes, Kai Shen, Susan Peterson, Susan Wylie, Helen Sheridan, Eric Heilmann, Ralph Spickerman, Paul Detwiler, Jeff Schroeder, Darren Bu-sing, Jeff Hung, Marvin Mohn, Sheryl Lockett, Rhea Helmuth, Melanie Means, Leonor Ehling; (Third Row) Ann Gonzalez, Angela Lee, Mary Hyde, Janet Christian, Jennifer Johnson, Lori Carr, Paul Robertson, Dave Ross, Will Holway, Randall Rhea, Chris Haley, Mike Thies, Alan Yip, Sam Arucan, Rich Henick, Susie Hoiness, Belinda Peters, Leslie Louie, Carol Kawashima; (Fourth Row) Elizabeth Bosma Kathy Moore, Christina Lee, Aline Tewes, Linda Vogelsburg, Randy Baxter, Greg Vejoy, Kathy Smith, Mike Kinter, Brian Campbell, Mark Shepard, Karl Weiser, Tom Alford, David Leon, Justin Siberell, Bob McIntosh, Dean Hoornaert, Rhonda Katzman, Margie Chargualaf, Phaedra Fisher; (Fifth Row) Toni Allen, Kim Suyehiro, Jenn Van Heuit, Lisa Price, Teri Chiu, Sam Zinner, Randy Knarr, Brian Korotzer, Tadashi Okuno, Ben Edwards, Van Boughner, Amir Harari, Jay Joseph, Andrea Schug, Mike Nersesian, Amy Brannon, Leah Mitsuyoshi, Ann Nelson, Laura Money, Resina Aaron, Colleen Halsey. 210 (Sixth Row) Bill Gordon, Christina Allan, Andy Ishak, Eliot Smyrl, Dennis Gamban, Scott MacDonald, Nick Cabi, Ed Sawoski, Chris Brandin, Sean Baird, Jay Groman, Robert Brashears, Dave Merril, Jim Bell, Dave Parker, Keith Barker, Paul Fern, Jon Dykstra, Chris Aguilar, John McCormick, Sarah Christian, Dennis Cohen; (Seventh Row) Maria Wiseman, John Duckhorn, Dan Davis, Steve Barnett, Nathan Stelman, Ken Israels, Mike Stokowski, Graham Rosenberg, Yvonne Reynolds, Susan Robinette, Beth Lee, Robert Collins, Steve Mullin, Aaron Allen, Sean Wani, Ronite Gluck, Jill Hirooka, Steve McClaine, Nathan Taylor, Jeff Dhont, Dave Becker, Aaron Katzman, Brian Korek; (Eighth Row) Tony Lee, Kevin Beauchamp, Tony Tong, Jim Kelly, Genro Sato, Pat Harris, Rakesh Singh, Jeff Waldman, Justin Chueh, Jim Armstrong, Jim Denton, Dave Dorsett, Todd Wysuph, Dixon Fiske, Arnold Moreno, Mike Joseph, Rob Wilson, Toby Hailiday, Matt Parfit, Amy Hayes, Grace Tiscareno, Sonya Sigler, Karen Frisa; (Ninth Row) Mike Holmes, Robin Melnick, Christian Lenci, L isa Engelhardt, Susie Thomas, Jennifer Feutz, Clare Bolfing, Debby Nelson, Yasuo Keays, Dave DeNuzzo, Victor Lee, Gary Bowen, Jeff Gross, Brian Cavanaugh, Matt O ' Keefe, Will Sahlman, Becca Huey-Torney, Ron Ponce, Lynn Sparks, Robert O. Briggs. 211 CaIPIRG CaIPIRG is a statewide, student- run organization that works on en- vironmental, consumer, and good government issues. In the area of consumer issues members put out several surveys a year in order to inform students about various services in the com- munity. For example, each year CaIPIRG puts out a bank survey designed to help students choose a bank that is right for them. One of the main environmental issues CaIPIRG has been con- cerned with over the last year has been the Bottle Bill. If passed, this piece of legislation would require a five cent refundable deposit on all cans and bottles. Many students feel that this was a key issue because it would encourage recycling and reduce litter. So students established the grass roots support necessary to pass the bill out of the Natural Resources Committee to where it is now on the Floor of the State Assembly. This year, along with the previously mentioned projects, CaIPIRG is working on a nation- wide Hunger Campaign with U.S.A. for Africa. Members will be focusing efforts on two events, World Food Day and a benefit concert to raise funds for U.S.A. for Africa. — Tracey J. Woodruff CALIFORNIANS Californians is an ASUC-sponsored activity group whose primary function is to pro- vide service to the University in whatever capacity needed. Among our traditional ac- tivities are BIG GAME Week, Speakers ' Bureau, and an annual spring philanthropic project. In addition, the group provides assistance to such University organizations as the Alumni Association, the Visitors ' Center, the Bear Backers, the Intercollegiate Athletics Office, and the Chancellor ' s and the President ' s Offices. Fall Officers: Kristi Kimball (President), Mark Robinson (Executive V.P.), Kirstin Schumacher and Lisa Rose (Big Game V.P.), Mike Salas (Secretary), Robert Benun (Treasurer), Ruthie Souroujon (Activities), Cindi Gates (Membership), Renee Bruhns (Publicity), Steve Ganz (Spring Project). Spring Officers: Vicki McBride (President), Kathryn Dessayer (Executive V.P.), Eileen Goggins (Activities), Jenny McKillop (Membership), Ruthie Selvidge (Big Game V.P.), Jim Bell (Treasurer), Kim Vogt (Secretary), Heather Lehr (Publicity). 212 CHINESE STUDENT ASSOCIATION C.S.A. promotes international understanding and friendship. It helps to educate the campus community on Chinese cultural heritage. It also provides many social and cultural activities for its members, such as dances and Chinese banquets. CHESS CLUB The Chess Club meets Wednes- day evenings for informal games and five minute game tour- naments. Two teams represented UCB at the Pacific Intercollegiate Championship in Monterey, November 9-10, 1985. The A team (David Arifin, Matthew Ng, Dave Moulton, and Andy Lazarus) took third place while the B team (Rodger Garfinkle, John Kiyasu, Stephen How, and David Keough) finished sixth. At this year ' s Pan-American In- tercollegiate in New Brunswick, New Jersey (December 26-30, 1985), the Cal team of Jon Frankle, Tom Raffill, Andy Lazarus, and Rodger Garfinkle finished eigh- teenth out of sixty teams. After playing the highly-ranked team from Toronto to a tie match in the penultimate round, Berkeley had a chance to place seventh, but lost to Brooklyn in the last match. Although this year ' s performance did not match the second place finishes of the past several years, the increasing number of talented freshmen and sophomores in the club bodes well for the future. Pictured: (Back Row) Todd Rumph, Andy Lazarus, Scott Laird, " John Doe, " Matthew Ng, Victor Elkind, Gary Pickier, Jon Frankle; (Front Row) Dave Moulton, Bob Drane, David Hammon, Ric Kaner. 213 a result of this survey, these students were disassociated from the ASUC and then were given the op- portunity to form their own union. Although they did not actually vote for expul- Illaumpaimum representation changed in the ' 60s, not only for the ASUC but also for graduate students. Disassociated from the ASUC in 1959, graduate students faced the monumental task of reorganizing to everyone ' s satisfaction. Though hampered by their lack of representation in student government, they played an important role in campus controversies, especially the Free Speech Movement. Although graduates managed to effectively voice their con- cerns without an official organization, efforts to con- solidate graduate power con- tinued throughout the decade. These efforts led to the formation of the Graduate Assembly, a group whose history reflects the changing values of the ' 60s and the ' 80s. The Problem In 1959, a survey of graduate students revealed that many resented the undergraduate emphasis of the Ex Com ' s policies, man- datory fees, and compulsory membership in the ASUC. As sion, graduate students resisted attempts to form new governmental organizations. In 1960, all graduates previously elected to the Ex Conn were unseated, and the ASUC im- posed graduate student fees even though graduates had no voice in how these fees were allocated. At this time, Chancellor Seaborg set up a volunteer graduate committee to focus attention on the necessity of compulsory graduate representation. Graduates re- jected such compulsory organizations however, and preferred instead to in- dividually join voluntary or graduate associations like the Graduate Students ' Associa- tion, which was established in 1961. The Catch The major problem volun- tary organizations such as the GSA and the Graduate Coor- dinating Committee en- countered was that Universi- ty administrators could ignore them as unofficial and unrepresentative groups. This proved to be a distinct disad- vantage to graduates when policies on the ASUC store, fee increases, and fund allocations came up for con- sideration. Dean of the Graduate Division, Sanford Elberg, repeatedly encourag- ed more formal means of representation. Still, graduates pushed for the ac- ceptance of voluntary associations. But by the Spr- ing of 1965, the graduates decided to vote themselves back into the ASUC. In an open election, graduates voted 3-2 in favor of ASUC re-entry. Un- fortunately, legal road blocks greeted new- I y incor- porated graduates. ASUC President Powell ob- jected to inducting graduates as full members because these students did not pay the full ASUC fee. Regents refused to increase man- datory graduate fees because not enough graduates had voted in the pro-ASUC elec- tion to make the vote legitimate. To further com- plicate matters, an ASUC senator claimed that since graduates had never voted to disassociate, they had always been a part of the ASUC. Months of political debate followed over the seating of graduate representatives. As school ended, the problem remained unsolved. Graduates ' Incorporation Pays-Off Twenty Years Later es pushed luntary iations. Graduat for vo assoc Right: California Hall is the center of graduate studies on campus. 214 Above: Dan Siegal ' s role in the People ' s Park movement illustrated the need for a clear definition of graduate student status in ASUC government. Left: Graduates today are still active par- ticipants in student affairs. admission to the ASUC. Though the majority voted in favor of ad- mission, it was again decided that not enough graduates had voted to pass the amendment. Although officially graduate students were not recognized as com- pulsory members of the ASUC, they were in fact voluntary members. Some graduates ran for senate seats, and in 1969, graduate student Dan Siegal was elected ASUC presicent. Siegal ' s election and subse- quent probation for his role in the People ' s Park crisis provided the needed im- petus for definative graduate reforms. In Siegal ' s hearing, the administration charged that as a graduate student, Siegal was ineligible to hold office. The graduates replied that they had been illegally disassociated in 1959. The whole issue was finally settl- ed when, at Dean Elberg ' s urging, a graduate council drafted plans for a Graduate Assembly. The constitution was approved, and the GA was made an autonomous body within the ASUC structure. This action ended all questions of the graduate role on campus. Graduates Today This year Cal students witnessed a revival of the graduate student issue when former ASUC senator Tim Dewitt attempted to have graduate students disenfran- chised from the ASUC. If the Judicial Council had ruled in DeWitt ' s favor, then ASUC president Pedro Noguero would have faced the same situation Siegal faced nearly twenty years ago. The GA debacle with J-Con has not been the year ' s only e vent reminiscent o f this o rganiz- ation ' s strug- gles during the ' 60s. For ex- ample, in 1985 Noguero served as Chairman of the GA and was actively involved in student protests and sit- ins. Heightened student awareness of issues like apar- theid has motivated many alumni to revisit the campus and to reflect on today ' s similarities with the ' 60s, not just in graduate representa- tion, but in all areas. In many ways, graduate concerns of the ' 60s reflected students ' collective dissatisfaction with existing governmental bodies and their disenchantment with the quality of the representative system. Significantly, the graduate students at Cal during the ' 60s explored many ways to improve their situation and discovered a method of in- teracting with both the undergraduates and campus administration. Due to the success of graduate reforms twenty years ago, today ' s graduate students have the resources and authority on campus necessary to express their opinions. lialsillasummarmimmummmasi What Now? The Graduate Co- Ordinating Committee (GCC) maintained an extremely ac- tive function in politics for the next few years. Allied oc- casionally with the ASUC political party, SLATE, the GCC played an active role in what resulted as abortive at- tempts to draft a completely new ASUC constitution in 1966 and 1967. The GCC also pushed for another vote on graduate The Graduate student issue was revived this year. 215 CHINESE STUDENT UNION The Chinese Student Union, established in 1980, is primarily a social organization which includes an annual roster from 100-200 students. The majority of the members speak Mandarin but all ethnicities are welcomed to join. Throughout the year, many activities are planned to address the social, educational, and cultural interests of the members, highlighted by the annual spring Culture Night. Though its members come from many different parts of the world, they are drawn together by these interests and common goals. DAILY CALIFORNIAN DANCE PRODUCTION 216 DISABLED STUDENT UNION DO B RO SLOVO Dobro Slovo serves as a means of recognition and encouragement of academic excellence in the study of Slavic languages, literature, and history. Those having demonstrated excellence in their study of Slavic are initiated into the honor society at a special ceremony, held in the spring of each year. Founded in 1926, Berkeley ' s chapter is the alpha chapter of Dobro Slovo. Pictured: (Back Row) B. Gasparov, C. Titelbaum, R. Shields, C. Meadow, T. Youth, B. Corner, W. Enecluist, Z. Andreyev, J. Shifflette, S. Townsend, F. Butler; (Front Row) H. Yakushev, 0. Astromoff, M. Peabody, C. Daly, C. Leckey, J. Palandrani, B. Horowitz. 217 ENGINEERS JOINT COUNCIL The Engineers ' Joint Council is an umbrella organization for over thirty engineering societies on campus. Members: Betoy Aoki, Kari Barbu, Keith Barlow, Elizabeth Boege, Bart Brashers, James Broderick, Augie Castillo, Lisa Caylor, Lisa Chalfin, Ruth Chang, Lara Chee, Lisa Chew, Joan Conway, Jim Cordeiro, Becky Davidson, Cassie Decker, Diana Diamzon, Sandra Distefano, Stuart Donaldson, Peter Drekmeier, Craig Egoian, Erik Emblen, Laura Evans, Judith Fong, Vivian Fu, Chuck Gegax, Pam Ghatta, Chandra Gho sh, Randee Gibbons, Joseph God- frey, Karen Gong, Tom Grundland, Francesca Gulli, Joseph Guthrie, Tama Hasson, Jill Hohenstein, Brad Hopper, Carolyn Johnson, Sopia Kastanis, Lena Kato, Thomas Ketron, Dan Kliegel, Jac- quelyn Kramer, Raji Krishnan, Keith Lam, John Lampe, Maggie Lanzillo, Lewis Lao, Joy Lau, John Lawrence, Chi Kit Lee, Sylvia Lee, Susan Levy, Patty Lombardo, Larry Loomis, Susan Lurie, Noel Manevud, David Martin, John Mar- tin, Maryann McCoy, Kathy Morris, Ar- thur Motta, Stephanie Muth, Clifton Ng, Roger Nguyen, Monique Nykamp, Jane Oldershaw, Robert Pace, Amy Parmeter, Dianna Platas, Augustine Robles, Christy Romana, loel Sacks, Susanna Schweickhardt, Christine Shikuma, Vita Slaidins, Kevin Slavin, Leah Slyder, Jim Smith, Eric Stark, Chris Steres, Richard Sullivan, Dong Mi Surh, Lisa Taback, Romy Taylor, Lisa Tongg, Khale Trimble, Steve Vaught, Frances Wang, Pat Wang, Wendy Welsh, Kelly Weichsel, Beth Anne Wilson, Jeremy Yang, Jenny Yu. ESHLEMAN LIBRARY STAFF " The Eshleman Club " is how one might describe the staff and " brat pack " patrons of the ASUC ' s Eshleman Library, located on the seventh floor in you guessed it Eshleman Hall. Recognizing that many students in Berkeley have had to settle for less than ideal living arrangements (roommates who need the t.v. or stereo on to study, room- mates who never leave, or roommates with whom even when you ' re silent you ' re screaming at each other), Eshleman opens at 8 am Monday through Friday, and stays open everyday until midnight. Jacqueline Gallo, the library director, adds a distinctively French flavor to the homey atmosphere. In the evening and late hours, assistants Lupe, Steve, Michelle, Dave, and Adrea keep the coffee flowing. Most importantly, the staff is always available to direct students to the abounding library resources, and are always eager to help in any way by providing information, a ruler, or even Liquid Paper. In addi- tion, Eshleman library houses a substantial collection of reference materials, problem solvers, encyclopedias, and subscriptions to over fifty political, scholarly, leisure, and cur- rent events periodicals. Conveniently situated across from Yogurt Park, Togo ' s, Sufficient Grounds, and Sandwiches-a-Go-Go, studiers may enjoy a much needed respite over a large yogurt or a cappuccino. But for those among us who ' ve neither the time to look up from our books nor the finances to cope with the swelling costs of convenience food, Eshleman offers an inexpensive alternative in hot house coffee (mountain grown) and herbal tea at only 20 cents a cup. So, if you haven ' t already taken advantage of Eshleman library, you are cordially invited to join " the club. " — Andrea John 218 The U.C. Glee Club is one of seven vocal music groups sponsored by the University of Califor- nia at Berkeley. Student Musical Activities Vocal (SMA-V) was founded in 1885 as the men ' s Glee Club and the women ' s Mandolin Society. The Glee Club, largest and oldest of today ' s groups, consists of a women ' s chorus and a men ' s chorus, which perform seperately and together in a varied musical repertoire spanning the history of Western musical tradition. Activities this year have included performing the Bach Christmas Oratorio with the Perfect Fifth and Alumni Chorus, the Holocaust Remembered Concert with the same two groups, and the University Symphony, Chorus, and Collegium as well. The Women ' s Chorus of the Glee Club sponsored the first annual Women ' s Choral Festival, to which five groups and over one hundred people attended. The Glee Club also sang at the opening ceremony of the California State Lottery, the University Art Museum, rallies, games, beer commercials, and Christmas caroling. Future plans include hosting an Asian Music Festival, attending the prestigious St. Moritz festival in Switzerland, and touring Europe in 1987. Under the direction of Carol Young and the management of student leaders, auditions are held at the beginning of each semester. Rehearsals are every Tuesday and Thursday night from 6:30 to 8:30 in the Choral Rehearsal Hall. For more information, come by our office in 51 Student Center, or call 642-3880. 219 FAIRBURN LEAGUE GLEE CLUB Members: Betoy Aoki, Kari Barbu, Keith Barlow, Elizabeth Boege, Bart Brashers, James Broderick, Augie Castillo, Lisa Caylor, Lisa Chalfin, Ruth Chang, Lara Chee, Lisa Chew, Joan Conway, Jim Cordeiro, Becky Davidson, Cassie Decker, Diana Diamzon, Sandra Distefano, Stuart Donaldson, Peter Drekmeier, Craig Egoian, Erik Emblen, Laura Evans, Judith Fong, Vivian Fu, Chuck Gegax, Pam Ghatta, Chandra Ghosh, Randee Gibbons, Joseph Godfrey, Karen Gong, Tom Grundland, Francesca Gulli, Joseph Guthrie, Tama Hasson, Jill Hohens- tein, Brad Hopper, Carolyn Johnson, Sopia Kastanis, Lena Kato, Thomas Ketron, Dan Kliegel, Jacquelyn Kramer, Raji Krishnan, Keith Lam, John Lampe, Maggie Lanzillo, Lewis Lao, Joy Lau, John Lawrence, Chi Kit Lee, Sylvia Lee, Susan Levy, Patty Lombar- do, Larry Loomis, Susan Lurie, Noel Manevud, David Martin, John Martin, Maryann McCoy, Kathy Morris, Arthur Mot- ta, Stephanie Muth, Clifton Ng, Roger Nguyen, Monique Nykamp, Jane Older- shaw, Robert Pace, Amy Parmeter, Dianna Platas, Augustine Rob les, Christy Romana, Joel Sacks, Susanna Schweickhardt, Christine Shikuma, Vita Slaidins, Kevin Slavin, Leah Slyder, Jim Smith, Eric Stark, Chris Steres, Richard Sullivan, Dong Mi Surh, Lisa Taback, Romy Taylor, Lisa Tongg, Khale Trimble, Steve Vaught, Frances Wang, Pat Wang, Wendy Welsh, Kelly Weichsel, Beth Anne Wilson, Jeremy Yang, Jenny Yu. GOLDEN BEAR TUTORING CENTER GRADUATE ASSEMBLY The Graduate Assembly is U.C. Berkeley ' s Graduate Student government. Our activities and programs are designed to repre- sent and serve your interests as a graduate student. Through political organizing and action, the GA works to ensure that graduate views are heard. Through its varied projects, the GA works with students to improve the quality of graduate academic and social life. Through its funding programs, the GA helps graduate students imple- ment their own projects, or develop their own departmental organizations. Visit us at Anthony Hall — to meet officers and staff, ask questions, get referrals, handle problems, learn about issues, or share your concerns. Pictured: (Back Row) Quentin Cole, Reinerio Hernandez, Dora De La Rosa, Carrie Mae Weems, Lulu Frasd, Robby Cohen, Pedro Noguera, Teresa Cordova, Michael Welsh; (Front Row) Angela Johnson, Catherine Carrie, Jocelyn Ramirez Demir- bag, Viviana Wolinsky, Sylvia Quast, Eleanor Walden, Nancy Skinner, Sumi Cho, and Lina the dog. 220 HISTORY 101: PLAIN SPEAKERS " They changed over time. " — Steven Petrow Pictured: (Back Row) Mark Natale, Steven Petrow — Leader of the Pack, The Big Cheese, and The One Who Grades the Papers —, Andy Scholl, Scott Wilson; (Mid- dle Row) Teri Andrews, Ava DeAlmeida, Naoko Shibusawa, Traci Gatewood, Sean Kepler, Ed Shea; (Front Row) Patti Bar- bagelata, Jill Schlessinger, Nancy Diamond, Leslie Burke. Not Pictured: Joanna Bur- roughs, Jane Morrison, John Otterson. INTER VARSITY CHRISTIANS Inter-Varsity Christian Fellow- ship (IVCF) is a nation-wide, in- terdenominational campus ministry serving students and faculty on over 900 colleges and universities across the United States. IVCF at Cal is a group of students and trained staff working together to carry out these pur- poses: first, to lead others to a per- sonal faith in Jesus Christ as Lord and Savior; second, to help Chris- tians mature as disciples of Christ through Bible study, prayer, fellowship, and serving others in love and obedience to Christ; and third, to declare Jesus Christ as the hope of the world and to help students discover God ' s role for them in the world misson of the church. 221 INVESTOR ' S CLUB INTER- NATIONAL HOUSE COUNCIL Nearly 600 students (mostly graduate students and visiting scholars) live at International House during the academic year. Half of the residents are Americans, while the other 300 or so are foreign students from 60 different countries. The I- House Council is the residents ' official representative body. The 9-member Council is elected at the beginning of the fall semester and serves for one year. Three residents, including the Council chairman, serve on the I-House Board of Directors, and Council members par- ticipate as well on most Board committees. The Council reviews the proposed I-House budget each year, represents the concerns and interests of the residents with the I-House staff, and initiates and funds special activities such as this spring ' s popular film series, the Fun Run to benefit UNICEF, and I-House Multicultural Nights. — Sukey Lilienthal Members: Kweku Amonoo, Arlida Ariff, Ann Byington, Ajay Chadha, Miguel Col- ina, Evelyne DeLeeuw, Kamran Nemati, Robin Noda, Jagan Sabramaniam, Tony Wong, Davis Woo, Jiji Yoon. 222 JAll CHOIR The Cal Jazz Choir and Vocal Point explore vocal technique with jazz classics accompanied by a rhythm section and through experimental a capella vocalizing. Solo and small group singing are encouraged. The groups are interested in the roots of vocal jazz, and in performing gospel, blues, modern, scat sing- ing, and swing styles. Members: (Jazz Choir) Tom Granland, Grant Halsing, Donna Hendrix, Eric Hutchinson, Michelle Lentzner, John Martin, Glo Minaya, Kellie Morlock; (Vocal Point) Emily Chase, Grace Fan, Oliver Gunther, James Henry, Andrea John. KALX The Bay Area is one of the most exciting places to live, and we at KALX do our best to bring that excite- ment into your homes. This year, we broadcasted live from Sproul Plaza during the divestment protests, and live from the Mabuhay for the reunion of the Nuns. We also brought you interviews with Charles Manson and with George Clinton. The focus of KALX programming has been, and continues to be, finding and playing the most exciting new music around. Trying to program a traditional radio format at KALX would be too limiting, keeping us from playing all the great music we can. From our new cultural affairs show " Amandla " to the impossible to describe " Talk is Cheap, " KALX provides a wide variety of informative and entertaining programming. -- R.I. Plummer 223 L5 SOCIETY The Berkeley campus L5 Society is a part of the international L5 Society, which is dedicated to developing the nearly limitless resources of the solar system in order to permit the establishment of a space-faring civilization. Its pivotal goal is to establish self-sufficient communities beyond Earth. On campus, our im- mediate aim is to educate both our members and the student body in general by hosting speakers, holding discussions, and doing research of our own. Pictured: Pedro Del Carpio, Bob Jones, Steve Levin, Tim Miller, Kevin Nelson, Evan Rauch, Loren Rauch Not Pictured: Manish Arya, Brian Korek, Tim Lee, Dror Maydan. Established in 1984, The California Legal Studies Journal publishes stu- dent papers with an emphasis in law and jurisprudence. Published annual- ly, the Journal also offers internships for students interested in both the business and editorial aspects of publishing. Pictured: (Back Row) Laura Williams — Editor- in-Chiet, Traci Gatewood, Connie Yu, Hui Chen; (Front Row) Liz Sears, Joan O ' Conner Assistant Editor, Janice Amenta. Not Pictured: Bob Brisbane -- Business Manager, James Sawamura, Ann Wathan. CALIFORNIA LEGAL STUDIES JOURNAL id 224 MEDIA RESOURCES Pictured: Cindy Collins, Roy Hernandez, Jennifer Hintz, Sandi Kezerian, Robert Reimann, Taryn Rubernzer, Diana Solari. Not Pictured: Jan Pierce. MINORITY PRE-LAW COALITION The Minority Pre-Law Coali- tion is an organization commit- ted to developing the skills necessary to face the dual challenge of the undergraduate pre-law curriculum and law school in all pre-law students at UCB. This semester, speakers at club engagements included a state Supreme Court justice, a state assemblyman, and numerous admissions officers from law schools throughout the nation. The support and in- teraction among all coalition members, officers, and advisors have made the MPLC a unique and rewarding experience. Pictured: Frank Cooper, Gloria Flores, Jim Garcia, William Highbaugh, Naomi Hoshi, George Lopez, Pamela McCoy, Gary Montalvo. Not Pictured: Ken Martinson (Fall President), Steven Leavenworth (Spring President), Pete Hara (Vice-President), Ricardo Torres (Finance Officer), Martin Bernezo (Publicity), Paul Loh (Recruitment), Bettina Khoja (Secretary), Hector Cam- pos (Minority Pre-Law Coordinator), David Dominguez (Faculty Advisor), Sylvia Gonzales (Faculty Advisor). 225 MODEL UNITED NATIONS Members: Philip Anacker, Sandy Campbell, Caterina Diaz, Mara Donoyan, Stephen Du Charme, Jeff Jones, Michael Mautner, Eileen Otis, Antonio Borges Rego, Laura Sander, Rudy Sil, Virginia Stefan, James Vander- bilt, Tracy Weitz, Yi-Li Wu. MORTAR BOARD Mortar Board is a na- tional senior student ' s honor society which pro- motes the advancement of women and supports the ideals of the University. Pictured: (Back Row) Cheryl Haigh, Sheri Bonzell, Harold Freiman, Sam Powers, Donald Kuemmeler, Mike Taloff, Craig Ennis, Mark Perlow; (Middle Row) Maria Bautista, Cheryl Webbon, Suzanne Ramos, Tif- fany Bradshaw, Nane He Fok, Thomas Berry, Lyn Reynolds; (Front Row) Thomas Youth, Lydia Lambert, Sharon Joe, Irene Fong. Not Pictured: Blane Brooks, Stuart Bernstein, Jill Cernuda, Miguel Chao, Shannon Hickey, Margaret Hurt, Eric Isaacs, Keith Meissner, Bob Moore, Joan O ' Connor, Ig- nes Pak, Ana Salazar, Alan Sue, Tom Tayeri, Emily Wanderer, David Weiskopf, Dana Wills. fi 226 MUSA The Mathematics Undergaduate Student Association (MUSA) pro- vides enrichment in undergraduate math- ematics education through various academic, social, and administrative ac- tivities such as a lecture series, tutor referral ser- vice, study groups, an ex- am file, and pizza parties. Membership in MUSA is open to all undergraduate students. Officers: Eugene Berg (Treasurer), Robin Wadsworth (Vice Presi- dent), Alisa Yaffa (President), Teresa Hui (Secretary). NATIONAL STUDENT LOBBY The ASUC National Stu- dent Lobby (NSL) represents the views of students on the national level, working with members of Congress and other student lobbies across the country. Each year, the NSL works with legislation on financial aid for students, civil rights, minority issues, and women ' s issues. In response to the interests of the students in a given year, the NSL may also lobby for legislation in en- vironmental, military, Third World, and other issue areas. Your input is needed for issues of con- cern, requests for informa- tion, and any suggestions you might have. For more information, contact the NSL in 311 Eshleman Hall, or call 642-8419. 227 OVERTONE S The California Golden Overtones is a women ' s a cappella group that has been at Cal for fifteen years. They perform every Friday at noon on Sproul Plaza, and perform for alumni events, private parties, and on tour. Material ranges from Andrew Sisters ' melodies to music of the 50 ' s and 60 ' s, from Cal songs to Madonna songs. The Over- tones plan to tour the East Coast next spring. Members: Kara Ciraulo, Karin Cullin, Becky Davidson, Sarah Heilbron, Diana Kreinman, Lisa Shaw, Thoraya Shemdin, Monica Siakey, Karen Ward. PHI BETA KAPPA Phi Beta Kappa is the oldest honor society in the United States. Established in 1776 at William and Mary College, this organization began a chapter on the Cal campus in 1898. Twice each year, Phi Beta Kappa receives a list of the twenty top juniors and seniors with a g.p.a. of 3.800 and 75 L S units. These people are eligible to join the society if they wish. Twice yearly, Phi Beta Kappa initiates new members into the organization. The February initiation is centered around the top twenty juniors, summer and December graduates. The April initiation focuses on graduating seniors. Berkeley ' s chapter of Phi Beta Kappa has over 400 members, and this year, there was an in- crease in the number of 4.000 g.p.a. students initiated into Phi Beta Kappa. No ap- plication is necessary to join Phi Beta Kappa you will be mailed an invitation if you are eligible. ' 228 POM PONS The University of California Porn Pons promotes student enthusiasm and alumni support as a spirit dance cheer squad. The group also promotes school support through each football and basket- ball game. In addition to performing rallies at the Greek Theatre and on Sproul Plaza, the squad also promotes Cal spirit at alumni gatherings, business, and charity functions. The Porn Pons is an important part of the spirit groups who try their best to encourage support for Cal athletics. PILIPINO AMERICAN ALLIANCE PAA had one of its busiest school years in a long time due to the growing con- troversies in the Philippines. On February 28, PAA spon- sored a well-organized noon rally at Sproul Plaza denoun- cing the Marcos regime and welcoming th e new Aquino government. Various campus student groups came out in full force to support PAA. On April 5, the Pilipino- American Alliance performed their annual Social Cultural Nite, featuring various Filipino songs and lively dances. Officers: Al Bito (Secretary), Laurette Cabarloc (Finance), Rey Gomez (Chairperson), Cecil Lectura (Publici- ty), Pol Pastrana (Co-Community), Eve Ramos (Co-Community), Shirley Rivera (Co-Soc. Cultural), Glenn Romano (Education), Bonji Tano (Co-Soc. Cultural), Aurora Walker (Academic Services). 229 PROFESSIONAL WOMENS ASSOCIATION PROJECT KOREAN INVOLVEMENT RALLY COMM. The Rally Commit- tee was formed in 1901 to create organized and spirited rallies out of the drunken chaos of spontaneous mobs that had gathered in earlier years. Members are respon- sible for guarding the Axe and the Victory Cannon, maintaining the ' Big C, ' card stunts, monitoring the rooter section, painting signs, pro- tecting the California banner and the cam- pus from rival schools, and holding both the Bonfire and Cable Car Rallies. The one hundred member Rally Com- mittee is one of five separate spirit groups on campus. — George Paap III RAPS Pictured: Kenny Spencer (Counseling Coordinator), Diane Beaufait (Director), Scott Dreyer (Research Coordinator), Kristen Glenchur (Research Intern), Susan Shiu (Counseling Media Intern). Not Pictured: Y. Hui Chen (Research intern). The Renter ' s Assistance Project for Students (RAPS) is a comprehensive, tenant advocacy organization offer- ing assistance to the student community through counseling, education, and public interest research. The ob- jective of RAPS is to educate students about their rights as tenants and to assist them in exercising those rights. RAPS provides individual and group counseling, assistance in preparation for small claims court cases, and an extensive research library as well as informational leaflets. — Taken from ASUC Student Directory 231 REGISTRATION FEE COMMITTEE RAZA RECRUITMENT CENTER The Raza Recruitment Center was established in 1970 by con- cerned Chicano students, then called the West Berkeley Huelga Center. In 1972, it became the University Recruitment Center, and by 1975, it had evolved into a strictly recruiting project. In the past couple of years the Center has expanded its focus. There is now a greater emphasis on retention than in the past. The Camarada Program, which hooks up new students with con- tinuing students, is a major part of the Center ' s retention efforts. The Center also puts on various ac- tivities. Some of these activities in- clude the Fall Raza Orientation, Fall and Spring Raza Days, and the Camarada social and academic events. The recruiting aspect still continues with visits to various Bay Area high schools where students are encouraged to attend U.C. Berkeley or any post-secondary in- stitution. There will also be follow-up calls in the Spring to high school seniors who have been admitted for Fall 1986. The Raza Recruitment Center is located in 500 Eshleman Hall. Pictured: Michael Branch, Marcos Beleche, Enid Perez, Deborah Parra, Diana Mejia, Theresa Renteria. Not Pictured: Ramon Ter- razas, Maribel Martin. Pictured: Deborah Clark, David Copeland, Earl Miller Ill. 232 SHADES OF BERKELEY SENIOR CLASS COUNCIL Established in 1981, the Senior Class Council is a group comprised of graduating seniors. Sponsored by the California Alumni Association, we are a group that helps to make the transition from stu- dent to alumnus an easier one. Members of the Senior Class Council are the individuals that the California Alumni Associa- tion would like to depend upon to organize and support future events for their class such as reunions and fundraising drives. The Senior Class Council is a relatively new group, therefore, its program and agenda remain open. We would like to be a " fund-raising " organization, to help sponsor and organize ac- tivities that will bring senior students together, and provide information that would be of particular interest to a student who is about to end his her career at Cal. Career forums, in- formational interview updates, senior class picnics, and recep- tions are just a few of the ac- tivities that are planned for next year. Members: Daniel Aloni, Carol M. Ander- son, Phyllis Baldry, Kerry Barnett, Brooke Borozan, Theresa Brocchini, Karen Brodkin, Marc Bruderer, Diane Cercle, Julia Cochran, Diane E. Denton, Patrick Ellisen, Steven Ganz, Cindi Gates, Mark Gelsinger, Kim Griffin, Tricia Halamandaris, Sandy Keleher, Kristi Kimball, Lorrie Kitchen, Thomas Kulgen, Beth Lapachet, Susan Limoli, Tom McInerney, Allison Malin, Shaun Mertens, Molly Metheny, Jon G. Miller, Ingrid Nilson, Sloane Pettit, Nancy Remar, Liz Rothman, Jennifer Stanich, Michael A. Stusser, Julie Sussman, Mark Tarallo, Bill Vaughn, Lori Writer, Stephen Yang. 233 SOCIETY OF WOMEN ENGINEERS SKULL AND KEYS Founded on May 3, 1892, Skull and Keys is the oldest honor society on the Cal campus. Club activities and the active membership are kept strictly confidential, although it is primarily a social club and the members ' love of a good time is well known. The members are all men who are chosen for a variety of reasons, and all ex- cel in some aspect of student life. Whether it is socially, academically, or athletically, loyal " Skull and Keys " enjoy working hard, and afterwards playing just as hard. Skull and Keys ' loyal support of the University is exemplified by their continuing involvement as alumni. The Fall President was ( " Uncle " ) Steve Moreno and the Spring President was ( " Uncle " ) Tom Kuglen. — Tom Kuglen An organization founded by women engineers, the Society of Women Engineers promotes women engineers. In a field dominated by men, the organization provides an important resource for women through its various presentations, lectures, and contacts with professionals. 234 Pictured : Stephanie Jo, Amy McConald, Steve Ganz, Lana Etherington, Scott Orchard. STILES HALL During its 101 years, Stiles Hall has been dedicated to serving the needs of the community through creative volunteer programming. In addition to providing volunteer management internships, Stiles Hall provices stu- dent volunteers with the opportunity to enhance their academic careers and to provide valuable human ser- vice to the community, as well as to make new friends and have fun. Pro- jects include alcohol abuse preven- tion, education for K-6th graders, professional pre-trial services for Berkeley-Albany court judges and defendants, and experience in public health, mental health, and other educational fields. STUDENT ADVOCATE The Office of the Student Adovcate understands the University bureaucracy and can help students deal with it effectively. We assist in drafting letters, arranging meetings and gathering evidence, and mediating disputes between clients and instructors or administrators. In addition, students may obtain representation at hearings, including conduct, academic appeals, dorm grievances, and discrimination cases. The problem areas we handle include financial aid, grades, health and welfare, academic policy, student- teacher (personal) relations, and many others. In addition to counseling in- dividuals, the Student Advocate staff works to improve student life by reforming troublesome University policies and implementing beneficial programs. So remember if you have any prob- lems with the University or have any ideas how to help University student life, please stop by the Student Ad- vocate ' s Office. 235 STUDENT TO STUDENT PEER COUNSELING Student-to-Student Peer Counseling and Referrals offers confidential, one-on-one counsel- ing for students with personal and academic concerns. This ASUC service provides Bay Area workshops on counseling and mental health problems. They also provide several brochures on issues of mental health such as stress management, body image, victims of crime, eating disorders, and coping with the fear AIDS. No appointment is necessary to see a trained counselor. Student- to-Student Peer Counseling is located in 300B Eshleman Hall. 642-9021. — Taken from the ASUC Student Directory Members: Todd Berliner, Lynn Parker (Coordinators); Bryan Freedman, Jim Gregory, Vicki Hall (Trainers); Heather Atkinson, Erica Bodenman, Katya Bruk, Susan Carlton, Vern Cleary, Kathy Dousa, Susana Fattorinin, David Herzberg, Karen McMahon, Lisa Nakata, Laura N amba, Dana Ozer, Anne Pizzo, Kristen Richard- son, Holly Sutton, Michael Taitelman, Simonetta Turek, Scott Wheatley, Virginia Woods (Counselors); Kristy Campbell, Judy Friedman (Group Facilitators). Larry Galizio, Jan Pierce (Media Coordinators). TAU BETA PI Tau Beta Pi is a one hundred year old engineering society with over one hundred chapters na- tionwide. Any engineering student in the top eighth of their junior class or the top fifth of their senior class is invited to join. Once a member of Tau Beta Pi, one participates in the many pro- jects undertaken by the Tau Betes. Presently these projects include nightly tutoring for science students, development of an engineering class for non-majors, organization of seminars concern- ing issues, and many more. 236 THE PERFECT FIFTH The Perfect Fifth is a chamber choir which per- forms a versatile repertoire of a capella music, spann- ing madrigals to modern works. This group offers serious study of music with fine classical and solo ensemble singing. Members: Peter Balaam, Peter Cloven, Kelly Conlon, Nick Cuc- cia, Deirdre Digrande, Lance Hafenstein, Tracy Hoskinson, Jeannie Im, Kaveh Niazi, Carolyn Overhoff, Kelly Powers, Paul Secker, Holly Stack, Doug Strickler, Meghan Tippit, Alison Wellsfry. TOAST MASTERS The Golden Bear Toastmasters is dedicated to developing better com- municators. The club ' s meetings at 44 Barrows, Thursday at 6:30 pm, are run by different members each week and include prepared speeches, im- promptu talks, and helpful evaluations of these speeches. Our very sup- portive group is aimed at improving each of our oratory skills. We have seen member after member begin as a timid, nervous, unsure person, only to develop into a con- fident, polished communicator. — Rick Denny TORCH AND SHIELD 237 UC BALLROOM DANCERS UAM STUDENT COMITTEE The UAM Student Committee con- sists of a chairperson and eight volunteer members. The committee provides a link between the museum and the campus community by pro- moting student usage and awareness. During the 1985-86 year, the com- mittee actively promoted the museum by selling and printing " Art " buttons and sweatshirts, publicizing museum receptions,. guest lectures, Pacific Film Archives benefits, and operating a publicity cart on Sproul Plaza in order to increase the museum ' s visibility. In addition, the committee worked with the ASUC, the Student Committee for the Arts, ASUC SUPERB Productions, and the Foundation for the Interaction of the Arts and Technology, to encourage campus-wide support for the arts. The committee organized gallery tours of the Hans Hofmann collection by and for students. The highlight of the group ' s activities was the Art Par- ty on April 6. Pictured: Anne Bornstein, Rufino Buehaven- tura, John Arbuckle, Amy Fisher, Michael Lip- son, Adam Johnson, Ronald Egherman, Patty Byler. Not Pictured: Robyn Talman, Robert Weintraub. 238 UC HANG GLIDING CLUB UC HIKING CLUB UC MEN ' S OCTET The University of California Men ' s Octet has been a tradition on the Cal campus since 1948. It began as a part of the Glee Club, but now is an independent group. The eight members of the group change from year to year, as does the repertoire; but the nutty attitude remains unchanged. The 1985-86 group performed throughout the Bay Area for alumni functions and private receptions. In March, the Octet held a reunion for its past members. Nearly fif- ty old members enjoyed an evening of song and memories. The next week, the Octet staged its Second Annual Spring Invitational Show at the I-House. A cappella groups from Tufts University, Carleton College, and Skidmore College joined the California Golden Overtones and the Octet for an evening of song. To cap off the year, the Octet toured in England and Ireland, bringing their " rockappella " sound to the home of the Fab Four, Liverpool, London and Dublin were rocking too! It was a year of hard work and big payoffs ... " GO BEARS! " 239 UNDER- GRADUATE BUSINESS ASSOCIATION One of the most active organiza- tions on campus, UBA produces marketing presentations and finance seminars, and gives students the op- portunity to meet professionals and establish networks. Because membership is open to all students, the UBA enables those not enrolled in the business school to learn more about the curriculum of the school. Lastly, the UBA provides a social outlet for many business majors through annual events like the Spring Banquet, Casino Night, and Career Forum. UNDER- GRADUATE ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION The Undergraduate Economics Association is the student organization for Berkeley economics majors. We have three primary focuses: 1. Academically, we organize student- professor meetings, do peer course advising and tutoring, run the student-initiated Econ 198 course, and provide input to the Econ department. There is currently an active c urriculum revi- sion committee as well. 2. Pre-professional and career seminars, including pre-MBA, law, and PhD seminars, are part of our activities, as well as job forums throughout the year. 3. Socially, the year ' s major event is the Spring Banquet, but the UEA also has periodic pizza and beer parties. 240 UNDER- GRADUATE MINORITY BUSINESS ALLIANCE The Undergraduate Minority Business Alliance (UMBA) was established to im- prove communication between minori- ty students and the School of Business with the goal of increasing the number of minority Business School applicants. UMBA advises students on curriculum planning and provides information on opportunities in business. Although the UMBA ' s focus is on business students, currently, it is attempting to meet the demand of other minority students for information on internships, professional skills, and careers in business-related fields. Our meetings cover topics such as: " The Business School Application Procedure, " " Interview Skills Seminar, " and " Careers in Finance. " UNITAS YELL LEADERS 241 Right Roll Over Beethoven: Sometimes a nuisance, sometimes a joy, dogs have been fixtures on campus since the ' 60 ' s. Tribute to them lies in Ludwig ' s fountain, where throughout the years dogs have splashed and played in the water on hot days — to the envy of many students. Beloin, Strawberry Fields Forever: Once the scene of police batons and teargas at- tacks, People ' s Park Continues to be a meeting place for the counterculture, students, and curious onlookers. Although administration has threatened to turn the land into a parking lot or additional housing, supporters of the park have suc- cessfully rallied against these efforts, and hope remains that soon People ' s Park will be recognized as a historical landmark. Below Left Lady Madonna: The streets of Berkeley are not only for walking, but also for lounging and scanning the passing crowds. Ursula Collison, taking a break from class, demonstrates the fine art of " lounging. " Far Left: Hey Jude: The plight of Berkeley ' s street people is but a microcosm of a na- tional tragedy. While many tend to stereotype these people as a necessary compo- nent of the Berkeley counterculture, each presents a sobering reminder of a society that scorns its own destitute. The Times They are A-Changin ' Spring Semester 1986 — two co-workers, Jim, age 20 and a sophomore at CAL, and Jan, 34 and a CAL alumna, spend their lunch break pondering the on-goings of the Plaza from the steps of Sproul Hall: Jim: " They say the ' sixties ' are back " Jan: Contemplating the surroundings) " Oh, I don ' t know if I believe that; a few paisleys and a couple of apartheid demonstra- tions doesn ' t constitute what I would call a ' sixties revival. ' " Jim: " Well, I think what they mean when they say that is that people are more politically-conscious than they use to be, as compared to the ' seventies. ' Students are more active. " Jan: " But I don ' t think it ' s the same thing at all. Students in the ' sixties ' used to be liberal, but now they ' re young Republicans everywhere. " Jim: " Well, not everywhere. Especially not here. " Jan: " — But if you look at other parts of the country, you still see the scales overwhelmingly bent in favor of Reagan, and I think that makes the difference between now and then. Your genera- tion doesn ' t remember him as governor. During the height of protesting, he was the one that said something like, ' If they want a blood bath, we ' ll give it to ' em! ' I mean, he ' s really mellowed since then. I think there ' s this feeling back then that it ' s ' us ' against ' them, ' and now it ' s a much more middle-of-the-road at- titude and not this one-or-the-other — " Jim: " — Extremism. " Jan: " Exactly! — extremism, which I think characterized the rela- tionship between students and the establishment — otherwise known as the ' generation gap ' " Jim: So you ' re saying that the pendulum has stopped swinging. 242 Jan: " Well, yes and no. I still feel this ' moderatism ' we ' re seeing is bent decisively to the right — " Jim: " — And right along with those young ' Reaganites ' are those ex-hippy business execs! " Jan: " I know! Can y ' stand it?! " (laughs) " Myself, I came to Berkeley as young Republican. I truly believed we had to defend the world from Communism. I bought the ' domino theory ' hook-line-and-sinker. But I really didn ' t know anything — I grew up as a Navy brat. " Jim: " But coming here — " Jan: " — Changed all that — right!. You had to have a political stance; you were forced to! Everyday, you were bombarded with everyone ' s political views. For example, the whole Viet Nam issue was very real; I remember feeling that early on. My sister ' s boyfriend, we were at his frat house, and I remember us wat- ching the news to see if his number ' d came up — ' cause he ' d flunked out of CAL — and it did! I mean, you couldn ' t ignore the reality of what was going on. You had to be either rich or mindless to be Republican then. " 110 243 " October Revolution " ... Oct 26, 1960: Robert Kennedy helps secure the release of Martin Luther King Jr. from a Georgia jail ... Jan 31, 1961: Space chimp Ham takes a ride in the Mercury capsule, overshooting his landing spot by 130 miles ... Mar 1, 1961: Ken arrives on the market to keep Barbie company ... Mar 20, 1961: Secretary of State Dean Rusk gives his first major address since taking office at Cal ' s Charter Day ... Apr 25, 1961: Harry Belafonte hires Bob Dylan to play back-up harmonica ... May 5, 1961: Alan B. Sheppard Jr. remarks of his space journey, " Boy, what a ride! " ... June 3, 1961: Cal Camp opens ... Jul 17, 1961: After years of preparation, Berry Gordon lets the Supremes release their first single on Motown records ... Aug 13, 1961: To stop border crossings, East Germany erects the Berlin Wall ... Sep 14, 1961: J.D. Salinger publishes Franny and Zooey , called " the literary event of 1961 " by Life writer Ernest Havemann ... Sep 26, 1961: Roger Maris breaks Babe Ruth ' s record for the most homeruns in a season ... Oct 1, 1961: West Side Story premiers in movie theaters across the country ... Oct 3, 1961: " The Dick Van Dyke Show " debuts ... Oct 30, 1961: Khrushchev tests the largest nuclear bomb to date ... Dec 8, 1961: Dennis Wilson en- courage s brother Brian to write " Surfin ' " and to rename their band The Beach Boys ... Dec 11, 1961: President Kennedy sends 425 helicopter crewmen to Vietnam . . . Jan 1, 1962: The Federal Reserve raises the maximum allowable interest on savings ac- counts to 4% ... Feb 8, 1962: The FTC accuses Topps Chewing Gum, Inc. of illegally monopolizing the baseball picture card in- dustry ... Mar 2, 1961: Wilt Chamberlain becomes the first person to score 100 points in a single basketball game ... Mar 23, 1962: President Kennedy professes " Knowledge, not hate, is the passkey to the future " in his UC Charter Day speech ... Apr 19, 1962: The Ex Com is abolished in ASUC elections ... Jun 14, 1962: Chubby Checker demonstrates " The Twist " on " The Ed Sullivan Show " ... Sep 30, 1962: James H. Meredith, the first black student at the University of Mississippi, needs help from U.S. troops to attend classes ... Oct 22, 1962: In response to the threat of Soviet missiles, President Kennedy tells TV viewers that U.S. ships will blockade Cuba ... Mar 8, 1963: Richard Nixon plays piano on " The Jack Paar Program " ... Apr 1, 1963: California Pelican celebrates its 60th anniversary ... May 14, 1963: Bridesmaid dresses, bridal gowns, and a trousseau are modelled at a noontime fashion show in Pauley Ballroom, sponsored by the city of Paris ... May 21, 1963: Stevie Wonder, age 13, records his The Twelve-Year-Old Genius album ... May 27, 1963: Harvard dismisses psychologists Richard Alpert and Timothy Leary because of their LSD experimentation ... Aug 30, 1963: The Washington to Moscow " hot line " begins operation ... Sep 2, 1963: " The CBS Evening News " expands to a 30 minute format ... Sep 9, 1963: " Romper Room " enters its tenth season ... Oct 1, 1963: MAD magazine celebrates its tenth anniversary ... Nov 1, 1963: South Vietnamese President Ngo Dinh Diem is overthrown and killed, being replaced by Duong Van Minh ... Nov 5, 1963: The Beatles perform before Princess Margaret and Queen Elizabeth at the Prince of Wales Theater ... Nov 22, 1963: President Kennedy is assassinated by Lee Harvey Oswald ... Nov 23, 1963: Newly-appointed President Johnson declares " I am not going to lose Vietnam! " ... Nov 24, 1963: Jack Ruby murders Lee Harvey Oswald at the Dallas city jail ... Dec 30, 1963: Game show " Let ' s Make a Deal " debuts ... Jan 29, 1964: The movie Dr. Strangelove opens ... Feb 3, 1964: Indiana governor Matthew Welsh declares the Kingsmen ' s song " Louie Louie " pornographic . Feb 8, 1964: The House of Representatives agrees to add the word " sex " to Title VII of the Civil Rights Act ... Feb 9, 1964: The Beatles appear on " The Ed Sullivan Show " ... Feb 11, 1964: The Surgeon General reports that cigarette smoking is linked to lung cancer ... Jul 2, 1964: President Johnson signs the Civil Rights Act, prohibiting discrimination of any kind ... Jul 15, 1964: Barry Goldwater accepts the Republican nomination for president ... Aug 24, 1964: The Chipmunks Sing the Beatles ' Hits album is released ... Sep 1, 1964: Blue Gold moves into 515 Eshleman Hall ... Sep 15, 1964: " Peyton Place " premiers on ABC ... Sep 29, 1964: Students set up tables in front of Sather Gate, violating University rules ... Oct 7, 1964: NBC Universal Studios present the first made-for-television movie, See How They Run. . . Oct 15, 1964: Don Schollander swims to a world record in the meter freestyle at the Tokyo Olympics, becoming the first swimmer ever to win 4 Olympic gold medals ... Oct 16, 1964: China explodes its first nuclear bomb ... Nov 3, 1964: Lyndon Johnson defeats Barry Goldwater for the presidency ... Dec 12, 1964: Raggedy Ann celebrates her 50th anniversary ... Jan 1, 1965: University of Alabama quarterback Joe Namath leads the Crimson Tide to a 21-17 victory over the U of Texas Longhorns ... Mar 3, 1965: The Rolling Stones are arrested for urinating on the wall of a London gas station ... Mar 19, 1965: The " Dirty Speech Movement " leads Edward Strong to resign as Chancellor of UC Berkeley ... Apr 4, 1965: The Astrodome hosts the first indoor pro baseball game.. May 2, 1965: Bob Dylan pe rforms to a sell-out crowd at London ' s Royal Albert Hall . Jun 1, 1965: The Rolling Stones ' " (I Can ' t Get No) Satisfaction " hits the charts . . . .. . 244 qlgilc Left Octopus ' Garden: While most parking lots are for park- ing, the Ashby Bart Station ' s lot serves the community as the location of the weekend flea market. Compulsive shoppers, treasure hunters, and antique buffs find incredible bargains in every space. Opposite Right Savoy Truffle: The British invasion has come and gone, but the legacy re- mains. The lush foliage of the Berkeley campus provides a dramatic backdrop for this couple ' s black leather coats. Opposite Left Yesterday: Prov- ing that vintage ' 60 ' s music can still draw an audience, this couple entertained large crowds throughout the school year. Performing songs such as Dylan ' s " Blowing in the Wind " and the Doors ' " Light My Fire, " this flower power duo brought alive the spirit of that decade, proving once again that the times may change, bo, the song remains the same. 245 ... Jun 3, 1965: Edward White becomes the first U.S. astronaut to walk in space ... Jun 15, 1965: Queen Elizabeth presents the Member of the British Em- pire Award to the Beatles ... Jul 10, 1965: Sonny Cher release their first hit, " I Got You Babe " ... Aug 13, 1965: The Berkeley Barb is established as a result of Berkeley ' s Free Speech Move- ment ... Aug 27, 1965: The Beatles meet meet Elvis Presley, their idol ... Oct 1, 1965: " Hi-fi " equipment prices drop, allowing many more Americans to purchase audio equipment ... Nov 1, 1965: Wham-0 files for a patent on the Frisbee ... Nov 9, 1965: A major power failure blacks out New York and most of the East Coast ... Nov 10, 1965: Bill Graham promotes his first rock concert ... Dec 10, 1965: The mini-skirt enters the London fashion scene ... Dec 20, 1965: " The Dating Game " premiers on ABC ... Jan 1, 1966: From this day for- ward, all cigarette packs and all cigarette ads must contain the warning: " Cigarette Smoking May Be Hazardous to Your Health " ... May 22, 1966: Sixteen-year-old Bruce Springsteen records his first album with his band, the Castilles ... Jul 11, 1966: The Hare Krishna ' s are founded by His Divine Grace Bhaktivedanta Swami Prabhupada, a retired businessman from Bengal ... Jul 17, 1966: Jim Ryun breaks the world record for the fastest mile ever run by man. He ran the mile in 3.513 minutes at a Berkeley, California meet ... Aug 1, 1966: John Lennon is quoted as saying that the Beatles " are more popular than Jesus now. " ... Aug 29, 1966: The Beatles perform live for the last time at San Francisco ' s Candlestick Park ... Sep 8, 1966: " Star Trek " hits the airwaves ... Oct 18, 1966: Jimi Hen- drix publicly performs rock for the first time ... Oct 21, 1966: About 800 students are barred from a " freedom school " on the UC Berkeley campus ... Nov 8, 1966: Former actor Ronald Reagan, age 55, is elected governor of California ... Nov 21, 1966: The first U.S. sex change operation takes place at Johns Hopkins University ... Dec 1-6, 1966: More than 3000 UC Berkeley students boycott against both ad- ministrative use of city and county police to break up an anti-war sit-in and University rules against nonstudent par- ticipation on the campus ... Jan 12, 1967: Robert Joseph Kato is born at Somerset Medical Center, Somerville, New Jersey ... Jan 14, 1967: The Below Yellow Submarine: More than just a place to live, Barrington Hall is an outlet for aspring local talents. With every available surface — walls, doors, and ceilings — covered by various genres of artistic expression, this co-op seems more like a art gallery. Bottom Good Day Sunshine: A man of mystery. Who hasn ' t • wondered what this talented piano player does when he ' s not play- ing tunes on Sproul. A creature of the light, he appears only when the weather is sunny and warm, and almost immediately attracts a large and varied female following. Opposite The Inner Light: This ancient Greek philosopher located at the north entrance of Bancroft Library gazes benovelently down at passers-by. Although the library is on the exterior a very imposing structure, Bancroft, like many other libraries of the Berkeley campus, attempts to project to its patrons an atmosphere of comfort and helpfulness. 247 Grateful Dead, Jefferson Airplane, and Jerry Rubin attend San Francisco ' s Haight-Ashbury ' s " Human Be-In " ... Jan 15, 1967: The Green Bay Packers and the Chiefs battle it out in the first AFC-NFC championship football game, otherwise known as Superbowl I ... Jan 21, 1967: Mario Savio and four other non-students are convicted of creating a public nuisance during a sit-in against Navy recruiters at UC Berkeley ' s Student Union building. Savio is sentenced to 90 days in jail and a $350 fine ... Jan 29-30, 1967: UC Berkeley students participate in a " mill in " at Sproul Hall and successfully halt all operations in the administration building. Demonstrators protest against operations in the administration building . . . suspension of two students who participated in anti- draft rallies in October ... Mar 25, 1967: The Who makes its first U.S. appearance ... Jun 3, 1967: The Doors first release, " Light My Fire, " makes its Los Angeles debut ... Jul 7, 1967: It is reported that " The Summer of Love " is going strong as hippies nation- wide stage protests and demonstrations ... Jul 17, 1967: The Jimi Hendrix Experience is booed from stage when it opens for the Monkees at Forest Hills Stadium in N.Y ....Oct 12, 1967: UC police initiate a Berkeley manhunt for the culprit who planted mari- juana in the Chancellor ' s front yard ...Nov 6, 1967: WLWD in Dayton, Ohio airs the first episode of " The Phil Donahue Show " . Nov 9, 1967: The first issue of Rolling Stone is published, selling only 6000 of the 40000 copies printed . . . Nov 20, 1967: U.S. census reports indicate that the country ' s population has passed 200 million people, having doubled in the past 52 years ... Dec 14, 1967: Stanford scientists create artificial life for the first time, having produced the inner core of a virus ... Jan 22, 1968: " Rowan Martin ' s Laugh-In " debuts ... Jan 30, 1968: The Viet Cong launches the Tet Offensive . . . Feb 12, 1968: The Jimi Hen- drix Experience performs at Seattle ' s Garfield High School, the school from which Jimi dropped out ... Feb 19, 1968: The Beatles meet in Rishikesh, India to begin a meditation course with the Maharishi . . . Feb 27, 1968: In a CBS News special from Vietnam, Walter Cronkite admits " that the bloody experience of Vietnam is to end in a stalemate. " ... Mar 16, 1968: Senator Robert Ken- nedy of New York announces his presidential candidacy ... Apr 4, 1968: Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. is assassinated in Memphis, resulting in violent eruptions throughout the country ... May 17, 1968: Nine people set fire to over 600 draft registration files at a Selective Service office in Catonsville, Maryland ... Jun 4, 1968: Senator Robert Kennedy is assassinated in Los Angeles ... Jul 12, 1968: After the Yardbirds split up, Jimmy Page forms a new group called Led Zeppelin ... Aug 8, 1968: Richard Nixon and Spiro Agnew are nominated as the Republican presidential ticket ... Sep 24, 1968: " The Mod Squad " debuts on ABC, as does " 60 Minutes " on CBS ... Oct 7, 1968: The film industry unveils the G PG R X rating system ... Dec 16, 1968: California governor Ronald Reagan grants an exclusive interview to staff members of the Blue Gold . . . Jan 1, 1969: UC Regents increase restrictions concerning guest lectures ... Feb 28, 1969: Time reports that the groupie is the latest rock phenomenon . . . Mar 1, 1969: Jim Mor- rison of the Door ' s is arrested in Miami, charged with exposing himself on stage ... Mar 12, 1969: Levi Strauss markets bell- bottom jeans ... Mar 12, 1969: Paul McCartney marries American photographer Linda Eastman ... Mar 20, 1969: John Lennon and Yoko Ono tie the knot in Gibralter ... Mar 24, 1969: Philip Roth ' s Portnoy ' s Complaint tops the fiction bestseller list . . . Apr 4, 1969: After more than two years of censorship battles, CBS cancels " The Smothers Brothers Show " ... Apr 20, 1969: Princeton University decides to go co-ed in the fall ... Jul 20, 1969: Astronaut Neil Armstrong becomes the first human to walk on the moon ... Jul 31, 1969: Elvis, trying to make a comeback, begins a string of Las Vegas performances ... Aug 9, 1969: Penthouse begins publication, the first magazine to compete with Playboy ' s 16-year skin-market monopoly ... Aug 15, 1969: The Woodstock Music Festival opens in the mountains of upstate New York ... Aug 18, 1969: Woody Allen ' s film Take the Money and Run is released ... Oct 6, 1969: The NY Mets win the World Series, defeating the Baltimore Orioles ... Sep 20, 1969: " Sugar, Sugar " becomes the first " bubblegum " number one hit ... Sep 23, 1969: Rumors of " Paul (McCartney) is dead " begin to spread throughout the U.S. and England ... Nov 10, 1969: Featuring such characters as Big Bird, Cookie Monster, and Oscar the Grouch, children ' s educa- tional show " Sesame Street " debuts ... Nov 15, 1969: Janis Joplin is arrested in Florida on indecent language charges . . . Dec 1, 1969: The first draft lottery since 1942 begins, affecting more than 800,000 men aged 19-26 not already involved with the military ... Jan 1, 1970: A three year phasing out of cigarette ads headed by the National Association of Broadcasters begins ... Jan 10, 1970: The Jackson 5 have their first hit with " I Want You Back " . . . Feb 20, 1970: The U.S. voting age is lowered to 18 ... Mar 9, 1970: A fire rages through Doe Library ... Apr 13, 1970: Apollo 13 explodes before its moonlanding was scheduled to occur . Apr 22, 1970: The first Earth Day is held in an attempt to promote environmental awareness ... Apr 30, 1970: President Nixon ap- pears on national TV to announce the invasion of U.S. and South Vietnamese troops in Cambodia ... May 4, 1970: .eft The Continuing Story of Bungalow Bill: Instead of vorking in an office or jehind a counter, many in- dividuals prefer to put their ;clients to more creative, if r7ot lucrative, use. Musicians, street vendors, ind roller-skating leaflet- ' ersers create their own " curbside offices " in 3erkeley. )pposite With a Little Help rom My Friends: A chance meeting . 249 Below Power to the People: In the eyes of many people, Berkeley continues to be a special enclave for radicals, intellectuals, and other denizens of the American counterculture. Certainly Barrington Hall, the cooperative housing venture located between Dwight and Haste streets, has to this day kept within the boundaries of the character established by its members during the ' 60 ' s. Bottom All Together Now: Musical talent is a special gift. Many sing- ing groups on campus — some formal, some informal — allow students to practice and-refine their talents. The U.C. Men ' s Octet, for instance, often can be found giving impromptu concerts on campus when it is not touring the country. Opposite I ' ll Be Back: Although a relatively new addition to the Telegraph Avenue gourmet ghetto, Sate Man has attracted a devout following. Marie Sphlekelen, Black Lightning editor supreme, could be heard exclaiming, " I jus t love the lamb kabobs and they always have lots of rich pie! " National Guardsmen open fire on a stu- dent demonstration at Kent State University in Ohio, killing four students ... Sep 27, 1970: UC Berkeley ' s Birth Control Clinic opens on campus in Cowell Hospital ... Sep 27, 1970: Albert H. Bowker takes over as Chancellor of the University ... Nov 1, 1970: UC Berkeley ' s Art Museum, the largest university art museum in the country, opens ... Jun 13, 1971: The New York Times publishes the first installment of the Pentagon Papers. The papers con- tain sensitive documents stolen by Daniel Ellsberg from CIA and Depart- ment of State and Defense files ... Jun 31, 1971: Door ' s vocalist J im Morrison dies in Paris ... Jul 17, 1971: John Ehrlichman, Nixon ' s Chief of Staff, il- legally investigates Daniel Ellsberg ' s psychiatrist ' s office after breaking in, resulting in charges against Ellsberg be- ing dropped ... Aug 7, 1971: The Bee Gees achieve their first number one hit with " How Can You Mend a Broken Heart? " ... Oct 20, 1971: Jesus Christ, Superstar opens in New York, giving 720 performances before closing in 1973 ... Feb 29, 1972: John Lennon begins a four-year fight to stay in the U.S ... Apr. 21, 1972: 3000 UC Berkeley students vote to strike against the Vietnam War after 1000 students march across cam- pus in a noon-time rally ... May 15, 1972: Governor George C. Wallace of Alabama is shot and permanently paralyzed ... May 15, 1972: On its third anniversary, UC Regents consider leas- ing out People ' s Park ... Jun 6, 1972: Berkeley voters pass the Rent Control Charter Amendment in response to the growing housing shortage ... Dec 29, 1972: Life magazine ceases publication after 36 years due to a postal rate hike ... Jan 5, 1973: The ASUC decides to cut funds from Cal Band since it refuses to admit women ... Jan 10, 1973: Watergate break-in trial opens in Washington, D.C. — Bernard Baker, Eugenio Martinez, Veigilio Gonzalez, Frank Sturgis, and Jame McCord plead guilty, E. Howard Hunt and G. Gordon Liddy are found guilty three weeks later ... Jan 23, 1973: The Supreme Court strikes down anti-abortion laws on the grounds that they violate the privacy of a woman ' s body ... Jan 28, 1973: The Richmond BART line opens, increasing BART ' s service by 39 miles ... Mar 17, 1973: Pink Floyd ' s Dark Side of the Moon 250 (SP reaches number 95 on the album charts, on which it remains for over a decade ... Mar 27, 1973: Marlon Brando sends a Native American woman in his place to receive his Oscar for his role in The Godfather . . . Jul 23, 1973: The U.S. and North Vietnam sign a cease fire agreement in Paris ... Sep 20, 1973: Jim Croce dies in a plane crash ... Oct 17, 1973: OPEC leaders announce a 17% price increase in oil prices, which triggers an oil shortage and resulting long gas lines ... Oct 18, 1973: The ASUC receives the much-needed cash register system ... Nov 16, 1973: HEW rejects UC Berkeley administration ' s affirmative action plan for women and minorities ... Dec 2, 1973: Bob Dylan ' s first concert since 1965 sells out, even though the $10 ticket price is sidered outrageous by many Dylan fans ... Dec 16, 1973: O.J. Simpson becomes the first back to gain 200 yards rushing in a season ... Dec 17, 1973: Electronic Ping-Pong becomes America ' s new fad and Atari ' s first product ... Dec 26, 1973: The Exorcist is released . . . Jan 3, 1974: O.J. Simpson is named NFL offensive player of the year ... Jan 15, 1974: ABC introduces " Happy Days " to prime-time television ... Jan 26, 1974: Mickey Mantle, 42, is elected to the Baseball Hall of Fame ... Feb 4, 1974: year-old Patricia Hearst is kidnapped from the Berkeley apartment she shares with boyfriend Steven Weed ... Feb 6, 1974: In a 410-4 vote, the House of Representatives decides to investigate Nixon ' s conduct to decide whether grounds for impeachment exist ... Feb 18, 1974: Yes ' unpublicized Madison Square Garden concert is a sell-out ... Mar 3, 1974: 345 people die in the " worst air catastrophe in civil aviation history " when a Turkish Jumbo Jet crashes shortly after takeoff near Paris ' Cly Airport ... Apr 6, 1974: UC Berkeley researchers discover the cause of increased metabolic rate when cells become cancerous ... Apr 8, 1974: Hank Aaron breaks Babe Ruth ' s career record of 714 home runs during a game against the L.A. Dodgers ... Aug 8, 1974: President Nixon announces his resignation on live television without admitting any responsibility for the Watergate ordeal ... Oct 6, 1974: Britain ' s " Monty Python ' s Flying Circus debuts on American public television stations ... Dec. 19, 1974: This month ' s issue of " Popular Electronics " stations ... Dec. 19, 1974: This month ' s issue of " Popular Electronics " contains information about the Altar " minicomputer kit, " the world ' s first personal computer ... Jan 21, 1975: Jackie Tonawanda is denied a boxing license by the New York State Athletic Commission because she is a woman ... Feb 2, 1975: Bell Telephone admits to having monitored millions of long distance calls in six cities in an effort to reduce electronic toll call frauds ... Mar 1, 1975: KALX, the UC Berkeley radio station, receives additional funding after having been off the air for half a year ... Apr 29, 1975: President Ford orders an emergency evacuation of all Americans still in South Vietnam ... Jul 1, 1975: The first student representative to the Board of Regents to have full-voting rights takes office ... Jul 15, 1975: The first U.S. Soviet joint space mission is launched ... Sep 5, 1975: Lynette " Squeaky " Fromme, former member of the Charles Manson cult, attempts to assassinate President Ford ... Oct 7, 1975: UC Berkeley urologist Dr. Sherman Silber declares his perfection of a technique using microscopic surgery to reverse vastectomies ... Dec 31, 1975: First class postage increases from 10 to 13 cents ... Jan 14, 1976: The Bear ' s Lair reopens after a six month closure due to a labor dispute ... Feb 28, 1976: Paul Simon wins a Grammy for best pop male vocalist ... Mar 29, 1976: One Flew Over the Cuckoo ' s Nest wins the Academy ' s best picture award ... May 17, 1976: Outstanding comedy series " The Mary Tyler Moore Show " wins an Emmy ... May 22, 1976: Karen Anne Quinlan ' s respirator is turned off ... Jun 6, 1976: The Boston Celtics defeat the Phoenix Suns in six games to win the NBA championship ... Jul 4, 1976: America celebrates its bicentennial with, among other activities, a ship parade in New York Harbor ... Aug 28, 1976: MIT reports a successfully structed bacterial gene, considered a breakthrough in genetic engineering ... Nov 2, 1976: Jimmy Carter is elected 39th President of the U.S .Nov 20, 1976: Stanford wins the Big Game 27-24 due to a Cal fumble near its own goal line ... Dec 7, 1976: " Moonies " battle Tarot card readers along Telegraph Avenue over turf rights ... Jan. 23-30, 1977: " Roots " is viewed by more Americans than any other program in television history ... Jan 29, 1977: Actor Freddie Prinze of " Chico and the Man " fame dies of a self-inflicted gunshot wound ... Feb 8, 1977: EBMUD orders a 25% cutback in water usage by its 1.1 million customers in the Contra Costa and Alameda counties due to drought in the western United States ... Mar 10, 1977: Rings are discovered around Uranus ... Mar 28, 1977: Rocky wins best picture award ... May 6, 1977: UC students and police scuffle outside California Hall during a protest against UC investments in South Africa Aug 16, 1977: Elvis Presley, the King, dies at age 42 ... Aug 29, 1977: Lou Brock breaks Ty Cobb ' s stolen base record ... Sep 12, 1977: Spy Christopher Boyce, whose story later spawned the movie The Falcon and the Snowman , is sentenced to 40 years in prison ... Oct 20, 1977: Three members of the Lynyrd Skynyrd Band die when their twin-engine plane crashes in Mississippi ... Jan 20, 1978: Anheuser Busch sells a record 10.8 million barrels of beer ... Feb 24, 1978: For " Hotel California, " the Eagles win the best single Grammy ... Mar 22, 1978: Begin Carter fail to 252 Left Paperback Writer: in- tellectual stimulation at Ca comes from many direc- tions. Seymour Chatman, rhetoric professor, brings a new element to the study of film and cinema. His writings on Antonioni ex- cite students as well as other members of the in- tellectual community. Opposite With a Little Help From My Friends II: Somewhere on campus. No harm done . 253 agree on Middle East peace plans • Apr 20, 1978: Russia downs a South Korean Boeing 707 ... Jun 28, 1978: The Supreme Court rules in favor of affirmative action ... Jun 30, 1978: Unemployment fall to a mere 5.7% ... Jul 25, 1978: The first test-tube baby is born in England ... Aug 6, 1978: Pope Paul VI dies of a heart attack ... Aug 12, 1978: China and Japan sign a peace treaty ... Nov 18, 1978: Jim Jones incites over 900 suicides in the Jonestown, Guyana tragedy ... Jan 1, 1979: The U.S. establishes full diplomatic relations with China ... Jan 13, 1979: Cal ' s field the " worst air catastrophe in civil aviation history " when a Turkish Jumbo Jet crashes shortly after takeoff near Paris ' Cly Airport ... Apr 6, 1974: UC Berkeley researchers discover the cause of increased metabolic rate when cells become cancerous ... Apr 8, 1974: Hank Aaron breaks Babe Ruth ' s career record of 714 home runs during a game against the L.A. Dodgers ... Aug 8, 1974: President Nixon announces his resignation on live television without admit- ting any responsibility for the Watergate ordeal ... Oct 6, 1974: Britain ' s " Monty Python ' s Flying Circus " debuts on American public television stations ... Dec. 19, 1974: team is honored for their successful fall season ... Jan 30, 1979: The United States finds itself with a record trade deficit of 39 billion ... Feb 1, 1979: Ayatollah Khomeini returns to Iran after 15 years in exile ... Feb 17, 1979: China invades Vietnam ... Mar 28, 1979: hockey The Three- Mile Island nuclear power plant accident shocks the entire nation ... Apr 10, 1979: The Deer Hunter wins an Academy Award for best picture ... May 9, 1979: After much deliberation, the U.S. and U.S.S.R. complete the SALT II trea- ty ... Jul 31, 1979: Chrysler faces a $207 million deficit ... Nov 4, 1979: Iranian Moslem students storm the U.S. Embassey, seize 90 hostages, and vow not to move un- til the Shah returns to Iran ... Nov 26, 1979: 300,000 Afghanistans flee to Pakistan to avoid a civil war . Mar 27, 1980: A great natural disaster occurs as Mount St. Helens erupts ... Apr 14, 1980: Kramer Vs. Kramer wins an Oscar for best picture ... Apr 28, 1980: Secretary of State Vance resigns ... July 19, 1980: The United States boycotts the Olympics being held in Moscow ... Sep 22, 1980: Iran and Iraq accelerate into major, large-scale warfare ... Oct 24, 1980: Polish labor union Solidarity gains legal status ... Dec 8, 1980: John Lennon is assassinated in New York City ... Jan 20, 1981: Ronald Reagan is sworn in as the 40th president of the United States at age 69, making him the oldest U.S. president in history ... Jan 20, 1981: After 444 days of captivity, the 52 American citizens be- ing held hostage in Iran are released ... Feb 10, 1981: Christopher Cross dominates the Grammy awards receiving four honors: record of year, song of the year, album of the year, and new artist ... Feb 30, 1981: President Reagan is shot in the chest by lone gunman John Hinkley, Jr. outside a Washington, D.C. hotel. Press Secretary James Brady is also in- jured by a bullet which pierces his brain ... Apr 1, 1981: The Rolling Stones are on the road, their first tour in three years and reputed to be their last ... Apr 12, 1981: The space shuttle " Columbia " completes 36 orbits of the earth during its 54.5-hour flight ... May 11, 1981: Bob Marley, who had previously brought reggae to an in- ternational audience and who had 11111111111111=1111111iNiMI Below: Let It Be: Time goes on but the classics re- main. These icons of Berkeley ' s psychedelic past continue to permeate every aspect of campus life. The people, the statements, and the attitudes have all been firmly implanted into the consciousness of the Berkeley experience. Opposite: Can ' t Buy Me Love: While her earrings might be from Telegraph Avenue, Kim Rothkap ' s jacket is testimony that clothes can represent more than just a fashion statement. become a noted ambassador for his country, dies at age 36 ... May 13, 1981: Pope John Paul II is shot and seriously in- jured in St. Peter ' s Square in Vatican City ... Jun 16, 1981: Philippine President Ferdinand Marcos is re-elected to a six- year term in an overwhelming victory ... Jul 10, 1981: U.S. Secretary of Agriculture John Block warns California farmers that the government will not guarantee their produce unless more care is taken to control the effects of the Mediterranean fruit fly ... Jul 29, 1981: Prince Charles of Wales marries Lady Diana Spencer in London ... Sep 2, 1981: Reports indicate that the biggest movie of the summer was Raiders of the Lost Ark ... Oct 6, 1981: Egyptian President Anwar Sadat dies at age 62 ... Nov 22, 1981: Coverage of Big Game Week and the Sproul Plaza Greg Kihn concert continues ... Nov 29, 1981: Natalie Wood, the well-known actress who began her career in Miracle on 34th Street, dies at age 43 in a water accident ... Mar 22, 1982: Space shuttle " Colum- bia " leaves Earth for its third flight ... Apr 17, 1982: Canada gets its own constitu- tion, losing its last vestiges of legal dependence on Great Britain ... May 12, 1982: A Spanish priest assaults Pope John Paul II with a bayonet in Portugal ... Jun 15, 1982: The Falkland Islands war for- mally ends when Argentine troops sur- render to the British ... Jun 21, 1982: A federal jury finds John Hinckley, Jr. not guilty by reason of insanity in the shooting of President months in prison for tax fraud and conspiracy to qgf 255 obstruct justice ... Oct 19, 1982: Police arrest John DeLorean on drug charges ... Nov 20, 1982: Cal wins the Big Game against Stanford 25-20 via " the play " ... Dec 7, 1982: The House of Representatives rejects President Reagan ' s request for MX missile funds ... Dec 30, 1982: E.T. The Extra-Terrestrial is declared the major box-office success of the year, as well as one of the most pro- fitable films in motion picture history . . . Jan 1, 1983: UC Berkeley police attempt to break up a nonviolent blockade at University Hall, but instead end up arresting 95 of the anti-nuclear protestors . . . Jan 21, 1983: The Reagan administration decides to provide El Salvador with increased military aid for six months . . . Feb 16, 1983: Brushfires spread through southeastern Australia, killing 71 peo- ple and destroying 2000 homes . . . Feb 22, 1983: The U.S. government offers to buy all the homes and businesses in Times Beach, Missouri due to high levels of dioxin found in soil samples . . . Mar 1, 1983: After a 3-year interval, China and Russia resume talks to improve relations between the two . . . Mar 5, 1983: A week-long avalanche of Pacific storms accompanied by two tornadoes and two earthquakes ends, having caused an estimated $160 million damage to various parts of California . . . Mar 14, 1983: OPEC agrees to cut oil prices for the first time since its formation in 1961 ... Apr 3, 1983: Japan U.S.S.R. talks fail without any reconciliation of major differences . . . May 24, 1983: AIDS is singled out by the U.S. government as the country ' s top medical priority . . . Oct 5, 1983: space shuttle " Challenger " lands at Edwards Air Force Base in early morning darkness, making the landing the first of its kind in the history of the space program . . . Sep 28, 1983: The new television season begins, including such new programming entries as " AfterMASH, " " Webster, " and " Hotel " ... Oct 5, 1983: Lech Walesa is awarded the 1983 Nobel Peace Prize for his defense of human rights and his efforts to solve the problems of Poland . . . Oct 31, 1983: The clock face of UC Berkeley ' s Campanile is transformed into Mickey Mouse face ... Nov 23, 1983: The Soviet Union discontinues arms talks with the U.S. on limiting nuclear weapons in Europe ... Jan 1, 1984: Divestiture of AT T takes effect ... Feb 8, 1984: Winter Olympics open in Sarejevo, Yugoslavia ... Feb 9, 1984: General Secretary of the Communist Party of the Soviet Union, Yuri Androvpov, dies - Konstantin Chernenko named successor ... Feb 10, 1984: Kevin Collins is reported missing, and his parents launch the Missing Children ' s Movement ... Apr 7, 1984: French scientists isolate HTLV-3 as the AIDS virus . Jul 6, 1984: Michael and Jermaine Jackson reunite with brothers for the " Victory Tour " which opens in Kansas City, Missouri . . . Jul 16, 1984: The democratic convention opens in San Francisco ... Jul 23, 1984: Vanessa Williams resigns as Miss America ... July 28, 1984: The Summer Olympics begin in Los Angeles ... Sep 11, 1984: Michael Graveley recall election takes place ... Sep 15, 1984: Princess Di gives birth to Prince Harry ... Sep 20, 1984: A suicide driver blasts the U.S. embassy in Lebanon ... Oct 26, 1984: Baby Fae receives a baboon heart to replace her own ... Oct 31, 1984: Indian Prime Minister Indira Gandhi assassinated by Sikhs ... Nov 7, 1984: Ronald Reagan is re-elected for a second presidential term in a landslide victory . . . Dec 3, 1984: A Union Carbide gas leak kills 1600 people in Bhopal, India ... Apr 12, 1985: Mario Savio breaks self-imposed silence to speak at Anti-Apartheid rally in Berkeley ... Apr 23, 1985: Coca-Cola alters its secret formula ... Jun 21, 1985: Nazi " Death Angel " Dr. Josef Mengele is reported dead ... Jul 10, 1985: Coca-Cola " Classic " is introduced ... Jul 10, 1985: Madonna appears nude in Playboy and Penthouse . . . Jul 12, 1985: Traci and Matt conquer Mt. Lassen ... Jul 13, 1985: Hundreds of musical artists turn out in world-wide " Live Aid " concert . . . Jul 13, 1985: Traci and Crystal miss the entire " Live Aid " concert ... Jul 13, 1985: Darren gets all his wisdom teeth pulled Crystal miss the entire " Live Aid " concert ... Jul 13, 1985: Darren gets all his wisdom teeth pulled ... Aug 6, 1985: The 40th anniversary of Hiroshima is remembered ... Aug 10, 1985: Less than a week before he moves to California, Rob Kato heads to Wildwood Crest, N.J. - the after 10 p.m. capital of the East Coast - with his best friend Shinen Wu . . . Aug 16, 1985: Singer actress Madonna and actor Sean Penn tie the knot ... Aug 18, 1985: Crystal Lee returns from China with a lot on her mind ... Sep 13, 1985: Member of avant-garde dance troupe Sankai Juku falls to his death during a performance ... Sep 19, 1985: 4200 die in Mexican earthquake . . . Oct 2, 1985: Actor Rock Hudson dies of AIDS ... Oct 10, 1985: Actor director Orson Wells dies from a heart attack ... Oct 10, 1985: Actor Yul Brynner of The King and I fame dies of lung cancer ... Nov 12, 1985: Fire breaks out in the school ring case, leaving UC Berkeley ' s Martin Luther King Jr. Student Union in ruins ... Nov 19, 1985: After a year of checking record stores for the newest releases, Rob Kato finally finds and purchases the long-awaited Rock A Little album by Stevie Nicks ... Nov 25, 1986: Joselyn Yuson and Traci Gatewood have a housewarming party - Linda Emery and Crystal Lee are the only yearbook staff members to show up . Nov 28, 1985: " Dynasty II: The Colbys " premiers on ABC . . . Dec 12, 1985: Actress Anne Bancroft dies of a stroke ... Dec 16, 1985: Matt moves into Traci ' s passion pit ... Dec 23, 1985: A small plane crashes into Concord ' s Sun Valley Shopping Mall, killing eight people . . . Dec 31, 1985: Singer Ricky Nelson dies in a plane crash ... Jan 2, 1986: Opus gets an artificial nose transplant after being attacked by a Rambo maniac ... Jan 8, 1986: Dow Jones drops a record 39.1 points ... Jan 14, 1986: Actress Donna Reed dies of spleen cancer ... Jan 20, 1986: Martin Luther King Jr. Day is celebrated for the first time as a tional holiday ... Jan 25, 1986: Cal beats UCLA in basketball, marking the first victory in 25 years ... Jan 28, 1986: Space shuttle " Challenger " explodes 2 minutes into flight, killing all seven crew members aboard ... Feb 2, 1986: Bill Cosby wears a Cal Berkeley sweatshirt on " The Cosby Show " ... Feb 6, 1986: Aquino reported ahead in Philippine election - President Marcos halts ballot counting ... Feb. 9, 1986: The night before the second deadline, Rob Kato and Anne Campbell leave " Paradise " at 2:33 a.m. ... May 19, 1986: Traci Gatewood, yearbook editor, graduates. Yearbook staff jumps off the steps of Sproul in shock and despair !!! 256 00 Left Mean Mr. Mustard: Whether it was the appeal of the open-air barbecue, or a response to intense competition from the Telegraph Bancroft food stands, the University Food Service recently expanded its operations into the out- door arena. The enticing aromas often caused hungry passers-by to make a beeline for the burgers and dogs. Opposite With a Little Help From My Friends Ill: ... but who ' s talking. qgt 257 rn ��r ��- MEN ' S SOCCER TO LIVE AND DIE IN LA play twenty-one games, make the national playoffs, and then promptly lose in the playoffs was not exactly what the 1985 California men ' s soccer team had in mind when practice started for the up- coming season in late August. But despite the team ' s loftier goals, that ' s what hap- pened to the Golden Bears in 1985. The Bears made the playoffs for the second time in three years only to find that their first round opponent in the Western regional was UCLA, a team they had lost to by one goal in the Met Life Soccer Classic earlier in the year. The game site was the UCLA campus. The Bears flew down to play ... but the Bruins sent the Bears back to Berkeley with a 3-1 loss and a tough en- ding to an otherwise successful season. Cal started off the season in- conspicuously with two wins, a loss, a tie and a third place finish in the Gold Rush Classic tournament held in Fresno. The Bears knew that losses and ties to inferior teams, like the tie to Portland in the second game, would not be looked upon favorably by the NCAA Tournament selection com- mittee come November. This lesson had already been learned the previous year when the Bears had a 16-5 record, but suf- fered three consecutive losses to teams they clearly should have beaten. For- tunately for the 1985 team, they did not lose to any unranked teams during the season. During the next stretch of twelve games, the Bears played perhaps the best soccer that Cal has seen in the past five years. The Soccer Bears shutout St. Louis and SMU, both midwestern soccer powers, in the first of two Met Life tournaments and then con- tinued the string of shutouts in the next three games. The collegiate soccer world startec to take notice of the previously unheralded 7-1-1 Bears. In the second Met Life tournament, this one in Los Angeles, the Bears lost a tough 3-2 decision to the Bruins after having a sluggish first half and falling behind 2-0. But two victories fol- lowed the loss to UCLA and after fourteen games Cal headed to Florida to play two games that would be important to their playoffs chances because victories there would guarantee exposure to eastern NCAA soccer officials. The Golden Bears, at a minimum, impressed Tampa and Florida International with respective 4-0 and 3-2 scores. As in 1985 Cal ' s playoff chances, came down to their last three games. A tough loss to traditional rival Stanford did not help matters much; but a 5-0 laugher over Sacramento State eased a little of the pain from the loss to the Cardinals. So the Bears went into their final game against USF needing a victory to have any chance at post-season play; a loss would seal the team ' s doom almost certainly. After a scoreless first half, junior forward Todd Brockman broke away and fired a rebound past the USF goalie. With goalie Todd Har- mon ' s flawless goalkeeping, Brockman ' s goal was all Cal would need as the Bears prevailed over the Dons, 2-0. The next day, the Bears learned they had made the playoffs ... and that their first opponent would be UCLA. The rest is history. Overall it was a better year than ex- pected for coach Bill Coupe ' s squad after the disappointment of the the 1984 season. Mike Deleray was the most brilliant of a whole array of stars on the team. In addition to setting school single season records with 21 goals and forty-six points, the junior forward was named the Pacific Soccer Conference ' s Player of the Year, the second year in a row that a Cal player had earned that honor. The previous year ' s winner, senior captain Mike Nieto was no slouch himself when conference honors were handed out; he, along with Brockman and junior fullback Derek Van R heenan, were first team all- conference selections. This is the fourth year in a row that Nieto has been an All- Conference selection. A rivalry between Cal and UCLA in soc- cer has surfaced during the past three years and the Bears loss to the Bruins in the playoffs has only served to intensify the California end of the rivalry. The Bears cer- tainly did learn that in 1985 the road to the NCAA championship led through LA, and as many people can tell you, life ' s tough in the City of Angels. 263 THE BEARS Peter Berry Todd Harmon Peter Schultze Larry Woods Mark Ackrell Martin Farris Tim Martin Mike Nieto Jeff Keller Bejan Esmaili Bill Topolski Todd Brockman Derek Van Rheenan Mark Deleray Jim Kruger Aleksandar Acimovic Fred Pastor Tony DeBok Noel de Guzman Darren Lee John Halsted Head Coach Bill Coupe Assistant Coaches: Ike SoFaer, Jesse Figueroa ■On eight occasions during the 1985 season, junior forward Mike Deleray scored two or more goals in one game. sin his two years as a starter for the Bears (1984 and 1985), goalie Todd Harmon has recorded an amazing twenty shutouts and only allowed 42 goals in 43 games. 264 f ' ,W The Golden Bear defense, nicknamed the " Blue Shield, " held opponents to only 21 goals in 22 games this year (an average of less than one per game). Aside from goalie Todd Harmon, the " Blue Shield " was anchored by sweeper Tim Martin, stopper Derek Van Rheenan and fullbacks Larry Woods and Jim Kruger. • e • • -grow - wwf•www-wwlw, -wr-rw w • -..!..?••••••••wr • • — t ...Vet., • -- " " .aur-Ir SCORES CAL OPP. 5 Fresno Pacific 1 3 Portland 3 3 tCleyeland State 0 0 1Simon Fraser 2 2 tSt. Louis 0 1 tSMU 0 1 San Diego State 0 2 Cal State LA 0 2 Cal Poly Pomona 0 3 Santa Clara 1 2 §UCLA ..... . . . . 3 3 §Washington 2 2 Pacific 0 1 Fresno State 2 4 Tampa 0 3 Florida Inter 2 1 St. Mary ' s 0 6 San Jose State 0 0 Stanford 2 5 Sacramento State 0 2 ' USF 0 1 UCLA 1--Gold Rush Classic at Fresno t-Met Life Soccer Classic at USF §-Met Life Pacific Collegiate Classic at UCLA -Playoffs Far West Regional FINAL RECORD: 16-5-1 WOMEN ' S SOCCER BEAR ' S LOSE TO THE NCAA Ja•INUM.11■11M1 fourth was not a good day for the Cal women ' s soccer team. It was on that day the Bears received a dou- ble dose of bad news: the NCAA had decided not to invite the Bears to the post-season party otherwise known as the playoffs, and their head coach for the past three years, Bill Mer- rell, resigned. The Bears finished the 1985 season with a 13-4-2 record but were left out of the NCAA playoffs by the NCAA selection com- mittee and its bizarre method of selecting teams for its playoffs. Cal and Santa Barbara were tied for third place in the West behind Cal State Hayward and Colorado College for the third of three playoff openings (there are sixteen overall). The commit- tee, in its infinite wisdom, chose the Gauchos over the Bears by what seemed to be one factor: UCSB beat Colorado College 1-0, but Cal lost to Colorado College in overtime. They also seemed to ignore some other factors such as when Cal played defending national champion North Carolina, they lost perhaps their closest-played game of the season, 2-1, but when Santa Barb ara played the Tar Heels, they were blown out by a 5-0 score. Another factor was that one of the teams already chosen for the Hayward, played a relatively easy schedule while Cal ' s anc UCSB ' s were relatively tough in that each included Eastern road swings. In this respect, the NCAA looked at the fact that Hayward had both Cal and Santa Barbara during the season. Nevertheless, many of the West Coast soccer coaches empathized with Cal As perhaps Cal ' s best women ' s soccer coach, Coach Merrell ' s stepping down was an also a surprise. Citing the fact that he was unable " to convince this otherwise great University that women ' s soccer is deserving of funding on a major scale " and that the commute from Southern California was a problem, Mer- rell left Cal after being the first coach to take a Cal women ' s soc- cer team to the NCAA playoffs. He compiled a 36-11-6 record in his three years at Berkeley. He left big shoes for his successor to fill. If you throw out November 4th and the weekend of September 19-21, then the Bears had a fantastic season. It was on that weekend in mid-September that the Bears went east to play the traditional women ' s soccer powers Colorado College, North Carolina, and George Mason. But the hosts on the trip were not the most hospitable as each handed the Bears a tough loss. The Bears started and ended their season the same way: with five consecutive shutouts. In all, goalkeepers Mary Harvey and Noreen Paris combined for an amazing thirteen shutouts out of nineteen games. The Bears were led on offense by senior All- American forward Tucka Healy who scored fifteen goals on the year. Other stars were seniors Trudi Sharpsteen, a midfielder and Lesle Gallimore, a defender. Sharpsteen scored six goals during the season and Gallimore helped Harvey and Paris preserve many shutouts with her all-out play. Looking back on the season, the Bears deserved to be in the playoffs in 1985. not being chosen was a tough pill to swallow for the Bears. But one thing is certain: Cal will never forget what happened on November fourth. Perhaps someday the Golden Bears will get their revenge. SCORES CAL OPP. 8 . . . tLong Beach State . . . 0 4. . tWest Washington . . . 0 2 tSonoma State 0 3 . . . . San Francisco St . . 0 3 Sonoma State 1 1 . . . Colorado College . . . . 2 1 North Carolina 2 0 George Mason 2 4 Stanford 0 0 St. Mary ' s 0 2 Hayward State 3 2 UC Davis 0 4 USF 0 4 , Santa Clara 2 1 Chico State 0 2 . . . . Dominguez Hills . . . 0 3 Texas A M 0 3 Vermont 0 0 . . . f UC Santa Barbara . . t -West Coast Soccer Classic at Chico State -Nike Cup Invitational at UC Santa Barbara FINAL RECORD: 13-4-2 ■ 1985 was the first year in the last three that the California women ' s soccer team has failed to make the NCAA playoffs. The Bears reached the quar terfinals in 1983 and the semifinals in 1984. ■ The Bears were ranked first in the national pre-season poll of coaches. Jesse Brennan Winnie Burns Molly Cernicek Leslie Gallimore Denyse Garcia Liz Gazda Katharin Gustafason Mary Harvey Tucka Healy Leslie Hoffman Kara Lipton Michelle Marsden Noreen Paris Karen Peterson Andrea Rodebaugh De ' Nae Ryan Trudi Sharpsteen RaeAnn Stiger Jenny Thomas Ann Vasey Carla Zeitlen Head Coach: Bill Merrell Assistant Coach: Peter Reynaud VOLLEYBALL BATES SHINES IN A SEASON OF MEDIOCRITY D erhaps the only reason the Cal I volleyball team did not finish with a record better than their 23-20 mark in 1985 was simply that they lost to teams better than themselves. In eight of their first nine losses, the Golden Bears lost to nationally ranked (Top 20) teams, and eleven of their overall twenty losses fell into the same category. Cal finished third in the Nor Pac conference with an 8-4 record behind San Jose State (12-0) and Oregon (10-2); and interestingly, all four of the Bears Nor Pac losses were to these two teams. In other words, the Bears beat teams that they were suppos- ed to beat and lost against teams to whom they were supposed to lose. Therefore the season was one of few upsets and- few surprises. Nevertheless, the Bears managed to post a winning record in 1985, despite encountering their toughest schedule in years. Tournaments traditionally start the collegiate volleyball season and 1985 was no exception. In each of their first three tournaments, the UC Davis Invita- tional, the All-Cals, and the Las Vegas Sunkist Invitational, Cal placed second, losing to Top 20 teams in the finals of each. The Bears shed their " bridesmaid " image at the San Diego In- vitational, but unfortunately missed the wedding altogether this time by losing two of their first three games and finishing in fifth place. After losing four of their next six matches to perennial volleyball powers San Jose State, Stan- ford, Pacific, and Texas, the Bears met with adversity once again, this time at the National Invitational Volleyball Tournament in LA. One look at the Bears ' opponents proved that the team faced stiff competition — all of their matches were against nationally-ranked teams. Despite playing excellent volleyball, Coach Marlene Piper ' s squad managed only a single victory in six mat- ches. Considering the competition, Cal ' s twelfth place finish in the tournament proved not to be such a difficult pill to swallow. Nor Pac play started in mid-October and the Bears, with a respectable (con- sidering their competition) 14-16 record, were grateful. Having just played some of the best teams in the na- tion and then losing promising hitter Heather McNealy due to a NCAA status ruling, the Bears badly needed a drop- off in the level of competition, and their home conference opponents suited this need perfectly. Aside from their con- ference losses to SJS and Oregon, the Bears beat such notable Nor Pac op- ponents as Washington, Fresno State, and Oregon State to achieve an 8-4 record in Nor Pac play. Going into their final game against Oregon, the Bears still had a chance to tie the Ducks for se- cond place in the conference and to earn a possible NCAA tourney berth. But the Ducks extinguished Cal ' s hopes for a tourney berth by beating the Bears in four games. Despite the frustration of a mediocre season, the team exhibited notable talent. For the third consecutive year, senior hitter Teri Donohue sparkled for the Bears. Alon g with Wei Meng and Kelly Bates, " Ironwoman " Donohue started 43 games and was among of the Bear leaders in kills and digs. The amaz- ing Meng led the team with 364 kills and kept the Bears in many games that they appeared to have lost. But the spotlight belonged to Bates as she led Cal in cigs and hit percentage as well as service aces while anchoring the setter position throughout the season. THE BEARS Kelly Bates Annette Berardo Judy Chow Becky Connolly Debbie Dimino Teri Donohue Barri Johnson Annie McCray Wei Meng Heather Mennealy Kelly Moomaw Nina Ristani Karen Roitz Diana Yovino Young Head Coach: Marlene Piper Assistant Coach: Patti Snyder Manager: Carrie Panama SCORES CAL vs: „ tSan Jose State t Cal Poly Pomona f Portland State tSan lose State UC Irvine UCLA Pacific §Mississippi §UNLV §Idaho State §Utah Illinois Iowa Texas A M San Diego State George Washington Iowa Stanford Santa Clara Texas Pacific Fresno State San Jose State Colorado State USC UC Santa Barbara Pepperdine Bringham Young Colorado State Duke Washington Washington State Notre Dame Oregon Oregon State Fresno State San Jose State Fullerton State Washington State Washington Stanford Oregon State Oregon t- at UC Davis Invitational - at All Cal Tournament §- at Las Vegas Sunkist Invitational - at San Diego Invitational - at NIVT at UCLA NOR PAC RECORD: 8-4 FINAL RECORD: 23-20 GAME SCORES: 4-15, 12-15 12-15, 15-2, 15-7 14-16, 15-6, 15-9 5-15, 15-11, 5-15 15-3, 15-4 2-15, 3-15 8-15, 7-15, 13-15 15-3, 6-15, 15-5, 15-2 15-3, 15-7, 9-15, 15-9 15-10, 15-9, 15-4 15-12, 15-13, 12-15, 15-9 9-15, 15-9, 9-15, 4-15 17-15, 15-11, 15-9 15-7, 9-15, 18-16, 14-16, 7-15 4-15, 9-15, 15-13, 4-15 15-6, 15-4, 15-9 15-3, 15-8, 15-11 10-15, 14-16, 9-15 15-8, 15-3, 15-6 12-15, 16-18, 10-15 15-13, 12-15, 6-15, 4-15 12-15, 15-13, 15-12, 17-15 12-15, 15-13, 6-15 9-15, 15-11, 11-15 7-15, 15-13, 6-15 15-7, 12-15, 4-15 15-5, 14-16, 15-6 1-15, 8-15, 5-15 15-17, 7-15, 15-4, 8-15, 14-16 14-16, 15-8, 15-5, 15-8 11-15, 15-7, 15-0, 15-4 15-7, 15-4, 15-9 15-6, 15-2, 15-6 7-15, 17-15, 14-16, 12-15 15-8, 15-9, 15-7 15-8, 15-3, 16-14 13-15, 14-16, 13-15 ' 9-15, 15-13, 15-5, 15-2 15-10, 15-6, 15-9 15-12, 17-15, 15-9 0-15, 5-15, 11-15 15-4, 15-8, 15-10 7-15, 15-7, 9-15, 11-15 W L L W W L W L L W W W W L W L W W L W L L W L L L L W L W W W W L W W L W W W L W L FIELD HOCKEY PLAYOFFS ELUDE BEARS the second consecutive year, the Cal women ' s field hockey team endured a losing season. The Bears, who finished with a 4-8-1 record, were in the hunt for a playoff bid all the way down to the last three games of the season. A 4-1 loss to San Jose State eliminated the possibility of post-season play for the Golden Bears, however ' . Cal, which had been ranked seventeenth nationally and se- cond in the Nor Pac conference, never played consistently during the season. The Bears never won more than two games in a row despite a schedule peppered with easy opponents. Aside from Stanford, San Jose State and North Carolina, none of Cal ' s opponents were ranked in the Top 20 nationally. Nevertheless, only conference standings matter for playoff selection, and the Bears ' loss to the Spartans in the second to last game dashed any hopes for possibly making the playoffs. For Donna Fong it was a disappointing end to her tenth season as head coach. Admittedly, California is no longer the powerhouse it once was in women ' s field hockey, but Fong expected the Bears to at least make the playoffs this season. The Bears were lead by two time All-Conference selection Kathy Forbey, a senior, and junior Gretchen Scheel. Forbey and Scheel combined to score eight goals on the season while racking up a combined total of 20 points (in goals and assists). The 1985 version of the women ' s field hockey team is a young one. Only Forbey and Sylvia Gallegos graduate after the 1985 season. Hopefully, Coach Fong will be able to bring post-season field hockey back to Kleeburger Field now that her charges have another year of experience under their belts. g ' ip 273 THE BEARS 1 Kiki Brown Patti Caswell Clara Cox Kathy Forbey Sylvia Gallegos Kim Haas Karyn Hillman Susan Hillman Leigh-Anne Kitch Brenda Magro Suzanne Neubauer Amy Posada Gretchen Scheel Wendy Williams Renee Wilson Ligaya Yrastorza Head Coach: Donna Fong Assistants: Shellie Onstead, Megan Porter •Junior Gretchen Scheel led the Bears in scoring with six goals, followed by Wendy Williams with four, and Kathy Forbey with two. SCORES CAL OPP. 1 Chico State 2 1 Pacific 0 0 Temple 3 3 Lehigh 0 0 North Carolina 6 1 San Jose State 1 1 Chico State 0 0 Stanford 1 2 flames Madison 3 1 f Simon Fraser 1 3 tSan Jose State 1 2 Pacific 1 1 San Jose State 4 0 Stanford 1 Under NCAA rules, this tie does not count in the final record. t-Cal Invitational Tournament NOR PAC RECORD: 3-4-1 FINAL RECORD: 4-8-1 MEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY MARDEN STARS FOR BEARS consistently strong outings by All American Jay Marden, the 1985 Cal men ' s cross country team fail- ed to make the NCAA Championships. Because of their eight place finish at the Pac 10, Championships, the Bears did not qualify for the District 8 Champion- ships, the regional meet that determines NCAA Championship participants. The failure to make the NCAAs did not come as a surprise to Coach Brad Duffey ' s squad as, aside from Marden and junior Jason Flamm, the Bears field- ed a relatively young and unexperienc- ed squad. Harriers Craig Henderson, Rob Schwartz and Richard Salazar filled the other three scoring positions on the team with Marden and Flamm, but each never consistently finished high enough during the short meet season to give the Golden Bears victories in their tough meets such as the Pac 10 ' Championships. In an otherwise dull season, Jay Marden shone for the Bears. At the All Cals, Marden took first place overall and led Cal to a third place finish behind UCLA and UC Davis. At the Cal Invita- tional, the Bears ' only " home " meet of the season (held at Golden Gate Fields in Albany), Marden again snagged first place with an impressive time of 24:48.3. Marden disappointed himself with a sixth place finish at the Pac 10 ' s, but got revenge at the district cham- pionships on those who beat him at the Pac 10 ' s by finishing second overall with a time of 29:58. By placing second, Marden qualified for the NCAAs, the ultimate goal of any collegiate runner. At the national championships, held in Wisconsin during a bout of extremely cold weather, Marden, the lone Cal representative, finished in seventy-third place, far out of contention. Cross-country is one of the sports pro- grams at Cal that receives little publicity and therefore must rely on other pro- grams not only for funding, but also for participants (most members of the cross-co untry team are also members of the track team). Aside from the thrill the runners get from competing, cross coun- try indeed lacks the excitement of par- ticipation that is the essence of a foot- ball or basketball game. But cross- country is a sport that Cal seeks to spon- sor and therefore deserves more respect and fan support than it receives now. 276 fg;Z:9 277 THE BEARS Jason Flamm Craig Henderson Jay Marden Richard Salazar Rob Schwartz Jim Tyner Andy Walsh Bryan Mayberry Coach: Brad Duffey MEET RESULTS September 21 at Fresno Invitational: Cal Poly SLO 35, Washington 60, CAL 97. October 5 at All Cal Meet in Santa Barbara: UCLA 27, UC Davis 58, CAL 75. October 12 at Cal Invitational: Weber 31, Nor- thern Arizona 43, CAL 73, Nevada Reno 105, Stanford 148. November 4 at PAC 10 Championships: Stan- ford 60, Oregon 75, UCLA 116, Arizona 116, Washington State 128, Washington 129, Arizona State 147, CAL 177, Oregon State 196, USC 272. ==iNII1=11 WOMEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY O ' HARA FIRST IN NOR PAC I oach Tony Sandoval focused on three goals for k the Cal women ' s cross country team at the start of the 1985 meet season: to finish in the top three of every meet, to make the NCAA championships as a team, and to finish in the top ten at the NCAA ' s. Un- fortunately the Golden Bears attained only Sandoval ' s first goal (with one exception) despite fielding one of the better cross country teams at Cal in recent years. Leading the Bear harriers was the amazing Kirsten O ' Hara. In every meet she entered, O ' Hara was the highest Nor Pac finisher. Additionally, she was Cal ' s sole representative at the NCAA ' s in late November, where she finished twenty-fifth overall. Sandoval started his fourth season as head coach with the strong core group of O ' Hara, Marilyn Davis, Laura Starrett, Chantele Plante, and Lanette Davis. But at the first meet, the Fresno Invitational, Sandoval discovered another speedy runner in Sally Wood, who finished second place overall with a 17:38 clock- ing. As the season progressed, Wood, by virtue of her consistent top three finishes, became the Bears ' number three runner behind O ' Hara and Davis. Cal finished second in Fresno and took third place at the Stanford Invitational two weeks later. At the only home meet of the season, the Cal In- vitational (held at Golden Gate Fields), the team ran their strongest race of the season, tying New Mexico for first place. O ' Hara led the Bears with a 16:54.6 time followed by Davis in fourth, Wood in sixth, Stacey O ' Hara in thirteenth, and Starrett in fifteenth. But then the Bears faced their toughest competition of the year at the Wisconsin Invitational. The results showed that the Bears were not up for the competi- tion as they finished eleventh in the twelve team field. If this meet was to indicate how the Bears stood na- tionally, then Cal definitely did not look like NCAA qualifiers as once again O ' Hara ' s fifth place finish highlighted the team ' s overall performance. O ' Hara ' s effort at the midwestern meet (the highest finish of any Nor Pac runner) earned her Nor Pac Cross Coun- try Runner of the Week honors. Despite their performance in Wisconsin, the Bears still had a chance for a bid to the NCAA ' s. If they finished in first or second place at the District 8 Championships, the team would qualify for the na- tionals. Any lower finish and Coach Sandoval ' s crew would have to read about the championships in the newspaper. The Bears placed third at the Nor Pac Championships on November 2nd, and thereby qualified for the district championships. Once again the Bears ' performance had been highlighted by Kirsten O ' Hara ' s first place finish. But at the district championships, held at the University of Washington, the Bears finished fourth place overall and Sandoval ' s goals went unfulfilled. There would be no trip back to Wisconsin. 279 MEET RESULTS September 21 at Fresno Invitational: Cal Poly SLO 32, CAL 49, UC Davis 70, Hayward State 117, Fresno State 144, Nevada-Reno 163, Sacramento State 181, Washington 221, College of Notre Dame 239, Occidental 260. October 5 at Stanford Invitational: Stanford 47, UCLA 82, CAL 111, Cal Poly SLO 118, Cal State Northridge 146, UC Irvine 177, Montana State 216, UC Davis 238, Idaho 247, Hayward State 269. October 12 as hosts of the Cal Invitational: CAL and New Mexico 39, Northern Arizona 70, Weber 92, Nevada-Reno 128, Stanford " B " 185. October 19 at Wisconsin Invitational: Wisconsin 50, Iowa State 96, Northwestern 102, Texas 134, Kansas State 137, Oregon 163, Stanford 182, BYU 196, Miss ouri 220, CAL and Villanova 226, Florida 235. November 2 at NOR PAC Championships: Oregon 30, Washington State 48, CAL 63, Oregon State 113, Washington 121, Fresno State 144. November 16 at District 8 Championships: Oregon 63, Wa shington State 64, UCLA 79, CAL 115, Arizona 120, Stanford 125, UC Irvine 149, Oregon State 198, USI 241, Fullerton State 284, Washington 305. THE BEARS Trish Brown Bridget Cunningham Lanette Davis Marilyn Davis Pam Eyman Sabine Furtauer Hronn Gudmundsdottir Macy Moring Kirsten O ' Hara Stacey O ' Hara Julie Ruiz Laura Starrett Sally Wood Coach: Tony Sandoval ■California has won two conference championships in cross country, both NorCal Conference titles, in 1979 and 1980. 281 figZ:= " 1 FOOTBALL A STAR IS BORN best word to describe the 1985 California Golden Bear football season would have to be " en- couraging. " After a disasterous and disappointing 1984 season in which Cal won only two of eleven games, the Golden Bears displayed a guttiness and determination which had been lacking in recent years as they finished the 1985 season with a 4-7 record. In addition to improving their record, Cal also discovered a new star in. freshman running back Marc Hicks, while another continued to shine brightly in junior linebacker Hardy Nickerson. Both players set school records and since both will return for the 1986 season, the future indeed looks en- couraging for the Golden Bears. California opened its 103rd year of football against San Jose State at Memorial Stadium on August 31, the earliest opening day in Cal football history. If anything, the shortening of their summer hibernation made the Bears hungry for victory and they pro- ceeded to consume the Spartans in a 48-21 rout. Running backs Dwight Garner and Ed Barbero combined for four touchdowns and were the primary contributors towards the Bears 303 rushing yards against San Jose State. Additionally, the 48 point total was the most in a game by a Cal team since 1977. The following week, in Pullman, Washington, the Bears seemed destin- ed to achieve a 2-0 start as they held a 19-0 lead over Washington State with ten minutes to play. But the Bears wilted like day old roses and lost to the Cougars 20-19 with 43 seconds re- maining on a des peration touchdown pass. Cal ' s next game was again on the road, this time up in Portland against the Oregon State Beavers. Despite four interceptions and a muffed field goal which Cal tight end Don Noble turned into a touchdown, the Bears suffered their second consecutive final minute loss as the Beavers kicked a last-second field goal to edge the Bears 23-20. The inevitable questions started to be asked. Were the last two games to serve as an omen for the Bears for the rest of the season? Would they continue to lose close games? The following game, which was at home, seemed to give affirmative answers to both of those questions. Cal trailed Arizona 23-17 with time running out, but Cal had the ball and proceeded to march down the field toward what should have been the go-ahead score when, with just over a minute left, quarterback Kevin Brown threw an ill-advised pass that was snat- ched out of the air by a Wildcat defender for a victory-saving intercep- tion. Once again Cal hac snatched defeat out of the jaws of victory. The game proved to be the turning point of the season for Cal had played well against Arizona, but still lost. The Bears at one point drew within three points of Arizona with what would soon become wide receiver Vince Delgado ' s trademark, the end-around for a touchdown. Much-heralded freshman Hicks had finally gotten his chance to prove himself anc he made the most of the situation with an elec- trifying 41 yard catch to keep the Bears final drive alive. But a loss is a loss and this particular one gave the Bears an 0-3 record in the Pac 10. Unless a team is as lucky as UCLA is come Rose Bowl time, three conference losses means forgetting about playing in Pasadena on New Year ' s Day. And this was before some Pac 10 teams had played a single conference game. With Rose Bowl aspirations neatly tucked away at least until next season, Cal played the University of Missouri two weeks later, win ning 39-32. Again Marc Hicks lived up to his reputation as as he rushed for 139 yards and became the first freshman since Jackie Jensen in 1946 to rush for more than 100 yards in a single game. A star was born. Perhaps Cal should have stuck with playing Big 8 opponents like Missouri because the following week the Golden Bears played the always tough Washington Huskies and played just badly enough to lose 28-12. Even though Cal kept the game close at 14- 12 until the fourth quarter, the Huskies then posted two touchdowns to put the game away. If not for two early Kevin Brown miscues, an interception and a " backward pass " (most people would have called it a fumble, Kevin), and a plethora of injuries during the game, the Bears could have been in the game until the final gun. But as fate had it, the Bears chalked up loss number four. In the next game, against Oregon in Eugene, the situation looked bad for the men of Cal after just ten minutes as the Ducks sprinted out to a 21-0 lead. But just when victory seemed as likely as snow in Berkeley in July, placekicker Leland Rix popped two crucial field goals to keep the Bears in the game. Then Gayland Houston returned a punt for 33 yards for ex- cellent field position. On the next series Delgado ran another successful end-around for a TD. Oregon pro- ceeded to fumble on the Cal one yard line and the Bears recovered the ball for a touchback. Hicks later scored on a 42 yard play and Barbero bulled his way for 113 rushing yards. Final score: Cal 27, Oregon 24. Cal then traveled to LA to play even- tual Rose Bowl champion UCLA, and once again the Golden Bears were generous enough to spot an opponent to an early lead, this time by a 24-7 score at halftime. But hey, let ' s be serious. UCLA would never lose a 21-0 lead much less a 24-7 lead to a team from Cal. The Ducks maybe, but the Bruins, never. And the Bruins didn ' t lose the early evening contest as they pulled away from the Bears in the third quarter for a 34-7 victory. Going into the Arizona State game the following week, the Bears were at minimum, an exciting team to watch as five of their first eight games were not really decided until the final ninety seconds. The Bears ended this trend by playing themselves out of their se- cond straight game as they were thrashed by the Sun Devils 30-8. Once again Marc Hicks showed that he was indeed a star as he scored on a 79 yard pass from Brian Bedford, the Bears ' on- ly TD. Slowly but surely, the words " Heisman Trophy " were being whispered around the Cal campus for the first time since the days of Chuck Muncie and Steve Bartkowski. And then there was The Game. Not The Big Game against Stanford, but the USC game. This year the game was played at Memorial and a USC loss would guillotine the Trojan ' s Rose Bowl aspirations. USC had beaten Cal seven years in a row (some writers had called it The Small Streak) and held a 45-23-4 edge in one of the longest uninterrupted football rivalries in the nation. But for once, Cal beat USC 14- 6 behind the play of — you guessed it — Marc Hicks. Hicks scored both .of Cal ' s touchdowns, one on a pass of 26 yards after breaking three tackles and the other on a 16 yard scamper after a muffed handoff. In all, Hicks ran for 113 yards and was named Pac 10 Player of the Week. But the Bear defense also shined, limiting the Tro- jans to two field goals and repeatedly turning them back on prospective scoring drives. Hardy Nickerson, the quiet, unassuming defensive captain, lead the defense with an amazing total of 17 tackles, and in the process broke Ron Rivera ' s school record of 341 career tackles ... and this in Nicker- son ' s junior year. For his efforts, Nickerson also got accolades from the press as he was named the Sports Il- lustrated Defensive Player of the Week. The Bears finished the season with the traditional Big Game against Stan- ford. Once again Cal spotted the op- position to a substantial lead (24-0). But in a comeback that rivalled the Oregon State game in magnitude and the USC game in emotion, the Bears roared back with 22 unanswered points and had a chance to win the game with a 30 yard field goal with under five minutes left. But Rix missed wide. The 1985 season ended as the Cardinal succes sfully ran out the clock, but not before the Bears had given all they had. 282 SCORES CAL OPP. 48 - San Jose St 21 19 Washington St 20 20 Oregon St 23 17 Arizona 23 39 Missouri 32 12 Washington 28 27 Oregon 24 7 UCLA 34 8 Arizona St 30 14 USC 6 22 Stanford 24 FINAL RECORD: 4-7 284 gi V - " millesmoliset.} „.. ,Ileatiodlopoltek ..0 tit.ot HE 1985 CALIFORNIA GOLDEN BEARS e An rson Mike Favreau Brad Jackman Mark Moser Kevin Sargent Majett Whiteside Pat Arnold Matt Fontaine Victor Jarels Hardy Nickerson Rob Sebahar Okeese Wilcots Ed Barbero Dwight Garner John Johnson Chad Nightingale Lou Sergeant Garey Williams Brian Bedford John Geringer Sidney Johnson Don Noble Joh Sherwood Dave Zawatson Ken Bernard Jerry Goff Dexter Jones Donald Nobles Blaise Smith Ron Zenker Rob Bimson James Goulet John Kaitz Mike O ' Donnell Tony Smith Kenny Brown Darrin Greer Keith Kartz Bryan Oliver Darryl Stallworth Head Coach: Joe Kapp Kevin Brown David Hawkins Kam King David Ortega Chuck Steele Coaches: Keith Caldwell Matt Heathwood Richard Klotz Wendell Peoples Mark Stephens Bill Cooper Monty Cardon Byron Hector Matt Lairson Ken Pettway Nick Stromoff Bob Dipipi Charles Carter Gary Hein Andre Lindsey Keith Poe Kevin Sullivan John Gough Keith Cockett Steve Hendrickson John Lukrich Todd Powers Mike Sullivan Jerry Hardaway Kevin Cushing Mark Hicks Terence McCarty Mike Ramil Natu Tuatagalos Bill Laveroni Vincent Delgado Steve Hingst Mel McClanahan Jeff Rice Joe Tupy Rod Marinelli James Devers Gayland Houston Pat McDonald Doug Riesenberg Miles Turpin Mike Rasmussen Alex Diven Eric Howard Stuart McElderry Leland Rix Brian Walgenbach Rich Smith Brad Edgar Brad Howe Jerry Montgomery Winfred Roberson Michael Walsh 011ie Wilson Jeff Eley Darryl Ingram Tyrone Moore Kelvin Ross Marlin Wenstrom ■In his four years as the head coach of the Cal football team 1985), Joe Kapp has a 18-25-1 record. In his four years as an undergraduate at Cal (1955-1959), his teams (including his freshman team) had a combined record of 12-22. But one of those four years was the Golden Bear ' s last Rose Bowl championship, a 7-4 season in 1958. ' When Hardy Nickerson was named the Sports Illustrated College Defensive Player of the Week for outstanding play against USC, he was the first Bear to capture the national magazine ' s honor since Gale Gilbert in 1983 against Arizona, and the first Cal defensive player since Irby Augustine in 1968, for his play against Syracuse, 286 fEgZ? 287 ' Freshman Marc Hicks had Cal ' s second longest run (44 yards vs. Washington), its longest reception (79 yards from Brian Bedford vs. Arizona St.), its longest kickoff return (38 yards vs Oregon St.) and its longest punt (56 yards vs. Oregon St.) during the 1986 season. THE BIG GAME STANFORD 24, CAL 22 fter two and a half quarters and 24 unanswered Cardinal points, the 88th edition of the Cal-Stanford Big Game appeared to be a Stanford blowout. The Bears played as charitably as Santa at Christmastime, committing four turnovers in their first five posses- sions and allowing Stanford field positions.close enough to the Bear goal line that any Car- dinal could have spit into the. end zone if he had tried. With the game presumably under control, Stanford fans kicked back in their seats, gloating in their apparent victory while Cal fans headed for the exits or consulted their hip flasks. But to the dismay of the Cardinal fans and the amazement of Bear fans, the game wasn ' t over yet. Bear pride was on the line in front of 84,876 people. With impending humiliation on their minds, Cal roared back in the third quarter like a bear that hadn ' t been fed in weeks. After a Garey Williams interception, QB Brian Bedford drove the Bears on an eleven play, 49 yard drive which was capped off by his slick four yard run for a TD on fourth and goal. On the next Bear possession, Kevin Brown, subbing for an injured Bedford, got his chance to narrow the Stanford lead to ten points. Making the most of the opportunity, Brown con- nected on a 39 yard pass play with WR Vince Delgado to the Stanford three yard line. A three yard run by RB Dwight Garner, who was playing in his final game as a Golden Bear, made the score a hope-filled 24-14. With good reason, the Stanford section in all its red, became suddenly solemn. But for cheering Cal fans, the best was yet to come. After the subsequent kickoff, Stanford QB John Paye dropped back into the Cardinal end zone for an apparent pass play; but unfortunately for Paye, Cal LB Miles Turpin decid- ed to join him. As Turpin tackled Paye, the Cardinal quarterback threw the ball away for an incomplete pass. A flag was thrown. Intentional grounding on the quarterback. Stan- ford 24, Cal 16. The Bears get the ball. Could the Bears really win this game which only ten minutes before had been a Cardinal blowout? Perhaps the greatest sight for Cal fans at the 1985 Big Game was Delgado ' s 45 yard end-around for a TD after the free kick off of the safety. As it became apparent that Delgado would indeed score, an intense roar rose from the Cal rooting section, lasting for a good five minutes. On the field the roar of the crowd was deafening. Despite a failed two point conversion attempt that would have tied the game at 24, the cheers for the Bears continued. With one quarter lett and the momentum on the Bears ' side, victory seemed to be in the Bears ' near future. After a series of possessions and punts by both teams, Cal moved the ball into Stanford territory on what seemed destined to be the Bears go ahead drive. Even when the drive stalled on the Stanford 12 yard line, enthusiam remained high as Cal and their fans an- ticipated a field goal to give the Bears the lead. But to the disillusionment of Bear fans, K Leland Rix shanked the three point attempt wide left and in the process kicked away what would be the Bear offense ' s last chance to win the game. A remarkable first down pass by Paye on third and 23 assured the Stanford victory and sent the Bears back to Berkeley crestfallen. The Big Game loss was perhaps an appropriate ending to a 4-7 season as the Bears lost four of their games by a total of twelve points. But the Big Game was definitely a disap- pointing and tough ending to the collegiate careers of Cal ' s senior players. In addition to Garner, other graduating seniors from the 1985 Golden Bears include WR Keith Cockett, T Mark Stephens, G Ron Zenker, T Keith Kartz, WR Gayland Houston, FB Ed " Bull " Barbero as well as Williams, Turpin, OT Marlin Wenstrom, CB Ken Pettway, and S. Matt Grimes. There would be no more comebacks for these Bears. WATER POLO BEARS MISS PLAYOFFS reaching the NCAA playoffs for eight consecutive years and winn- ing back to back national champion- ships in 1983 and 1984, the Cal men ' s water polo team failed to qualify for post-season play in 1985. Going into their final game against Stanford, Cal vied with UC Santa Barbara and USC for the fifth and final west coast tournament berth. But the Bears lost an exciting 6-5 overtime decision to the Cardinal and found themselves hoping that the NCAA selection committee would look favorably on their unimpressive 14-9 record, 0-6 in the Pac 10. But the NCAA chose the Gauchos over the Bears and the Trojans, leaving Head Coach Pete Cutino and his entourage to settle for a trip to Long Beach as spectators rather than participants for the first time since Gerald Ford was president. Perhaps the primary reason Cal failed to achieve as much success in 1985 as it had in previous seasons is that the team lacked dominating and brilliant players who made things happen in previous seasons. For example, in 1975 there was Jon Svendson; in 1980 there was Kevin Robertson, and in 1983 there were Pete Cutino Jr. and Alan Gresham. Gresham scored an amazing 64 goals during the 1984 season; only a poorly-coached team could fail to do well with such a tremendous individual performance. By contrast to Gresham in 1984, second team All-American John Felix was the leading scorer for the Bears in 1985 with just over 30 goals, an impressive but not overwhelming total. Despite their record and playoff status, the Bears definitely remained a strong team in 1985 as Coach Cutino received solid performances in 1985 from All American Matt Biondi, veteran Bill Schoening, and driver Luis Ortiz. Perhaps the most outstanding performance of the season came from freshman goalie Jeff Brush, who replaced the spectacular Shaun Cleary in the defense of the Bear cage. Brush rose to the occasion by surrendur- ing an average of only six goals per game during the twenty-three game season. The defending champion Bears started the season in rather unspec- tacular fashion by taking fifth place in the UC Irvine Tournament despite a 5-1 record. More to form, Cal won all five of its games at the Nor Cal Cup Tourney in- cluding an intense 9-8 overtime victory against Stanford in a rematch of the 1984 NCAA finals. An 8-5 loss to UCLA ended the Bears ' eight game win streak and left Cal with an 0-1 record in Pac 10 play. But the Polo Bears bounced back with three victories over non- conference opponents, including an 8-7 overtime decision over eventual NCAA finalist UC Irvine. But in a collapse reminiscent of the 1929 stock market, Cal lost eight of their next ten games in- cluding the coffin-sealing final game loss to eventual 1985 champion and fierce arch-rival Stanford. During the losing streak, Cal lost two consecutive games for the first time since 1982; additional- ly, for the first time in a decade, Cal lost both of their games on their Southern California trip by identical 8-5 scores to. USC and UCLA. If there is ever a " sure thing, " it will be that a Pete Cutino led water polo team will return to the NCAA Championship Tourney and finals. Cutino, a 23 year veteran of the water battles has six NCAA championships under his belt; his inability to lead his team to the championships in Long Beach has only manifested itself twice in the past thirteen years. Cutino knew ex- actly what his team needed to ac- complish in 1985 and why they were unable to perform up to par. Changes will be made, for sure. But it ' s also a sure bet that the man with the tan pate will be thrown into that certain Long Beach pool after many future tournaments. 7•■11..1 •ln his 23 years as the Golden Bear ' s head coach, Pete Cutino has a 428-158 record. His 28-8 record in NCAA Tournament competition is the highest winning percentage in the tournament ' s history. ■ Between 1977 and 1984, the Cal water polo team has finished no lower than fourth place nationally. Cal has been NCAA champion six of the past twelve years. ' The Cal water polo team was first organized in 1902. In its first official game, they beat the Neptune Club 3-1. THE BEARS Bruce Adam Matt Biondi Dave Blockhus Jeff Brush Kirk Everist Sal Fasi John Felix Bob Gonser Eric Grant Ben Maser Noel Murphy James Neushul Ivan Ortiz Luis Ortiz Craig Popp Pat Reid Peter Rogers Bill Schoening Rob Solomon Colin Thompson Andre Weiglein Head Coach: Pete Cutino Assistant Coaches: Steve Heaston, Peter Cutino, Jr., Jesse Figueroa • 292 F5tV SCORES CAL OPP. 17 tCal St. Fullerton 4 9 f Loyola-Chicago 6 8 tUC Irvine 10 2 f US National 15 8 t Long Beach State 6 9 tUOP 4 7 tUSC 5 10 Olympic Club 9 13 Santa Clara 4 9 fUOP 4 7 Santa Barbara 6 9 Stanford 8 5 UCLA 7 8 UC Irvine 7 6 Fresno State 4 9 U[ Davis 2 5 US[ 8 5 UCLA 8 11 §UC Irvine 12 7 §Long Beach State 8 14 §Pepperdine 6 8 §Fresno State 7 7 US[ 9 3 Stanford 6 6 US National 10 5 Stanford T-Irvine Invitational at Newport Beach -Northern California Cup at Stanford §-PAC 10 Tournament Long Beach -Unofficial matches FINAL RECORD: 14-9 HONORS AND AWARDS CAL ATHLETICS 1985-86 MEN Record if any, finish in SOCCER: 16-5-1, lost in first round of NCAA play-offs CROSS-COUNTRY: 8th at Pac 10 ' s FOOTBALL: 4-7, 10th in Pac 10 WATER POLO: 14-9, 4th in Pac 10 BASKETBALL: 19-10, 3rd in Pac 10, lost in 1st round of NIT SWIMMING: 5-2 meet record, 2nd at NCAA ' s GYMNASTICS: 5th at Pac 10 ' s, ranked 12th nationally RUGBY: 13-5, National Champions BASEBALL: 32-25, 10-20 and sixth in Six Pac TENNIS: 17-13, lost in first round of NCAA play-offs TRACK AND FIELD: CREW: LACROSSE: 7-4, lost in first round of play-offs league or postseason play WOMEN SOCCER: 13-4-2, ranked 15th nationally VOLLEYBALL: 23-20, third in NorPac FIELD HOCKEY: 3-4-1, 2nd in NorPac CROSS-COUNTRY: 4th at District 8 Championships BASKETBALL: 16-12, 4th in NorPac SWIMMING: 7-2 meet record, 4th at NCAA ' s GYMNASTICS: 6th at NCAA Western Regional SOFTBALL: 43-17, tied for 3rd at NCAA World Series TRACK AND FIELD: CREW: 3-6, third at Pacific Coast Championships MEN FOOTBALL All-Americans: Hardy Nicherson (Honorable Mention) Keith Kartz (Honorable Mention) Mark Stephens (Honorable Mention) Marc Hicks (Honorable Mention) Majett Whiteside (Honorable Mention) Academic All-American: Mark Stephens (2nd Team) Hardy Nickerson (1st Team) Keith Kartz (1st Team) Marc Hicks (2nd Team) Majette Whiteside (2nd Team) Ed Barbero (Honorable Mention) Dwight Gerner (Honorable Mention) Garey Williams (Honorable Mention) Ron Zenker (Honorable Mention) WATER POLO All-Americans: Matt Biondi (1st Team) John Felix (2nd Team) Jeff Brush (Honorable Mention) SOCCER PSC Player of the Year: Mike Deleray All-PSC (conference): Mike Deleray Todd Brockman Mike Nieto BASKETBALL All-American: Kevin Johnson (Honorable Mention) Academic All-American: Dave Butler (2nd Team) All-Pac 10: Kevin Johnson (1st Team) Dave Butler (Honorable Mention) RUGBY All-Americans: Kevin Lake Gary Hein John Riddering Brian Walgenback SWIMMING All-Americans: Matt Biondi Jeff Erwin Rick Gill Paul Kingsman Thomas Ledjstrom Craig Marble John Mykkanen Craig Popp Jeff Prior Roach Michael Soderlund NCAA Swimmer of the Year: Matt Biondi BASEBALL All-American: Jerry Goff (2nd Team) Lance Blankenship Kevin Maas TENNIS All-American: Steve DeVries WOMEN VOLLEYBALL All-Nor Pac: Wei Meng (1st Team) Ted Donohue (2nd Team) Diana Yovino-Young (2nd Team) Kelly Bates (Freshman) FIELD HOCKEY All-Nor Pac: Kathy Forbey Kiki Brown SOCCER All-American: Lesle Gallimore (1st Team) Tucka Healy (3rd Team) Academic All-American: Karen Lipton All-West: Trudi Sharpsteen Jeni Thomas Lesle Gallimore Tucka Healy Rodebaugh CROSS-COUNTRY All-American: Kirsten O ' Hara Conference Athlete of the Year (Cross-Country): Kirsten O ' Hara BASKETBALL All-Nor Pac: Jennifer Bennett (1st Team) Chris Metzger (2nd Team) Mia Kuusisto (Freshman Team) SWIMMING All-American: Connie van Bentum Mary T. Meagher Michelle Branchaud Krysten Burr Amy Clark Helen Jameson Cheryl Kriegsman Lisa Pereira Kiersten Dunbay (Honorable Mention) Mitsi Fukishima (Honorable Mention) Nor Pac Swimmer of the Year: Connie van Bentum Nor Pac Coach of the Year: Karen Moe Thorton GYMNASTICS All-Nor Pac: Karen lyemura Ellis Wood SOFTBALL All-Nor Pac: Lisa Martinez Stephanie Hinds Erin Cassidy Roni Deutch Nor Pack Newcomer of the Year: Erin Cassidy TENNIS All-Americans: Heather Ettus Jennifer Prah Karen Shin All-Nor Pac: Heather Ettus Karen Shin Nor Pac Player of the Year: Heather Ettus Nor Pac Newcomer of the Year: Karen Shin (tie) Nor Pac Coach of the Year: Jan Brogan TRACK AND FIELD All-Nor Pac: Helga Halldorsdottir Sheila Hudson Sally Wood Louise Romo Kim Kesler Roberta Eecles Nor Pac Coach of the Year: Tony Sandoval --nINTERVIEW y, this Bear can talk! you ever wondered who handles every little stat from Marc Hicks ' s rushing yards to Kevin Johnson ' s free throw percentage? Have you ever wondered who helped put out the word that Hardy Nickerson should be an All- American? Have you ever wondered who to see to get a press pass to a Cal football or basketball game? Meet every sports editor ' s friend, UC Berkeley ' s Sports Information Director (SID for short) Kevin Reneau. Reneau and his staff does all of these things and more. Technically, he is in charge of publicity and promotion of Cal ' s sports programs. But to him, it is more than that; his job is one of the best ways to present not only the sports pro- grams, but the University as a whole in a good light not only locally, but also nationally. The Sports Information Office therefore handles everything from press books to press passes for games to promoting certain players for honors such All- American teams. So how did Reneau, now in his early thirties, get a job that is usually held by men much older than himself, especially at such a large University as Cal? Being in the right place at the right time was the key for Cal ' s Sports Information director. Reneau, born and raised in San Diego, enrolled at Cal after spending two-and-a-half years attending junior college, UC San Diego and Dartmouth searching for what every college student looks for--What to do with the rest of his life. Reneau, " realizing that Cal was the only UC school with a real journalism program, " (journalism is only offered on the graduate level now) decided to try his hand at the craft. Writing had always come naturally to the onetime high school athlete (baseball, basketball and some football) and journalism seemed to be the one area where he could excel without putting out the effort that many other majors require. During his first year, that bastion of journalism The Daily Californian sports department decided to hire the young journalism student as its water polo reporter. Soon Reneau realized that " the combination of sports and journalism was a potentially great situation. " After freelancing for the Daily Cal for a year or so, Kevin walked into the now familiar SIO with his press clippings in one hand and a work-study job request in his other hand. It was a match made in Memorial. The SID at the time, John McCasey, took the young man on to his staff. " I remember getting paid two to three dollars an hour, " says Reneau, " That was a lot of money then. " It was a great situa- tion to work in the Sports department at the time recalls Reneau. " That was the year (1975) that (the) Cal (football team) had one of the finest college offenses in decades: Chuck Muncie, Wesley Walker, Ted Albrecht (all three played in the NFL) and Joe Roth. It was an incredible team. We beat USC 28-14 that year and it (the score) could have been worse. " After working in the SIO for two years, Reneau graduated with a degree in journalism from Cal and was offered a perma- nent job with the office, and this time the pay was much bet- ter than two to three dollars an hour. After serving as assistant SID for five years, Kevin got the break he had been waiting for. John McCasey left Cal to take a job in the Pac-10 office in the middle of the 1983 football season, and Reneau was subsequently offered the head job. Reneau was then, and perhaps still is, the youngest SID at any Division I school anywhere. Reneau has a job that any avid sports fan would savor. He can probably get into any sporting event he wants by making just a few phone calls. And he ' s doing something he likes to do. But despite Reneau ' s love for the job, he admits that the work-load can taxing. His job is, by its very nature, a twenty- four hour-a-day affair. Arrange an interview in the morning, send out recruiting videotape needed in Southern California by noon. Meet with Dave Maggard (the Cal Athletic Director) at one, press luncheon for the basketball team in the after- noon, check the outgoing press release by the four o ' clock deadline, basketball game at seven-thirty, take the obnoxious journalist who ' s been roasting Joe Kapp publicly out for a cou- ple of beers after the game. " My day isn ' t over until the job is done, " Reneau says, " but, the job keeps me young. Not every one gets to be 21 years old all their life. " Reneau agrees with many local journalists in that Cal Sports has had limited success recently, especially in the football and basketball programs. " Sure it ' s easier and more pleasar.1 to work for a program that wins consistently. But when Cal starts winning, just watch the people come out of the woodwork like they used to. " The key to success is recruiting, acknowledges Reneau, and it ' s tough to recruit good pro- spects to a program that hasn ' t won very often as of late. But with the strong support of the current administration, things are changing. Things may be getting " rosier " in the next few years for Cal Sports in more ways than one. And when " IT " happens, says Reneau, " it ' s going to be wild around here. " MEN ' S BASKETBALL KJ LEADS BEARS TO NIT the leadership of Kevin Johnson, perhaps the finest guard that Cal has seen in over a decade, and the coaching of first year head coach Lou Campanelli, the 1985-86 California Golden Bear men ' s basketball team reached post-season play in 1986 for the first time in 26 years. The Bears (19-10) appearance in the National Invitation Tournament was their first post-season action since 1960 when then-coach Pete Newell guided his charges to cond place in the NCAA. Bear fans left the 1986 season with many memories. There was the Bear ' s 80-75 loss to Loyola-Marymount before a sold-out crowd at Harmon Arena in the first roun d of the NIT. There was Chris Washington ' s dramatic steal of an inbounds pass and subsequent lay-up that sealed Cal ' s first victory over UCLA in twenty-six years. No one in Harmon that day in late January will ever forget the celebration that ensued when the game and The Streak ended: Eddie Javius and Ernie Sears cutting down the nets; students swarming onto the court and congratulating the players; the band playing " Louie, Louie, " over and over again; and coach Campanelli, almost in tears, hugging nearly everyone in sight. And who can forget the Bears miraculous comeback against USF where they were down by three points with only Tour seconds to play, but managed to win 59-58. And finally, perhaps the greatest comeback in Cal basketball history against Washington in the last game of the season. The Bears, trailing by 20 at halftime, came roaring back to tie the Huskies in regulation and beat them outright, 78-72 in overtime. The Bears started the season by ing a traditional non-conference slate of opponents as a prelude to the Pac 10 season. In what would later be described by the NCAA tournament selection committee as a " weak " schedule, Cal trotted out to a 7-2 mark. Admittedly, teams such as UC San Diego, UC Davis, and Hawaii aren ' t on par with Duke or Louisville, but the tories were important to Campanelli and his team as the new coach attempted to instill a new type of basketball play on a team of seasoned basketball players, none of whom he had recruited. But the Bears silenced many of their doubters with an upset of preseason favorite Washington in their Pac 10 opener. As in many of the wins to come, a gutty performance by Johnson led the Bears to victory including two crucial free throws that put the game out of reach. With victories over Washington and Washington State in their first two Pac 10 games, talk of a shot at the ference championship slowly found its way into conversations on campus. But close losses the following week on the road to Arizona State and Arizona quick- ly brought the Bears and their fans back down to earth. But the Bears didn ' t suf fer a letdown after the Arizona losses as they bounced back and won three in a row against Stanford on the road, USC and UCLA. With nearly half of the conference schedule completed, the Bears (13-4, 5-2) stood among the top three teams in the league. The NCAA tournament and its 64 team field seemed to be a realistic possibility. If Cal was to attain such goals, however, they would have to do what had up to this point in the season been difficult for them to do: win on the road. But following the emotional victory over the Bruins, the Bears became mortal again as they lost to both Oregon and Oregon State up north. Their first home loss, to Arizona, followed and left Cal at 5-5 in the Pac 10 and wondering what had happened to the chemisty that had given them five wins in their first seven games. Eight games remained, four of them on the road. While winning the conference title was a distant possibility, 19 or 20 wins and a post-season bid seemed to be a bit more attainable. The Bears shook off those midseason losses, however, and did knotch teen victories, winning six of their last eight games, including final-second tories over both USC and Washington. With a 19-9 record, the Bears seemed to have a realistic chance of receiving a bid from the NCAAs. This dream was especially plausible considering that Cal had beaten Washington (19-11) twice and the Huskies were almost certain to receive a tournament bid. But in a slight that was questioned nationally in the press, the NCAA passed on selecting the Bears for their post-season party, citing that Cal had " played a very weak conference schedule. " While anelli groaned and perhaps scrambled to schedule games against St. John ' s and North Carolina for the 1987 season, the NIT called. Cal athletic director Dave Maggard, who had been courting the NIT like a smitten frat boywoos apretty coed, answered with a yes. Before a SRO crowd in Harmon the Thursday, the Bears lost their first game to Loyola-Marymount. Despite the loss, the Bears still won the hearts of legions during the year. 1985-86 was truly a season to be remembered. When the memories of the season start to fade, what people will still remember are the players. Junior Jeff Huling will be remembered for epitomizing the word inscribed on the back of every player ' s practice shorts: " defense. " Second team academic American Dave Butler, who suffered from stress fractures and sat out the 1985 season, picked up where he left off in 1986 as he led the Bears in field goal percentage and dramatic slam dunks while combining with sophomore forward Leonard Taylor to control the boards. Michael Taylor, the only senior on the team, emerged as the Bear ' s sixth man with his cead-eye jump shot despite being told before the season that he didn ' t have an assured spot on the team. Eddie Javius became the Bears ' on-the-court cheerleader as he jected emotional adrenaline into the team when it needed it the most. But Johnson definitely was the cream of the crop. A first team All-Conference selection, KJ put the word " leader " into the word " leadership " for Cal. When the Bears needed two points the most, the Cal junior would be there either canning a twenty-footer or driving for a lay-up. If there was a last-second foul shot being taken, chances were that Johnson was shooting them. But Johnson ' s contribution to the Bears can best be typified by looking back at the second USC game. With the Bears down by two and less than a minute left, Johnson lead the Cal offense down the co urt. Jump shot by Johnson. Game tied at 63. Then, after a USC miss, Johnson is fouled with no time on the clock. As the 6-1 junior strode to the free throw line, USC fans rushed in hordes behind the basket to distract his vision. With nearly 500 fans waving their arms in front of his face, Johnson sank both shots for a 63 victory. While Johnson won ' t be with the Bears much longer, Campanelli will be. Sweet Lou, as some people call him, brought life to a program that appeared destined to spend some pine time in the Pac 10 cellar. But by instilling discipline and confidence into a potentially great group of basketball players, Campanelli (257-128) got more out of the players than many thought they had. He endeared himself forever in the hearts of Cal alumni by knocking off UCLA in his first try and taking the Bears to the NIT. It would be hard to deny the fact that Campanelli is the best thing that ' s been brought to the Cal campus since the last Nobel Prize. Dan frantoto Examintr A of the San Francisco N Chronicle Sunday, 26, 1986 SECTIO section Th Streak stops: But, 8, John- 14- 0-00, 3 ,,I. Taylor Halftime — Ca.liforrua 36, UCLA ,, , lle,..t JUL -- 21-29 75. one. Rebounds — UCLA 29 (Miller f. , California z9 utler 10). UCLA 20 (Richardson 6), Califon:; A 16 (Ruling 6). Total fouls — UCLA 26, California — Miller. Atten Bears rub out The Streak After 25 years of frustration, Cal finally beats UCLA 301 THE STREAK unaware of what it was ) referred to the UCLA Bruins ' 23 year, 52 game domination of the California Golden Bears on the basketball court. Of those 52 consecutive losses, some had been by close scores in overtime, but most had been lost by large margins in regulation play. In recent years, the Bears came close to ending The Streak but somehow always fell short either because of the team ' s lack of talent or due to tremendous effort on the part of the Bruins. As the years passed, The Streak became laughing matter to UCLA b supporters and an anethma to Bear fans. But the Bears had suffered long enough. In 1986, the pale blue nightmare was finally going to The Bears held a 36-31 end. lead on the strength of their hustl- ing defense. The key to the defen- eff sive effort was forward J Huling, who held the usually hot-shooting Reggie Miller to only eight points. But the Bruins slowly ate away at the Cal lead during the first ten minutes of the second half, and with 5:10 left to play, UCLA took a 62-60 lead on a pair of Miller free throws. But even though the situa the Bears win th- tion looked dismal, this time Bears were destined to Chris Washington tied the game one. up at 62 with a driving baseline la up, and started to retreat back on defense. But as the Bruins passed the ball inbounds, the 6-1 guard darted for the ball, stole it, and slammed it home for a 64-62 Bear advantage. Due primarily, to , play Washington ' s tremendous the Bears took command of the game, never looking back as they onne ctedots on seven of their final ight hod seal the victory. The Streak was over. Cal rises to the occasion After 25 years and 52 games, the Bears finally won one from UCLA i I I knew it was over with just over two minutes left. Dave Butler, the Bear ' s 6-9 forward,had just swished a ten foot jumper to the Bear ' s up y six After 23 years of frustration, The Streak was going to endl The Streak (for those of you SCORES CAL OPP. 46 Missouri 61 88 UC San Diego 46 74 . UC Davis 51 87 Hawaii 71 69 Montana State 62 67 St. Mary ' s 62 52 Nevada-Reno 51 80 t Drake 55 53 t Dayton 59 62 Washington 60 84 Washington St 68 59 USF 58 67 Arizona St 69 72 Arizona 79 75 Stanford 69 62 USC 61 75 UCLA 67 42 Oregon St 58 55 Oregon 65 52 Arizona 61 83 Arizona St 61 81 Stanford 53 63 UCLA 76 65 USC 63 64 Oregon 66 72 Oregon St 66 78 Washington St 81 78 Washingtom 72 75 t Marymount 80 t — at Merrill Lynch Classic. — National Invitation Tourn. FINAL RECORD: 19-10 PAC 10 RECORD: 11-7 NIT RECORD: 0-1 THE BEARS Jim Beatie Dave Butler Richard Chang Jeff Huling Eddie Javius LeVord Jenkins Kevin Johnson Bart Koenitzer Earnie Sears Leonard Taylor Michael Taylor Chris Washington Jon Wheeler Head Coach: Lou Campanelli Assistants: Ernie Nestor, Sherman Dillard, Derek Allister g;:; 303 THE NIT the first time since the 1959-60 season, the California Golden Bear basketball team played some postseason ball in 1986. The Bears, with their 19-9 record, were overlooked by the NCAA tion committee, but the National Invitational Tournament offered the Bears a place in their prestigous classic the day after the Bears ' final game, an upset of future NCAA pick Washington. Playing at home in Harmon Arena where they were 13-1 during the regular season, the Bears seemed a cinch to beat their first round oppo- nent, Loyola Marymount of the West Coast Athletic Conference. But the Lions came to play. Led by their two sterling gaurds, Loyola Marymount took the closeness out of a close game midway through the second half, and eventually moved on to the second round (where they would lose to Wyoming) with a 80-75 victory over the Bears. But to the 6,600 fans who packed Cal ' s tiny basketball venue, the Bears were the team that really won as the crowd gave the men in blue and gold a standing ovation for their tremendous performance in 1986. 65:s 305 WOMENS ' BASKETBALL DOWN AND OUT IN HARMON GYM ike a newly released movie, the L California women ' s basketball team showed a lot of promise entering the 1986 season. After a mediocre 15-12 campaign in 1985, the Golden Bears looked to the new season to provide a stepping stone toward their ultimate goal: reaching the NCAA playoffs. As every successful production must have the right combination of talent and direction, the Bears appeared to have just the right stuff as the season started. With the potentially explosive front-line of six-footers in Heli Toikka, Jennifer Bennett, and Charlotte Lusschen, all returning, newcomer Mia Kuusisto showing promise of star quality, and head coach Gooch Foster directing the action, the Bears seemed destined to be a hit in ' 86. But like many a promising feature, the Bears never quite lived up to their billing. Even before the Nor Pac schedule began, Foster and the Bears were sub- jected to a test of their mettle. Cal ac- cumulated a 7-5 record during their toughest non-conference schedule in recent years. But it should be noted that a number of the teams the Bears played are national powers such as North Carolina, Old Dominion (the 1985 tional Champion), and Villanova. If the Bears were to make any sort of a challenge for an NCAA berth, they needed to pull off upsets of these nationally-ranked teams as they did in their 67-64 victory over the University of Nevada-Las Vegas. As the Nor Pac season began in January, though, the Bears appeared to have their test of fire and were ready to make a run at the conference favorites. Many a show can be a hit at home; but the true test of any production ' s success and durability comes on the road. As their home and road records in the Nor Pac show, the Golden Bears were definitely smashing at home, but in turn, were smashed on the road. Within the friendly confines of Harmon Gym, the Bears coasted to a 5-1 record (11-4 overall). But on their opponent ' s courts, the Bears flopped to a sickly 2-4 record (5-6 overall). Cal ' s performance on the road eventually closed their show for good as they posted an unspectacular 7-5 fourth place finish in the ference, three full games behind the conference champions. The 1986 season was not without its bright moments though. One of the mostly positive was junior center nifer Bennett ' s coming into her own as one of the conference ' s stars. Bennett ' s 17.9 points-per-game average and .557 field goal percentage led the conference and earned her a spot on the Conference team. Additionally, net ' s 39 point explosion against Oregon State was the second highest game scoring performance in Cal women ' s basketball history. Also ing post-season honors was one-year talent Chris Metzger, a transfer from Oregon State who grabbed a spot on the All-Conference second team, and Kuusisto, an All-Freshman selection. The Bears face a tough challenge in future seasons as they graduate five players in the likes of Toikka, Metzger, Lusschen, Jackie Thomas, and Cynthia Stehouwer. No longer will the Bear ' s Triple Towers threat of over six-footers threaten the Nor Pac conference. But if Jennifer Bennet can find a couple of friends who are her height (6-3) and possess her talent the Bears may have a hit on their hands. ■ Senior Heli Toikka and freshman Kuusisto combined to form the Bears ' connection. Toikka ' s home town is Finland, as is Kuusito ' s. Both women played the same KTP Club team in ■ 1986 was Head Coach Gooch thirteenth as a basketball coach and seventh as Cal ' s women ' s basketball coach. Foster has compiled a composite record as a coach and has yet to coach a to a losing record. 307 THE BEARS Jennifer Bennett Sue Bruemmer Meme Fanner Mia Kuusisto Charlotte Lusschen Chris Metzger Amanda Ray Cynthia Stehouwer Jackie Thomas Kim Thompson Hell Toikka Head Coach: Gooch Foster Assistants: Carol Harrison Karen Smith, Coni Staff SCORES CAL OPP. 67 Santa Clara 62 74 USF 67 76 1- W. Washington 63 75 t Fullerton State 54 67 North Carolina 77 60 t Old Dominion 91 71 t Villanova 73 69 Illinois 77 73 Chapman College 55 67 § Nevada Las Vegas 64 59 § W. Kentucky 81 85 Pacific 53 71 Oregon 88 62 Oregon Stat e 74 77 Stanford 59 81 Fresno State 69 70 USC 86 50 Washington 65 68 Washington State 63 64 San Jose State 53 90 Oregon State 59 51 Oregon 68 73 Stanford 69 63 Fresno State 85 86 Arizona State 95 79 Washington State 72 86 Washington 78 77 San Jose State 63 t Golden Bear Classic Old Dominion-Optimist Classic § — Lady Rebel-Budweiser Classic FINAL RECORD: 16-12 NOR PAC RECORD: 7-5 MEN ' S SWIMMING AND DIVING GOLDEN BEARS SEE RED IN ' 86 could handle Texas. When they needed to, they could top USC. UCLA was always a tough customer. But in the end, dark blue beat out baby blue. Try as they might, the 1986 California men ' s swimming and diving team could not beat the Stanford Cardinal. Four times the Bears squared off against the men in red and white, and four times the Bears wound up play- ing second fiddle to the Cardinal. But Cal ' s failure to top Stanford was the only dark spot in an otherwise suc- cessful season as the Bears splashed, kicked, and pulled their way to second place behind the Cardinal at the NCAA championships. The Bears ' second place finish at Indiannapolis was the school ' s highest finish since back titles in 1979 and 1980. For head coach Nort Thorton, it was his tenth straight top ten finish in his twelve years of coaching Bear swimming. If anything, the NCAA championships should have been renamed the Matt Biondi Show. The Cal junior, now known world-wide for his shattering exploits at the 1984 Summer Olympics, the 1985 NCAA ships, the 1985 Pan Pacific Champion- ships, and the 1985 World University Games, added at least another inch or two of copy under his biography in the media guide as he swept the freestyle sprints and anchored the Bears ' torious 400 and 800 free relays. Biondi ' s most amazing performance was in the 400 relay. Despite a torrid 43:79 split by freshman Tommy Werner on the first leg, UCLA, Texas, and Florida all were leading the Bears. Eight laps, Thomas Ledjstrom, and Michael Soderlund later, the Bears still trailed all three with Florida holding a full length lead. Biondi then simply stepped up on the blocks, dove in, and set the fastest time ever recorded for a 100 yard split, 40:89, to give the Bears the victory. Throw in a new American record in the 50 free (19:22) and you have the 1986 legiate Swimmer of the Year. Biondi wasn ' t the only star for Cal at the nationals, however. Werner took fourth in the 200 free (1:35.74), and fifth in the 100 free (43.78), perhaps showing that Cal swimmers will continue to dominate freestyle sprints for years to come. Distance men Jeff Erwin and John Mykkanen garnered additional points for the Bears as they took third and sixth in the mile. Unlike in 1985, the Bears had a tough time garnering big wins during the dual meet season . After winning their first five meets including a 63-50 victory over perennial power Texas, Cal lost their final three dual meets to USC, UCLA, and Stanford. But aside from deciding who gets bragging rights during the summer, dual meets actually mean very little in collegiate competition. Conference championships, NCAA times, and NCAA competition are the real meat and potatoes of collegiate swimming. After taking third behind Stanford and UCLA at the Pac 10 Championships, the Bears sent a fifteen man contingent to Indiannapolis, and the rest is history. The Bears ' finish at the NCAAs was a fitting end to the collegiate careers of the teams four graduating seniors. All four, Erwin, Lejdstrom, Soderlund, and backstroker Rick Gill, swam at nationals and were integral parts in Cal ' s taking second place. Ledjstrom and Soderlund, two of the many Swedes who have, competed for Cal, will be sorely missed as both earned All-American honors for an impressive fourth year in a row. THE BEARS Doug Beach Matt Biondi John Byrnes Nick Chaves James Childs Jason Clark Lee Concepcion Jim Corbeau Larry Crafts T.A. De Biase Danny Dick Bill Eason Jay Elwell Jeff Erwin Kirk Everist Doug Frank Rick Gill Jim Gooding Michael Hlinka Paul Kingsman Thomas Lejdstrom Sean Lillie Carlos Lomba David Lynch Craig Marble Michael McGrath John Mykkanen Tommy Ortega Kenny Page Craig Popp Jeff Prior Vic Riggs Dave Roach Todd Robinson Lenn Rosenberg Rob Schmidt Colin Sherrill Michael Soderlund David Stewart Tommy Werner Doug Wood ring Mark Yokota Head Coach: Nort Thorton; Assistant Coaches: Karl Mohr, Bob Sprickman, Marc Thorton, Phil Tonne, Peter Tragitt. 314 152 MIAILNAML m )1))))111110m 411tW 31, kflAW MEET RESULTS November 15 in Chico: CAL 60, Chico State 53. November 16 at Spieker: CAL 63, Texas 50. January 10 at Spieker: CAL 62, UC Santa Barbara 24. January 24-25 at the Dallas Morning News Invitational: Florida 274.5, UCLA 273.5, Texas 265, Stanford 248, CAL 233, SMU 229. January 31 in Stockton: CAL 63, Pacific 32. February 1 at Spieker: CAL 80, Arizona State 33. February 14 in LA: USC 59, CAL 54. February 15 in LA: UCLA 62, CAL 51. March 1 in Palo Alto: Stanford 75, CAL 47. March 13-15 at the Pac 10 Championships in LA: Stanford 598, UCLA 546, CAL 477, USC 400, Arizona State 365, Arizona 331, Washington 143, Oregon 75. April 3-5 at the NCAA Championships in Indianapolis: Stanford 404, CAL 335, Texas 325.5, Florida 321 UCLA 288, SMU 169, USC 160, Alabama 136 Arizona State 120, Arizona 105, LSU 82.5 315 ■ Mary T. Meagher wasn ' t the only Golden Bear to compete at the 1984 Summer Olym- pics. Sophomore Conny van Bentum and Cal grad Agneta Martenson also competed, for Denmark and Sweden tively. 316 WOMEN ' S SWIMMING AND DIVING BEARS SPLASH TO FOURTH AT NCAA ' S C or the second consecutive year, the I California women ' s swimming and diving team took fourth place at the NCAA championships. Led by standing performances by junior Mary T. Meagher and sphomore Conny van Bentum, the Golden Bears garnered 238 points at the championships which were held at the University of Arkansas on the weekend of March 20-22, 1986. In tion, eight Bears collected All-American honors at the NCAA ' s: Meagher, van Bentum, Amy Clark, Helen Jameson, Lisa Pereira, Krysten Burr, Cheryl Kriegsman, and Michelle Branchaud. Van Bentum, the 1986 Nor Pac mer of the Year, collected 60 of the Bears ' points as she won the 200 yard freestyle, placed third in the 100 free, took fourth in the 100 yard butterfly, and finished ninth in the 50 free. Meagher tallied 46 additional points for Cal while also successfully defending her 200 fly championship in a NCAA record of 1:54.52. Mary T. also set a school record with her 52.85 second place showing in the 100 fly. Also of note at the NCAA ' s were the Bears ' 400 and 800 yard relay teams which both finished fourth, also setting school records in the process. For the women on the team, the fourth place finish culminated seven long months of training and workouts. As the 1986 season began, head coach Karen Moe Thorton supplemented the young and highly talented squad from the year before with six high school Americans. From the two-a-days ning in September to the fine-tuning swims during the week before the championships, the Bears showed evidence that they possessed the talent not only to repeat as conference champions, but also to make a bid at breaking into the top three at the NCAA ' s. But with Texas, Florida and Stanford, the top national teams, ing virtually the same squads from the year before and displaying their own highly-rated freshman classes, the Bears appeared hard-fought to move up nationally. Cal cruised through their dual meet season to a 7-2 record, losing only to eventual champion Texas, and third place Stanford. Included in the Bears victories was a win over UCLA (Cal ' s first ever over the Bruins in Los Angeles) and a first ever decision over the USC Lady Trojans. Also of note during the dual meet season were freshman diver Alyson Belcher ' s new school records for 1 meter diving (271.875 points) and 3 meter diving (305.250) set against UC Davis. With the end of February came the Nor Pac Championships, and the Bears wasted little effort in winning their fourth consecutive conference title. In all, the Golden Bears took 17 of the 20 individual championships and classed their nearest competitor by more than 500 points. For Coach ton, the championship was her fifth ference title in eight years of coaching. What Thorton has yet to obtain, however, is a nati onal championship. Apparently the Bears ' fourth place finishes the last two years seem to dicate that Cal is just another Mary T. or Canny V. away from attaining that goal. With the Bears joining the Pac 10 ference next year, the road to another conference championship will be a bumpy one. But Thorton will keep the Bears splashing away at that s hip until it is brought to Berkeley. 317 THE BEARS Alyson Belcher Caroline Bethke Michele Bird Michelle Branchaud Helga Brown Kyrsten Burr Lisa Chang Kim Chen Amy Clark Shannon Clark Logan Conway Krissy Drew Kiersten Dunbar Anne Forster Mitsi Fukushima Helen Jameson Sarah Kendig Cheryl Kriegsman Jackie LeBreck Laurel Lynch Mary T. Meagher Jill Pearson Lisa Pereira Susanne Piszkin Jill Rothkopf Loretta Soffe Kim Strauch Kris Strauch Conny van Bentum Lisa VandenBerg Pia Wong Mellanie Yotsuya. Head Coach: Karen Moe Thorton Assistant Coach: Betsy Rapp Coaching Intern: Lynn Purdy Diving Coach: Phil Tonne Manager: Kris Burke 318 ,,,, MEET RESULTS November 2 at Spieker: CAL 114, Fresno State 25. January 17 at Spieker: CAL 61, Santa Barbara 25. January 24 in LA: CAL 78, UCLA 62. January 25 in LA: CAL 751 3, USC 642 3. February 1 at Spieker: CAL 71, Arizona State 42. February 7 at Spieker: Texas 83, CAL 57. February )3 in San Jose: CAL 93, San Jose State 28. February 14 at Spieker: CAL 102, UC Davis 38. February 15 at DeGuerre: Stanford 97, CAL 43. Feb 27-Mar 1 at NOR PAC Championships in Oregon: CAL 1858, Washington 1341, Oregon 941, Washington State 793, Oregon State 600, San lose State 594, Fresno State 552. March 20-22 at the NCAA Championships: Texas 633, Florida 586, Stanford 538, Southern Illinois 167, UCLA 166, Clemson 123, Miami 121, Georgia 116, LSU and Alabama 82, Ohio St. 79, Cincinatti 77, Virginia 75. ■ Conny van Bentum, the 1986 Nor Par Conference Swimmer of the Year, broke her own Cal school records in 1986 in both the 100 (49.70) and 0(1 (1:46.35) free as she lead the seven women Bear squad to the NCAA hampionships. 6 319 MEN ' S GYMNASTICS TOUGH BEARS HANG IN THERE by injuries throughout the season, the 1986 Cal men ' s gymanstics team took fifth place at the Pac 10 Championships on the weekend of March 14-15th. The Bears, who piled 16-5 record during their nine-meet season, were at one point ranked teenth nationally. But standout Jon Omori ' s injured wrist team captain Dave Nakasako ' s leg injury kept the Bears from achieving their peak performance at Pac 10s, where national powers UCLA and Stanford dominated. Despite their problems, Coach Sho Fukishima ' s squad completed an tremely respectable season in 1986. After starting the season with team scores in the low 260 ' s, the Bears ed the season by tallying their two highest scores, a 277.25 and a 276.25, in their final two competitions of the season, a dual meet against ASU and at the Pac 10s, respectively. Additionally, every team that beat the Bears, with the exception of New Mexico at the Pac 10s, went on to compete at the NCAAs. A particularly tough opponent was NCAA finalist Stanford, whom the Bears faced four times icluding at the Pac 10s. On the other hand, the Bears enjoyed victories over teams throughout North America including Washington, Arizona State, Georgia, Michigan, and the University of Calgary. 1986 was an extremely difficult year for sophomore Omori. After having a fantastic 1985 and competing for the United States at the Taipeh International Gymnastics Invitational in Taiwan, Omori first endured a bout with measles in January and then suffered a wrist jury during a practice in February. The injury left Omori unable to perform on the pommel horse and parallel bars. Nakasako ' s leg injury prohibited him from competing in five of six events, leaving Fukishima scrambling for a replacement. But fortunately for Fukishima and the Bears, a pair of gymnasts picked up the slack with excellent seasons. Sophomore Bob Sundstrom, who along with Omori helped the Bears set a single meet scoring record in 1985, tallied high scores in both the UCLA and ASU dual meets including a 9.75 on the horizontal bar against UCLA. The other dominant contributor was junior Steve Mikulak. Mikulak consistently scored in the 54 to 56 point range including a 55.30 against Stanford at the Hobee Invitational, and he could have attained higher scores if not for consistently low scores in one or two events at every meet. Also ing mention was senior Erich Moser who, with Mikulak, led the Bears to cond place at the Hobee meet with a career high of 54.25 points, including a 9.55 on the horizontal bars. MEET RESULTS December 6-7 at the Spartan Open: Stanford 266.50, CAL 260.40, San Jose State 244.75, UCSB 233.35, UC Davis 155.25. January 18: CAL 267.50, UC Davis 237.35. February 1: Stanford 274.50, CAL 267.95, Calgary 231.45. February 8: CAL 265.35, San Jose State 255.60, UC Davis 222.40. February 16: UCLA 272.70, CAL 270.95, UC Davis 239.60. February 21: CAL 270.70, Michigan 261.60, San Jose State 251.10, Washington 189.10. February 23: Stanford 281.50, CAL 273.40, Michigan 264.50, Georgia 260.10, UCSB 251.25, UC Davis 246.50. February 28: Cal State Fulleton 273.05, CAL 269.70. March 8: CAL 277.25, Arizona State 271.25. March 14-15 at the Pac 10 Championships: UCLA 282.85, Stanford 281.85, Arizona State 280.25, New Mexico 278.30, CAL 276.25, Fullerton St. 271.90, BYU 266.00, San Jose St. 258.70, UCSB 251.85, Air Force 249.80, UC Davis 249.05, Washington 210.55. 111111111111•MMININNowto THE BEARS Thomas Barry Billy Bedell Byers Michael Cook Darrell Eder Dave Fish Steve Mikulak Erich Moser Dave Nakasako Jon Omori Bob Sundstrom Head Coach: Sho Fukishima Assistant: Billy Paul ■ During the 1986 Christmas break, Jon Omori was one of a two man contigent that represented the US at the Taipeh international Gymanstics Invitational. 271 HE BEARS Julia Hontz Karin lyemura Heather Jones Kala Loughrey Polly Rodgers Krista Voiding Vicki White Ellis Wood Head Coach: Pam Burgess Assistant Coaches: Ben Corr, Karen Kelsall ■ 1986 was Head Coach Pam Burgess ' first as a collegiate coach. She is also a brevet judge in gymnastics, the highest international rating. 324 WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS BEARS TUMBLE AT NCAA REGIONAL the second time in three years, I the California Golden Bear women ' s gymnastics team reached the NCAA Western regional during the 1986 season. But due to the combination of injuries and tough competition at the regionals, held in Corvallis, Oregon, the Cal squad failed to advance any farther nationally as they placed a disappointing sixth among six teams. The Bears ' accomplishments in 1986 were remarkable when one considers the factors that made up the team. For example, of the Bears eight competing gymnasts, five of them were freshman who had never competed any higher than at the club level. 1986 was also coach Pam Burgess ' first year as a col- legiate coach, having come from the club level herself. Even the women with experience on the team encountered problems. Both juniors Ellis Wood and Polly Rodgers battled injuries which hampered them from competing at various times during the season. But as the saying goes, when the go- ing gets tough, the tough get going. And this team got going toward the end of the season. With newcomer Karen lyemura leading the way, Cal beat Stan- ford in the final dual meet, and in the process set a new school record for team points. The Bears ' 184.85 mark eclipsed the old school record of 183.90. The Bears ' strong performance carried over into the Nor Pac Champ- ionships as they took third behind Washington and defending champion Oregon State. Cal would have finished higher, but lyemura suffered an injury- causing fall during her bar warm ups, which left her unable to complete her attempt for the all-around conference ti- tle. Nevertheless, lyemura and Wood, who scored a lifetime best of 37.80 in the all-around, earned spots on the All- Conference team and the Bears ' 183.15 score earned them a berth at the regionals. Despite another outstanding performance by Wood at the regionals, lyemura ' s injury and the Bear ' s lack of experience led to the disappointing finish in Corvallis. With only senior Kala Loughrey graduating, the future looks bright for women ' s gymanstics at Cal. Both Wood, the Bear ' s sole representative at the NCAAs where she finished 27th overall, and lyemura, the Nor Pac Newcomer of the Year, return for the Bears as well as Rodgers. With a year of experience under their belts, the Frosh Crew of 1986 can only improve on their strong showing during the season. The best is yet to come for these Bears. 11C 326 MEET RESUL TS January 16: Washington 179.50, CAL 177.70, Maryland 175.80. January 18: CAL 177.50, Oregon State 176.60. January 24: Utah 186.05, Washington 182.55, CAL 181.50. January 25: Utah State 178.45, CAL 178.15. February 1: CAL 176.20, San Jose State 168.10. February 9: CAL 186.65, Oregon 173.70. February 15: Washington 185.60, CAL 182.00, Stanford 181.70. February 22: Oregon State 182.45, CAL 181.00. February 28: Georgia 180.60, CAL 179.80, Stanford Michigan 167.95. March 9: CAL 180.20, New Mexico 173.45. March 15: CAL 184.85, Stanford 179.90. March 21-22 at the Nor Pac Championships: Washington 185.80, Oregon State 185.70, CAL 183.15, Oregon 176.40, San Jose St. 175.90, Washington St. 157.15. April 4-5 at NCAA Western Regionals: CAL State Fullerton 188.45, UCLA 186.75, Oregon State 183.70, Washington 183.30, Stanford 181.50, CAL 181.00. VENI, VIDI, VICTORY the sixth time in seven years, I the University of California rugby team won the national collegiate championship in 1986. The Bears, champions of the Pacific Coast legiate Championships, beat Bowling Green, 31-14, and then Dartmouth, 6-4, to claim the crown in Pebble Beach. But had tournament MVP Kevin Lake not made a game-saving tackle in the final minutes to prevent a Dartmouth try, the Bears might have easily walked away losers rather than champions. But as it was, Rob Mascheroni ' s two penalty kicks held up for the victory, and the " Big Green " was sent back east, empty handed. As usual, the Bears dominated not on- ly the Northern California Rugby ball Union, but also nearly all other col- legiate competition in 1986. The Bears only collegiate loss came in their first game against San Diego State, 17-15. Aside from that loss, the Bears lost only to three Canadian teams and their alum- ni club, the Old Blues. In the process of compiling their 13-5 record, 6-0 in the NCRFU, Cal outscored their opponents by more than a 100 points, 351-214. Leading the Bears in scoring was fullback Mascheroni who tallied 124 points on the season, primarily by virtue of his role as the Bears ' penalty and con- version kicker. Gary Hein, who along with Lake is a member of America ' s Junior National Rugby Team, led the team in tries with nine for a total of 36 points. Under the tutelage of head coach Jack Clark, the Golden Bears have established themselves as the premier rugby club in the nation since the establishment of a national ship tournament in 1980. In national tournament competition, the Bears have repeatedly beaten the best that the tion has to offer and outscored them 239-97. Hopefully Cal ' s domination will continue far, far into the future. 328 ■California rugby is the oldest sport on campus, dating back to 1882. Over the last 100 years, the Bears have.posted a 619-186-39 record, making rugby one of the university ' s most successful sports programs. THE BEARS Pete Burschinger Ben Garrett Marc Geredes Kevin Hillesland David Jones Kevin Lake Rob Mascheroni Mike Metoyer John Morken Ron Salaber Dave Simonsen Ryan Stearns Sean Tighe Brian Walgenbach Ivan Weissman Coach: Jack Clark ■In 1906, the president of the University of California and Stanford University felt football had become too rough and decided that the European version of the sport was safer. In the first rugby match with the Bears, the Cardinal won 6-3 in front of a crowd of 15,000. 330 SCORES CAL OPP. 15 San Diego 17 26 St. Mary ' s 7 26 Humboldt State 3 6 Univ. of Brit. Col 21 22 Santa Clara 10 26 Stanford 15 23 UC Davis 3 0 . . . . v Univ. of Victoria . 17 16 v Univ. of Fraser 0 12 v Univ. of Alberta 17 29 v Victoria All-Stars 8 24 Chico State 20 16 Old Blues 47 17 . . . . u Washington State .. 0 22 u Arizona 3 24 . . . . u UC Santa Barbara 9 31 w Bowling Green 14 6 w Dartmouth 4 v-International Universities Tournament in Victoria BC u-Pacific Coast Collegiate Championships in Tucson, AZ w-National Collegiate Rugby Championships at Pebble Beach OVERALL RECORD: 13-5 NCRFU RECORD: 6-0 331 INTERVIEW PUBLICITY ' S THE NAME OF HER GAME AWN in a corner of Hearst Gym is the office of perhaps the most overlooked component of the University ' s athletic community: the women ' s sports information department. The woman who heads the department is also little-known to few outside of the sports programs and the local media. But no one is more deserving of a little attention than this woman simply because of the sheer amount and type of work she does as she attempts to grab some of the limelight for one of the strongest women ' s athletic departments in the nation. Ladies and gentlemen, meet Chris Dawson. Though few realize it, Dawson has been an integral part of the Cal women ' s sports department since she accepted an intern- ship eight years ago when women ' s collegiate sports came into their own in the aftermath of the Title IX decision against sex discrimination. Born in Burlington, Iowa, Chris was raised in Port- smouth, Virginia, until she decided to pursue a degree in sociology at the University of Virginia. Although she didn ' t play basketball in high school, the tall Dawson was invited to play for the Cavaliers and did so while earning her degree. After an uninspiring stint as a social worker, the future Cal SID, her ap- petite for sports whetted during her college years, studied for a master ' s degree in sports administration at Ohio University and then headed for Berkeley to put her degree to work. " The Ohio program was good for me, .says Dawson. " It helped me shift gears. " I enjoyed the social work, but it just wasn ' t for me. " One year later, in 1979, Dawson took over the top spot in the sports information department, and has held that position to this day. At the time she arrived, only five people handled the ad- ministrative aspects of the eleven women ' s sports programs. To- day, that number has doubled to ten. Dawson has certainly not limited herself to the University, though. Among her impressive credentials is her chairmanship of the Nor Pac Conference sports information committee, her work as a press officer at two national sports festivals, and her work as assistant venue press chief at the basketball competition at the 1984 Los Angeles Olympics. EDITOR SAN FRANCISCO — Nine months, twenty-four sports, 112 pages, and countless numbers of decisions later, the sports section is finally done and the final block of copy is being written. It ' s been a long and, at times, difficult road to travel, but that is now just a memory. This book, in its completed form will hopefully be able to let people reading and looking at it relive some of their memories of the college experience be it a sports memory, a memory of a special friendship, memory of a monumental event on campus, or such. In my two years as sports editor, I have tried to take a series of pages that were dead and bring some life to them. Looking back, I am proud to say that I have brought some innovation not only to the sports section, but also to the book as a whole. Two years ago, we, as a staff, inherited a book that represented the lives of one of the largest universities in the nation extemely poorly. Through a mixture of experience, trial and error, and novel ideas, we are the proud " parents " of a book that is used as an example throughout the nation of what a really good yearbook looks like. Hopefully the sports section does justice to the excellent work that my colleagues have done with the remaining 400-odd pages. I feel it an honor to be able to chronicle the careers of some of the finest athletes in the nation and the world. And during my four years at Cal, I have found that they are not just fine athletes, but also fine people. Their future accomplishments in whatever fields they may enter will serve to illustrate the high-caliber people that make the University of California at Berkeley the finest institution of higher learning in the nation. A number of people have played instrumental parts in my being able to successfully produce my part of this book. On the sports side, I am deeply indebted to SIDs Kevin Reneau and Chris Dawson. Though the yearbook is definitely near of the bottom of importance when it comes to media exposure for sports, both Chris and Kevin consistently treated me with the same professionalism that they accord to major publications. Hopefully the interviews in this year ' s book will alert the campus community to the fine job that these two people undertake. Finally, there are the people on the staff to whom I owe a big thanks simply for being my friends which in turn made my job easier. Of special note to me were Peter Beck who came into his own as sports photo editor and made my job more into a creative one than a directorial one. And last but not least, I must thank Traci Gatewood, my editor. Traci, we had some rough times and some good times, but on the whole I have learned a lot from you, not just about making yearbooks, but also about life. Take care I know you ' ll be a success in whatever you do. In conclusion, I hope you enjoy looking back at our work and get as much joy from it as we got from making it. — BRUCE LYON PHOTO CREDITS PAGE 258: 1-JH PAGE 260: 1 to 10-PB PAGE 261: 1-RD 2-RW 4 to 8-PB PAGE 262: 1-RD PAGE 263: 1-PB PAGE 264: 1-PB 2-RD PAGE 265: 1-RD 1-PB 3-RD PAGE 266: 1-RD PAGE 267: 1-RD PAGE 268: 1-RW 2-RD 3-RD PAGE 269: 1-RW PAGE 270: 1-BL PAGE 271: 1-PB 2-PB 3-PB 4-PB PAGE 272: 1-PB 2-PB 3-PB 4-PB PAGE 273: 1-RD PAGE 274: 1-RD 2-PW PAGE 275: 1-RW 2-RW 3-RW 4-RD PAGE 276: 1-RW 2-RW PAGE 277: 1-RW PAGE 278: 1-PB 2-PB 3-BL PAGE 279: 1-RW PAGE 280: 1-RW PAGE 281: 1-BL 2-RW 3-RW PAGE 283: 1-RD PAGE 284: 1-JH 2-BL 3-RW 4-PB 5-JH PAGE 285: 1-RD PAGE 286: 1-RD 2-JH 3-PB R-RW PAGE 287: 1-RD 3-RD PAGE 288: 1-PB 2-PB 3-PB PAGE 289: 1-RD PAGE 290: 1-PB 2-MG 3-PB PAGE 291: 1-PB 2-PB PAGE 292: 1-MG 2-PB PAGE 293: 1-PB 2-MG PAGE 295: 1-PB PAGE 296: 1 -PB PAGE 298: 1-PB PAGE 300: 1-RW 2-PB 3-PB PAGE 302: 1-PB 2-RW 3-RW 4-PB PAGE 303: 4-PB 5-RW PAGE 304: 1-PB 2-RW 3-RW 4-RW 5-PB PAGE 305: 1-PB 2-RW 3-PB PAGE 306: 1-PB PAGE 307: 1-PB 2-PB PAGE 308: 1-PB 2-PB PAGE 309: 3-PB 4-PB PAGE 310: 1-PB 2-PB 3-PB 4-PB PAGE 311: 1-PB 2-PB 3-PB 4-PB PAGE 312: 1-PB PAGE 313: 1-PB PAGE 314: 1-PB 2-PB 3-PB PAGE 315: 3-PB PAGE 316: 1-PB 2-PB 3-PB PAGE 318: 1-PB 2-PB PAGE 319: 2-PB PAGE 320: 1-PB PAGE 321: 1-PB PAGE 322: 1-PB 2-PB 3-PB PAGE 323: 1-PB 2-PB PAGE 324: 1-PB 2-PB PAGE 325: 1-PB PAGE 326: 1-MW 2-MW 3-PB 4-PB PAGE 327: 1-PB 2-PB PAGE 328: 1-PB 2-PB PAGE 330: 1-PB 2-PB 3-PB PAGE 331: 1-PB PAGE 332: 1-PB PAGE 334: 1-PB PAGE 336: 1 -PB PAGE 338: 1-PB 2-PB 3-PB 4-PB PAGE 339: 1-PB 4-PB PAGE 340: 1-PB 2 PB PAGE 341: 1-PB 2-PB 3-PB PAGE 342: 1-PB PAGE 343: 1-PB PAGE 344: 1 -PB 2-PB 3-PB 4-PB 5-PB PAGE 345: 1-PB 3-PB PAGE 346: 1-PB PAGE 347: 1-PB 2-PB 3-PB PAGE 348: 1-PB 2-PB PAGE 350: 1-PB PAGE 351: 1-PB 2-PB PAGE 352: 1-PB 2-PB 3-PB PAGE 353: 2-PB 3-PB PAGE 354: 1-PB 2-PB PAGE 355: 2-PB 3-PB PAGE 356: 1-PB 2-PB 3-PB PAGE 357: 1-PB 2-PB PAGE 358: 1-PB 2-PB 3-PB PAGE 359: 1-PB PAGE 360: 1-PB 2-PB 3-PB 4-PB PAGE 361: 1-PB 2-PB PAGE 362: 1-PB 2-PB 3-PB PAGE 363: 2-PB 4-PB 5-PB PAGE 364: 1-PB 2-PB PAGE 365: 3-PB PAGE 366: 1-KA 2-PB 3-PB PAGE 367: 1-PB PAGE 369: 2-PB KEY: PB-Peter Back RW-Russ Wright RD-Ron Delaney BL-Bruce Lyon MW-Mark Wigod MG-Michael Gray KA-Kevin Ackerman JH-Jeff Hernandez BASEBALL BEARS STRIKE OUT IN SIX PAC the California baseball team heads into the 1986 season, op- timism for a return trip to the NCAA play-offs is abundant. After all, the Bears lost only six lettermen from the 1985 team which went 42-24, and made its first appearance in post-season play since 1980 when Cal finished third in the College World Series ... With this in mind, the Bears ... have every reason to be optimistic entering the 1986 season . . . So read the Cal baseball media guide in its outlook for the 1986 season. Baseball America and ESPN ranked the Bears as high as sixth in the nation at one point. Despite playing in the toughest division in college baseball, the Pac 10 Southern Division (Six Pac, for short), Cal was favored to finish first. Excitement ran high around Evans Dia- mond as the Bears opened their season against St. Mary ' s in early February. But three months and fifty-seven games later, a dissappointed squad of Golden Bears left the field, heading not for post-season play, but for the locker room. The Bears coasted through February ' s non-conference schedule, knotching eleven victories in their first fourteen games, including their first nine in a row. Cal opened Six Pac play in Southern California against USC and took two out of three from the Trojans including a complete game, 10 inning victory by senior lefthander Mark Sampson (4-5 on the season). But trouble soon set in for the Golden Bears. Arizona visited Berkeley and took two games from Cal. Three more loses followed, these to UCLA, leaving the Bears with a 2-6 conference record and much ground to make up on the league-leading Bruins and Stanford Car- dinal. Despite scoring fourteen runs in three games against the Bruins, the Bears ' losses resulted from a weakness that would be their downfall throughout the season: pitching. The thirty-eight runs scored certainly weren ' t expected by head coach Bob Milano, who had entered the season with one of the na- tion ' s most highly-regarded pitching staffs in the country. Cal made up some distance on the leaders by taking two of three from both Arizona State and USC. But soon disaster struck. On the road against Arizona, in front of what some players termed " hostile " crowds, the Golden Bears lost four of four including one gall- ing 17-16, 10-inning slugfest. Just when Milano and company thought their 6-12 record couldn ' t get worse, it dropped to 7-17 with five losses in six games to Stanford and UCLA. One of the bright spots during the Bears slump was a double-digit, five home run victory over the Bruins. While Cal had no lack of hit- ting and power throughout the losing streak, their pitching continued to disap- point as the team ERA indicated by ap- proaching the atmospheric level of five runs a game. The Bears ' nine losses in ten league games left them in the Pac 10 celler with an understanding of how Custer must have felt at Little Big Horn. The Bears finished the season by win- ning eight of their final twelve games, but it was definitely a case of too little, too late. The Bears took out almost all of the season ' s frustrations in their series against Arizona State, pummeling the Sun Devils for fourty-four runs over two games, including a 29-6 demolition in the second game. In that game, Cal set school records runs, hits (31), RBI (26), home runs (B) and total bases (64). The home runs and total bases are also Pac 10 records and the total base mark was the third best in NCAA history. Leading the onslaught was senior third baseman Lance Blankenship (pictured at left), who tied school records for doubles (3), and hits (6), and broke two others for runs (6) and total bases (15) as he went 6 for 8 with four RBI and two home runs. Junior Kevin Maas also tallied six runs in the game to match Blankenship ' s mark. While the romp was only one victory, it helped soothe the wounds of the disappointing season. A series sweep of Oral Roberts and a victory over Stanford which helped deny the Cardinal the league champion- ship, also had a balming effect on the Bears. But for a team with lofty preseason aspirations, anything less than making the play-offs came as a serious disappointment. Considering the abundance of talent on the Bear squad, the season ' s out- come was a definite surprise. Cal averaged just under eight runs a game and seven of the nine starters in their lineup hit over .290 on the season. Of the seven, three — senior Jerry Goff, Maas, and Blankenship — earned All- Pac 10 honors. Goff had a .686 slugging percentage and popped 18 homers (se- cond most in the Pac 10 and matched by teammate Maas) and broke the school single-season records of Dan Mclnerny of .642 and 13, set in 1979. Goff was 8 for 17 in the ASU series with three doubles, one triple, three home runs, and 10 RBI. Maas also broke both of Mclnerny ' s records with team-leading .712 and 18 marks while also leading the team in RBI (66) and game winning RBI (6). Blankenship ' s league honor was his unprecedented fourth in four years. While second to only Goff in batting (.340 to .352) and hits (70 to 74), Blankenship lead the Bears in runs scored (66) and stolen bases. Blanken- ship ' s 46 thefts gave him 187 for his col= legiate career, a Pac 10 record and the second most ever in NCAA history. The All-American selection holds nine other Cal career records: games played (244), at bats (903), runs (230), RBI (189), home runs (32), total bases (445), base- on-balls (180), and strikouts (145). Addi- tionally, Blankenship holds school single-season marks for runs (66), RBI (70), RBI and BB (56). Undoubtedly, Lance Blankenship is the best player to step into a Cal baseball uniform since the late Jackie Jensen. The Bears may find times even tougher next year. Milano crafted the Bears on a three year plan were developing recruits such as Maas and pitcher Andy Wortham were sup- plemented in 1985 with a number of junior college transfers. 1986 was the year for the plan to come to fruition. But an early season injury to senior righthander Will Schock, a mainstay on the 1985 team, only served to com- pound the Bears ' pitching woes. And to make matters worse, the three year plan is at an end as the Bears graduate eleven players, including six starters, and will lose a couple more to the major league draft. With a lot of unproven talent mov- ing from the bench into the field next year, times could become trying around Evans Diamond. i THE BEARS Rich Aldrete Mike Baer Lance Blankenship Charlie Bonney Joe Buckley Wayne Chai Anthony Crudele Chris Crume Brad DeJardin Ted Eldredge Dave Ellis Scott Farmer Jerry Goff Richard Harger Doug Hylton Mike Knopp Kevin Maas Mike Mathews Todd Mayo Dave Pastor Charlie Plumely Ross Sakamoto Mark Sampson Frank Santangelo Will Schock Jon Stone Mike Trainor Dan Truax Darryl Vice Jeff Weiss Andy Wortham Head Coach: Bob Milano Assistant Coaches: John Hughes, Alan Regier 9 St Mary ' s 2 10 5 St. Mary ' s 1 4 7 Santa Clara 4 1 7 Fresno State 4 5 15 Fresno State 5 3 11 Fresno State 3 3 6 San. Jose State 1 4 10 Santa Barbara 8 8 7 Santa Barbara 2 16 1 Santa Barbara 4 9 1 Fullerton State 8 12 6 Fullerton State 5 4 8 . Fullerton State 14 4 10 Santa Clara 2 4 3 USC 2 4 6 USC 4 12 10 USC 12 6 17 Santa Clara 6 7 1 Arizona 2 15 4 Arizona 7 29 17 USF 5 6 3 UCLA 12 10 2 UCLA 8 7 9 UCLA 18 8 8 Sonoma State 3 5 12 Arizona State 6 10 4 Arizona State 7 6 7 Arizona State 2 9 3 OPP. St. Mary ' s 4 USC 3 USC 9 USC 3 .... Sacramento State . . . . 4 Arizona 6 Arizona 5 Arizona 11 Arizona 17 UC Davis 5 Pacific 4 Stanford 10 Stanford 5 Stanford 9 UCLA 7 UCLA 9 UCLA 8 Santa Clara 5 Arizona State 2 Arizona State 6 Arizona State 7 San Jose State 1 USF 12 Oral Roberts 6 Oral Roberts 3 OralRoberts 8 Stanford 8 Stanford 4 Stanford 7 PAC SIX RECORD: 10-20 FINAL RECORD: 32-25 SCORES CAL OPP. CAL SOFTBALL CAL GETS WORLD SERIOUS T he Cal softball team enjoyed its most successful season ever in 1986 as it posted a 47-13 record and played its way to a third place tie in the College World Series in Omaha, Nebraska. The Golden Bears, victors over Arizona State in three games in an NCAA regional match-up, were one of eight teams in the double-elimination tournament. Cal began the tournament by knocking off Northwestern 2-0, but were in turn knocked off in the next round by eventual champion Fullerton State, 3-0. With their backs against the wall, the Bears came back the next day to edge Creighton 1-0 in the bottom of the eighth inning on a base-loaded walk to pitcher Lisa Martinez. The victory set up a rematch against regular season nemesis and 1983 NCAA champion Texas A M. The Bears and the Aggies had met twice during the regular season with each team claiming a 1-0 victory in extra innings. The rubber game was no exception, but unfortunately the Bears came up on the short end of the stick as Texas A M squeeked out a 10 inning, 1-0 victory. The Bears began the season by reeling off twelve victories in their first sixteen games. Interestingly enough, all four of the Bears losses came against teams they encountered on the road to Omaha. The first two losses were to Fresno State in a non-conference doubleheader, Cal eventually tied the Bulldogs for first place in the Nor Pac with an 8-2 record after splitting regular season games, but fell to them in the finals of the Nor Pac championship tour- nament, 2-0. The Bears ' other two losses came against the teams that beat them in the World Series: Te xas A M and Fullerton State. Also, despite playing well throughout the season, Cal was unable to win any of the four tourna- ment games the team participated in as untimely losses to teams like Oklahoma State and Arizona doomed the Bears to consolation brackets and second place trophies. But other than those few lapses during the season, the Golden Bears dominated their opposition with scores ranging fron 4-0 to 10-0 being commonplace. Head Coach Donna Terry led a seasoned team onto the field in her fourth season as coach of the Golden Bears. Senior pitcher outfielder Mar- tinez was one of many Bear stars as she concluded her Cal career by compiling a 15-6 record, a microscopic 0.22 ERA on the mound, and a team leading .298 bat- ting average at the plate. Rivaling Mar- tinez ' s pitching and hitting statistics was brilliant newcomer Erin Cassidy. The freshman, who along with Martinez, Roni Deutch, and Stephanie Hinds earn- ed a spot on the 1986 Nor Pac All Con- ference team, knotched an 11-2 won- loss record and allowed only seven earned runs in fifteen games for an ERA of 0.55. At the plate Cassidy batted .286, led the team in RBI with 20, and was se- cond in hits with 42 to Martinez ' s 48. Deutch, a four year All Conference selection, anchored the Golden Bear in- field and batted .213 as the team ' s leadoff hitter. Also deserving mention was number 00, sophomore Kim Moe, who rounded out perhaps the best pit- ching staff in the nation with a 17-9 record, a 0.67 ERA, and a team leading 120 strikeouts. 343 MEN ' S TRACK AND FIELD BEARS TRACK TWELFTH AT NCAAS The Cal men ' s track and field team capped off one of its most successful seasons in re-cent memory in early June with a twelfth place finish at the NCAA championships. Led by Atlee Mahorn ' s second place finish in the 200 meter dash, the Bears garnered 19 points and were one of five Pac-10 teams to finish in the top twelve. Other Cal athletes who made the finals in their respective events included Jari Matinolli, who placed fifth in the hammer throw, and Kari Nisula and Dave Maggard, Jr., who finished fifth and sixth respectively in the discus. Unfortunately for the Bears as well as the en- tire Cal athletic community, the 1986 season was marred by tragedy. During the week before the Pac-10 championships, promising sprinter Kerry Threets was gunned down in a senseless drive by shooting in Oakland. Threets had qualified for the Pac-10 championships in both the 200 and the 400 meter dash, and was also a member of the 1600 meter relay team. In light of Threet ' s death, the team ' s performance at the Pac-10 was a noble one. The Bears knotched a 10-2 meet record in 1986, and improved their dual meet record over the last two seasons to 22-3. In the first eight meet wins, California dominated their competition in almost every event. The most impressive performance for the Bears was recorded by senior Jay Marden and freshman Mahorn, both of whom qualified for the NCAA meet with personal records. At the five team meet in Sacramento, Marden won the 5000 meters in 13:52.50, while sprinter Mahorn took the 400 meters in 45.95. The Bears then went up against UCLA in an attempt to end a seven- teen meet losing streak against the Bruins. But a number of injuries prevented the Bears from giving UCLA a true run for its money as Cal fell 90.5 to 72.5. Highlighting the Bear ' s effort was a stirring victory in the 400 meter relay by the team of Rod Jett, Scott Gonsolin, Peter Howard, and Mahorn in the fastest time by a Cal team in eleven years, a sweep in the hurdle events, and Marden ' s victory in the 5000 meters. But the Bears bounced back the following week against another Pac-10 opponent, Arizona St., with an impressive 98-63 victory. This time, Cal ' s triumph was built around a dominance of the distance events and throwing competitions where they won six of seven events. But the highlight of the meet had to be Mahorn ' s per- formance. The freshman sprinter sparked a 1-2 Cal finish iii the 400 meters, anchored the Bears ' 1600 meter relay team to a victory, and led the 400 relay team to a strong second place finish. Next on the slate for Cal was Oregon. In an exciting and controversial meet — two Oregon runners were disqualified for a boxing move in the 5000 meters, the talented Ducks edged the Bears 80-79. The meet was so close that it was eventually decided by an Oregon first place finish in the triple jump. The Golden Bears then concluded their regular season schedule dual meet season with a 112-44 destruction of Stan- ford in the " Big Meet. " The victory was the Bears ' fifteenth straight over the Cardinal and was never really in doubt. The meet also helped round out the rest of the Cal NCAA team: Mahorn, Mitinolli, Maagard, Nisula, Jett, Howard, Marden, Gonsolin, and Dmitry Piterman. In his 14th year as the Bears ' mentor, Coach Hunt must have been pleased. Hunt con- tinues to construct successful track teams as his 94-39 dual meet record shows. Hunt faces a formidable challenge in the immediate future as he must deal with the loss of fine performers Maagard, Chesarek, Howard, and others to graduation. Michael Anderson George Bassett Dave Bernstein Joe Bourg Dae Chesarek Jim Cody Steve Degner Pat Duffy Jason Flamm Ted Glattke Scott Gonsolin Ken Green Mike Harris Doug Henderson Darnell Hopkins Peter Howard Fritz Howser Rod Jett Walt Jones Terence McCarty Kevin McPherson Dave Ma3gard Atlee Ma corn Ronen Maoz Jay Marden Jari Matinolli Terence McCarty Head Coach: Hunt Assistant Coaches: Ed Miller, Ray Burton Brad Duffey ■M■ THE BEARS Kevin McPherson Tyrone Moore Chris Mooring John Morris ' John Morse Brian Nagy Erid Nash Kari Nisula Dmitry Piterman Ilpo Poutiainen Chris Rhoades Jeff Rogers Paul Rosati Scott Sanders Scott Savage Robert Schwartz Rob Shenk Bill Shepard Sam Skinner Joe Sterling Joe Tamblyn Kerry Threets Miguel Torrente John Trevithick Steve Valen Ken Williams Rob Williamson 1111■111[1,_ MEET RESULTS Scored meets only. March 8th at Edwards: Cal 105, Cal Poly Pamona 49. March 15th at Edwards: CAL 98, Idaho 15. CAL 96, Cal State Hayward 22. March 22nd at Sac. State: CAL 124, San Jose State 35. CAL 113, Boise State 46. CAL 130, Sacramento State 29. CAL 131, Weber State 29. April 5th at UCLA: UCLA 90, CAL 72. April 26th at Edwards: Oregon 80, CAL 79. May 3rd at Edwards: CAL 112, Stanford 44. May 23rd-24th at Pac 10 Championships in LA: Oregon 134, UCLA 115, Washington State 104, CAL 89, USC 62, Arizona State 46, Stanford 37, Arizona 30, Washington 29, Oregon State 2. June 4-7th at NCAA Championships in Indianapolis: SMU 53, Washington State 52, Texas 47, Arkansas and Alabama 35, Texas A M 31, Oregon 30, UCLA 29, USC 27 4 , Texas and Fresno State 25, CAL 19, LSU 17, Houston 16 4, Auburn 16, TCU and Villanova 15. THE BEARS Ingrid Bailey Carolyn Beckius Cheryl Bell Crissy Cerkel Gina Cole Kathy Crupi Eileen Cunningham Marilyn Davis Cindi Durchslag Allison Eades Roberta Eccles Pam Eyman Latonia Floyd Sabine Furtauer Helga Halldorsdottir Sheila Hudson Ellen Ipson Kim Kesler Macy Moring Stacey O ' Hara Louise Romo Julie Ruiz Laura Schmitt Rae Ann Stiger Deanne Thomasson _Beth Vidakovits Sally Wood JoAnn Zulaica Head Coach: Tony Sandoval Assistants: Bill Shissler, Randy Huntington Coaching Interns: Chris Welsh Brenda Bertillion The Bears ' 97-48 crushing of the Stan- ford Cardinal on May 3rd was the Cal ' s first victory in the track version of the " Big Meet " in four years. MEET RESULTS Scored meets only. April 6th at Edwards: CAL 87, Cal State Hayward 47. CAL 101, San Francisco State 44. April 25th at Edwards: Oregon 91, CAL 73. Brig lam Young 92, CAL 73. May 3rd at Edwards: CAL 97, Stanford 48. May 16-17th at Nor Pac Championships in Corvalis, Oregon: Oregon 156, Washington State 126 4, CAL 114, Washington 96, Fresno State 46 4, Oregon State 46. June 3rd-4th at NCAA Championships in Indianapolis, Indiana: Texas 65, Alabama 55, Texas Southern 47, Tennessee and USC 37, Stanford 29, Wisconsin and UCLA 25, Florida 21, Washington State 20, Georgia 19, LSU and Kansas State 18, Florida State and UTEP 17, Oklahoma State 16, Houston 15, Arizona 14, Rice 13, Morgan State and San Diego 12 . . . CAL 8. BEARS LOSE IN PLAY-OFFS an extremely successful 1986 season, the Cal lacrosse team lost in the first round of the Western Coast Lacrosse League play-offs on April 26, to the Stanford Cardinal, 12-9. The Bears had beaten the highly touted Cardinal earlier in the year; 10-7 in Palo Alto, but this match was held in Berkeley at Kleeburger Field. Despite possessing the advantages of the home field and the home crowd, the Bears fell behind early, 8-2. Cal came back to narrow the gap at 9-8 at 5:25 in the fourth, but that was as close as they would come as Stanford quickly retaliated with three insurance goals. 362 -1 I ' 1 j •■%. 1 2 01 ' . ' • . . I -W. %my r 11. MEN ' S CREW BEARS TAKE PAC COAST TITLE fter a three year drought, the men ' s crew team cap- the Pacific Coast Rowing Championships at Lake Natoma. By winning the regatta, the Golden Bears earned a berth in the Collegiate Na- tional Championships in Cincinatti in early June. Unfortunately, the Bears were unable to finish any higher than fifth at the championships even though this was their highest finish since 1982. The Bears began the 1986 season at the San Diego Crew Classic in early April. In their only true regular season loss, the Bears ' varsity squad fell in the final race to eventual national finalist, Pennsylvania. Both teams eclipsed the previous course record. Additionally, the Bears won the overall collegiate trophy in San Diego by placing first in the Frosh Eight, second in the Novice Eight, and fourth in the Junior Varsity Eight. The following week, the Bears took another trophy, the Maury Crossman Cup, by defeating both UCLA and Oxford at the UCLA Crew Classic in Marina Del Rey. Mid April brought sunshine, flowers, and the prestigious Redwood Shores Classic. The Golden Bears rose to the occasion, knocking off midwestern power, Wisconsin, then UCLA, and finally, always touch Brown U. Cal ' s next race was a dual meet against arch- rival Washington; but the Cal Varsity maintained its dominance of West Coast Crew in 1986 by defeating the three- time Pac-10 kingpin Huskies by two seconds (5:15.40 to 5:17.48). The Bears ' victory was even more impressive in that the crew caught a crab three strokes into the race and were down by a length after meters, but still came back to beat an excellent opponent. The Bears tallied their sixth straight win against Stanford a week later in the final regular season dual meet. The Golden Bears ' 1986 performance is a bit astonishing, considering the young and relatively untested squad that Head Coach Tim Hodges put into the water in late March. All Pac-10 bowman, Steve Esslineer was the lone senior for the Varsity, and excluding coxwain Tony Venegas, only three Golden Bears had rowed at the Varsity level. But what Cal may lacked in experience, they made up for in size as the Bears boasted one of the largest teams in the nation, averaging 6-41 2 in height. The best is certainly yet to come for this crew of Golden Bears as all but one man return in 1987. And with the con- tinued success of the Bears ' Junior Varsi- ty, Novice, and Freshman boats, Cal will certainly continue in the fine tradition of crew teams since the days of Ky Ebright. VARSITY RESULTS April 5 at the San Diego Crew Classic at Mission Bay (2000m): Pen 5:35.10, CAL 5:38.66, Navy 5:44.79, Washington 5:46.18. April 12 against UCLA at Ballona Creek (2000m): CAL 5:43.00, UCLA 5:50.00 (by two inches), Oxford 5:50.00. April 19 at Redwood Shores Classic in Redwood City (2000m): CAL 5:41.68, Wisconsin 5:46.56. CAL 6:02.96, UCLA 6:32.86. CAL 5:36.74, Brown 5:40.30. (CAL 3-0, Brown 2-1, Wisconsin 2-1, Washington 2-1, UCLA 0-3, Stanford 0-3). April 26 against Stanford at the Oakland Estuary (2000m): CAL 5:15.40, Washington 5:17.48. May 3 against Stanford at the Oakland Estuary (2000m): CAL 5:37.16, Stanford 5:46.46. May 10-11 at the Pacific Coast Rowing Championships, Lake Natoma (2000m): CAL 5:50.89, Washington 5:55.12, Stanford 6:01.56, UCLA 6:07.38, Long Beach State 6:08.10, UC Davis 6:13.75. June 13-14 at the Collegiate National Championships in Cincinnati: THE BEARS Daemon Anastas Bruce Appleyard Davis Bales Edward Bales Steve Dettlinger Steve Esslinger Brock Grunt Jim Harding Andrew Hewitton Sam Hobbs James Hopenfeld Stewart Huntington Karl Johsens Bob Knapp Joe Krafka Chip McKibben Tom McKinney Ken Muller Jim Penny Jim Smith Tony Venegas Head Coach: Tim Hodges WOMEN ' S CREW BEARS NET THIRD AT PAC COAST Cal women ' s varsity crew team up the 1986 season on the weekend of May 10-11th at the Pacific Coast Championships held at Lake Nakatoma in Sacramento. The Bears ' varsity eight finished second behind Stanford in their qualifying heat to reach the finals, but were unable to catch either perennial power Washington or the Cardinal in the final. Additionally, the Cal junior varsity and novice boast took second place to the Huskies in the other divisions. The Bears began the ' 86 campaign like they have many previous seasons: by competing at the prestigious San Diego Crew Classic, an event which draws teams from around the nation. But the Bears must have felt a bit out of place as they rowed poorly in their qualifying heat and therefore failed to make the finals. But Cal bounced back and won the petite final, edging UCLA by just over a second. The Golden Bear varsity outdistanced the Bruins again the following week in a dua held in Santa Monica, this time by three seconds, 6:46.5 to UCLA ' s 6:49.5. Next for Cal was the Redwood Shores Classic in Belmont. But the competition was fierce, and, out of three dual races, the Bears ' varsity eight only managed to beat UCLA as they lost to highly regard- ed crews from Wisconsin and Brown. Just as the Bears dominated UCLA on the water during the entire year, Washington and Stanford did likewise to Cal. The Bears took on Washington and then Stanford in separate dual meets on the Oakland Estuary in following weeks, but the first boat failed to beat either team. All three teams met again at the Pacific Coast Championships and the results remained the same as Washington took the title, followed by Stanford and the Cal. Despite not reaching the nationals in 1986, the season was definitely not a wash-out for the Cal varsi ty. Head coach Pat Sweeney has, in his seven years as a Bears ' crew coach, won five national titles, including a varsity eight crown in 1980. The Bears simply faced better crews than themselves in 1986. But judging from the JV ' s strong showing and the loss of only three seniors from the varsity eight, Sweeney may, in the near future, be able to add another prize to the Cal trophy case. THE BEARS Kris Anderson Cathy Barsotti Susie Campbell Holly Goodman Kristin Johnson Sue Killebrew Dorthy Lee Carla McClure Beth Mandel Alison Merrilees Nevenka Pearson Constance Piper Jennifer Prentiss Julia Smith Stephanie Sugawara Caolfhionn Sweeney Donna Terry Sarah Van Giesen Lee Wolfer Coach: Pat Sweeney VARSITY RESULTS April 5 at the San Diego Crew Classic (2000m): Petit Final: CAL 7:02.09, UCLA 7:03.10. April 12 against UCLA at Ballona Creek (2000m): CAL 6:46.50, UCLA 6:49.50. April 19-20 at the Redwood Shores Classic in Redwood City (2000m): CAL 6:52.50, UCLA 6:59.60. Wisconsin 6:42.70, CAL 6:58.31 Brown 6:41.20, CAL 6:52.80. (Wisconsin 3-0, Washington 2-1, Brown 2-1, CAL 2-1, Stanford 1-2, UCLA 0-3). April 26 against Washington at the Oakland Estuary (2000m): Washington 6:01.58, CAL 6:13.88. May 3 against Stanford at the Oakland Estuary (2000m): Stanford 6:29.85, CAL 6:37.15. May 10-11 at the Pacific Coast Championships, Lake Natoma (2000m): Washington 7:02.20, Stanford 7:17.60, CAL 7:21.61. Seniors through the ages. (Above) Mike Johnson, the " Fraternity boy, " Sandra Cassyre, the " Chic Chick, " Jim Gumby Keller, the " Party Animal, " and Chuck Griffin, " The Rebel " each represents an aspect of 60 ' s life. In contrast, in the 80 ' s one encounters such characters as Norman Villarina, the trepreneur, " Chip Alexander, the " Computer Buff, " Jay Williams, " The tester, " and Jerry Lam, " The Engineer. " Reliving An Old Septmember 11, 1963 issue of the Daily Cal contained an editorial about the stereotypical man of the times. Curiously, the sixties man was characterized as wanting to do something about world problems, being disillusioned with his elders, a registered Democrat, and worried about war and the draft. Resemblances between students then and now are striking. Cal students are still labeled the forerunners of protest, they voted Democrat 5 to 1 in the 1984 Presidential election, and hold anti- nuclear, anti-military, and anti-apartheid rallies regularly. Students of the sixties in- fluenced the government to pass laws ensuring the civil rights of U.S. citizens. Today, students have taken up the offensive, once again, pro- testing social injustices throughout the world and demanding action. After a decade of silence in the seventies, many students have once again, established socio-political protest as an i ntegral part of their lifestyle. Academically, students of the 60 ' s and 80 ' s follow similar paths. With the dawn of the Space Age, President Eisenhower urged students to enter into the science and mathematics fields, hoping to strenghthen America ' s ing technological industries. Hence, a steady influx of students began seeking science and engineering credentials. Today, the puter Age has launched the U.S. into a society where grammers and technicians are not only in high demand, but are a necessity. ding to this hail, Cal students have packed the engineering and computer science departments. And while the motives for entering these fields are different from those two decades ago, the College of Engineering is still pacted with no letup in sight. Temporarily out of order, the Bear ' s Lair patio is strikingly barren after the November fire raged through the ASUC. As the site for the senior class council sponsored TGIF parties, it commanded a jubilant attendance weekly as students socialized and enjoyed food and drink. Today ' s graduating Golden Bear still faces the multitudes of job interviews, graduate school applications, and a_p- titude tests just as he did twenty years ago. With the overwhelming demand for high-tech business employees, today ' s career decisions also include con- sidering the implications of entering higher paying yet less desireable jobs. In retrospect, students have melded the hopeful views of the sixties with the realistic determination of the eighties to form a dynamic, concerned group of in- dividuals with a brave, however unclear view of the future. — Sean Williams Affair PUBS COFFEE mouse Z74 Eager to recruit, senior Robert Fan convinces Dave Tang that the Asian Business Association is• a rewarding extracurricular activity. Lost in contemplation, Rob Calloway considers the career opportunities in engineering. The union of man and machine. Pro- udly resting on the TVI 920 terminal, Kevin Vick demonstrates the joy a Computer Science major ex- periences while programming. Recovering from eyestrain, Brian James takes time out to ponder the implications of incorporating a code conversion algorithm. Abbot Baldwin Abbot, Gordon A. Political Science Abedrabbo, Francisco F. Computer Science Abrams, Robert S. Psychology Abshere, Gina L. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Acevedo, Janean Social Science Field Studies Ackerman, Robert A. Political Science Adam, Frederic J. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Adams, Veronica Art Adler, Franklin R. Microbiology Immunology Adler, Joshua S. Paleontology Ahn, Eunice Y. Computer Science Albert, Monique Art Alberts, Beth L. Biochemistry Adolph, Paul D. Physics Alexander, Chip J. Physics Computer Science Alfaro, Jorge E. Architecture Ali, Rizwan S. Industrial Engineering Allison, Jean E. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Althous, Juliette M. Political Science Amador, Eric A. Physiological Psychology An, Cyril J. P.E.N.R. An, Sun H. Art An, Sunny C. Architecture Anderson, Carol M. History Anderson, Robert W. Genetics Antonio, Robert C. Elec. Engineering Computer Science Arbuckle, John S. Architecture Arceo, Bernard S. Applied Mathematics Arditti, Avi Legal Studies Arst, Heather A. Social Science 376 Seniors Arthur, David A. Chemical Material Science Engineering Arucan, Bill Victor S. Political Science Arya, Mark B. Sociology W. T. Withers Anthropology Atkinson, Charles A. Philosophy Political Science Attamimi, Djamal N. Economics Avila, Claudia Nutrition and Food Science Babatunde, Heflin Slavic Bachmuth, Paul M. Middle-Eastern Studies Badgley, James Economics Statistics Baffa, Krista M. Business Administration Baffico, Dorthea C. Business Administration Baker, John B. Architecture Baldry, Phyllis Saunders Social Science Baldwin, Kevin S. Biology History Dynamic " All that glitters is not gold " goes the old proverb, which is certainly ap- plicable to Julia Jun-Hee Kwon, a graduating senior in architecture. Born in Seoul, Korea, Julia came to the Los Angeles area of California as a high school sophomore, where she began intensive college preparation. " My life was devoted to studying, " comments Julia. " I would go to school, come home, and at once open my books. " Although this was the case in her pre-college days, her experience at Cal has been quite different. Julia has attained the vice-presidency of the Korean Student Association, and also has been an active member all four years. In addition to this, she has found enjoyment in the Korean Baptist Student Union. The latter, Julia says, has been in- valuable in both establishing new friendships and securing old ones. Friends are noticeably of utmost im- portance to Julia, who has been especially indebted to Helen Yang and Liz Min. And now Julia looks towards marraige, perhaps the ultimate expression of friendship. Julia hopes the future holds a special career for her, one in which she could become involved in suburban and com- mercial architecture. She first wishes to get a firm understanding of the field before she moves on to her ultimate goals. " Some day, I hope to go back to Korea, where I might design low-cost housing for those in squatter areas, " she mentions. " Housing is so important to the individual. Not only is it an economic issue, but a political one as well. " This, she feels, could be a signifi- cant contribution to the existing society. Through the toils of midterms and papers, Julia has remembered the words " God will provide everything. " With faith like this, Julia is ready to face the world. 17Ft X Bankard — Briggs r3ankard, Robert J. Civil Engineering Banks, Nanette A. Political Science Barbara, Angela Internal Relations Barker, Cheryl A. Applied Mathematics Barnett, Kerry Business Administration Barrio, John Political Science Bassett, Scott B. Civil Engineering Bathel, Kelly L. Computer Science Battaglia, Alex S. Environmental Science Baugh, Lora E. English Bayer, Lynn L. Applied Mathematics Beard, Martin J. Rhetoric History Beeler, Sharon C. Industrial Engineering Op. Research Bell, Jessica A. Rhetoric Bell Stephanie S. History Political Science Belli, Joseph A. Mechanical Engineering Beltran, Evelina F. Psychology Social Welfare B ' enemie, Maury D. Legal Studies Bennet, Joy L. Sociology Social Welfare Benun, Robert L. Economics Zvi Seniors Berman, Steven P. Computer Science Bernales, Maria-Soledad Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Bernstein, Stuart N. Finance Computer Science Billerbeck, Tristen M. Mechanical Engineering Bisio, Deborah L. Environmental Science Bitanga, Dulce D.M. Industrial Engineering Bito, Alfred I. Psychology Black, Scott T. Political Science Blanckenburg, Caroline L. Business Administration Bland, Richard P. Business Administration Bloch, Janine D. French Political Science Blue, H. Craig Political Science Bobell, Michael B. Anthropology Boccignone, Bonnie M. P.E.N.R. Bock, Marcia G. English Bogdanos, Maria J. Social Science Economics Bolinger, Susan M. Psychology Bonzell, Sharlene A. Social Science Borbon, Edith R. Linguistics Bornstein, Anne C. Art History Borozan, Brooke D. Pol. Econ. of Indust,Soc. Bowman, Jeremy F. Genetics Bradshaw, Tiffany Finance Brady, Scott P. Comparative Literature Brakeman, Ed Business Administration Bregman, Jerrold L. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Bresnahan, Kerry A. History Bruer, Barbara J. Psychology Breves, Christine M. Music Briggs, Carolyn E. Genetics Brigham Chamberlin ' Brigham, Peter C. Urban Studies Brisbane, Robert J. Legal Studies Broadwin, Julie A. Social Welfare Brocchini, Christopher R. Architecture Brocchini, Theresa L. Marketing Finance Brodkin, Karen Political Science Brooke, Becky English Brosnahan, Sean P. Business Administration Brossart, Mark A. Materials Science Nuclear Engineering Brown, Everett T. Economics Brown, Kenneth J. Applied Mathematics Brown, Sandra M. Chemistry Brown, Scott W. Accounting Finance Bruce, Richard P. Political Science Bruderer, Marc D. Business Administration Bruhns, Renee M. History Bruton, Daniel E. Mass Communications Brydon, Louis B. Mechanical Engineering Buckley, Tamare R. Business Administration Buehler, Lisa R. Psychology Buenaventura, Rufino A. Art History Buhl, W. Peter Accounting Management Science Buhton, John II M. Architecture Burns, Timothy P. History English Burschinger, Peter D. Social Science Busansky, Lawrence S. Applied Mathematics Busby, Elizabeth A. English Butera, Dominic J. Business Administration Butler, Eileen A. Architecture Byczkowski, Lelia M. Social Science Seniors Byrd, Gwynnae L Social Science Calderon, Noemi I. Nutrition Food Science Callanan, William J. Social Science Camino, Kenneth A. Mechanical Engineering Camozzi, Carol M. Biology Campbell, Jodi L. Social Science Campbell, John R. Social Science Canada, Anderlyne M. Finance Cannon, Drew Engineering Geoscience Canter, Ross E. Film Caracci, Ingrid U. History Carhart, Matthew T. Landscape Architecture Carle, Steven F. Engineering Geoscience Carmichael, Kelly S. Legal Studies Carminati, Janet L. Microbiology Immunology Caro, Luisa A. Nutrition Food Science Carter, Kevin C. Civil Engineering Casady, Wendi L. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Casey, Daniel V. History Cash, Cristin T. Social Science Cashaw, G. Cassayre, Sandra E. Spanish Italian Castaniada, Rudy Political Science Castillo, Victor L. Political Science Castle, John E. Genetics Cate, Vincent A. Electrical Engineering Computer Science Cebeci, Rabia A. Political Science Cendejas, Jose M. Architecture Cercle, Diane M. Business Administration Chamberlin, Laurinda A. Geology 382 e Champsi Cockett Champsi, Mehboob S. Applied Mathematics Chart, Anson Y.C. Economics Political Science Chan, Jefferey M. Electrical Engineering Computer Science Chan, Maria S. History Chan, Mark Eric Biological Science Chandler, James P. Neurobiology Chaney, Matthew D. Physical Education Chang, Barbara A. English Chang, Betty T. Art Japanese Chang, Linda D. Nutrition Food Science Chang, Phillip N. Applied Mathematics Chang, Richard K. Medical Physics Chang, Stanley L. Genetics Chang, Wayne W. Civil Engineering Chavez, Eddie Spanish Chavez, Edward M. Chicano Studies Political Science Chavez, Michael D. Social Science Chee, Michael T. Civil Engineering Chen, Chi C. Mathematics Chen, Li-Ching Computer Science Chen, Stefanie Computer Science Chen, Yvonne F. Legal Studies Cheng, Claudia Ann B. Psychology Sociology Cheng, Jeanie J. Cheung, Colonia Neurobiology Cheung, Lori A. Environmental Science Chew, Alexandra K. Architecture Chew, Cynthia S. Psychology Chew, Kristina J. English Chiao, Anna Sociology Seniors Chin, Dennis Bio-Medical Physics Chiu, Mabel Marketing Finance Chiu, Johnson Biochemistry Cho, Michael Chemical Engineering Cho, Sungwoo Social Science Choe, Sonchu Mathematics Statistics Choe, Young Biochemistry Choeh, Milly Political Science Choi, KiHo Economics Geology Choi, Yunjung Applied Math Chow, Gregg Economics Chow, Jeffrey Mechanical Engineering Choy, Karen Computer Science Christensen, Carolyn History of Art Christian, Bridget Social Science Christian, Claudia Biochemistry Christiansen, Sharilyn Social Science International Economics Christie, James English Christofferson, Jill Biology Chu, Charles Elec. Engineering Computer Science Chua , Philanda Social Welfare Chung, Alfred Mechanical Engineering Chung, Christine Finance Accounting Chung, Margaret Biology Chung, May Key Sociology Cinco, Monica Sociology Social Welfare Cirillo, Roxy Nuclear Engineering Ciuchta, Michael Economics Coatsworth, Kenneth Political Science Cockett, Keith Architecture 383 --- Cohen Davidson Cohen, Jennifer A. Environmental Science Cohen, Rachel Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Cohn, Wendy S. Nutrition Cole, Francene L. English Collins, Brian M. Business Administration Collins, Catherine D. Zoology Collins, Deborah M. Political Science Collins, Thomas P. Political Science Collis, Marika V. Psychology Comay, Matthew A. Business Administration Conroy, Annemarie P. English Conwell, Mary A. Business Administration COnzett, Rebecca A. Economics Cook, Deborah A. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Cook, James D. Social Science Sociology Excited Occasionally, a course taken to fulfill of a major requirement may lead to an interest in a completely different field. Such is the case with Melanie Millhauser, a graduating senior in geography. Though cultural geography is her em- phasis now, Italian was her previous major, which she enlightened through a year abroad in Italy. This was, as she put it " very challenging, but extremely rewarding, " as she was required to make full use of her bilingual skills. Another cultural shock was in the people themselves. Melanie ex- claims that the men are not at all afraid to stare vigorously at any passing women. The meals there were more of an event. Instead of grabbing a hot dog, people would plan extensive festivities of food and drink. Melanie brought back with her these memories, but despite her love of Italy, decided to switch to geography. It was pro- fessor Nietschman who beckoned her in- terest in the field, with his Cultural Geography 100 class. Melanie recalls his being " very political, active, and exciting, especially about the Mosquito Indians. The department has been considerably exciting for her as well, from the beer Fridays to the lecture-and-teas. Throughout her studies, they have been 384 quite supportive. But right now, Melanie aspires to work for Club Med where she could take a cou- ple of years " to veg out. " Perhaps she could teach sailing, as she enjoys it so greatly on the Cal Sailing Team. " We ' d be pretty good if we had some decent equip- ment, " she exclaims, in reference to a re- cent match in which Stanford showed up with state-of-the-art sails. Despite this, Melanie maintains high spirits, not one to be daunted by a cracked rudder. Or, a pushy Italian. Seniors Cooke, Mary M. Social Science International Business Cooper, Katie Social Science Copeland, David C. Political Science Copus, Charles A. Architecture Cordoza, Christina G. Economics History Corey, Elaine A. Political Science Cornwell, Kelly J. Economics Cortopassi, Kathryn A. EECS Bioelectronics Coudeyre, Marc A. Elec. Engineering Computer Science Covin, Lisa B. French Cowart, Erica B. Rhetoric Cox, William D. Elec. Engineering Computer Science Craig, Brian E. Elec. Engineering Computer Science Crawford, Elizabeth A. Comparative Literature Crestetto, John M. Genetics Crossley, Kimberly L. Finance Accounting Bus. Ad. Crow, Kimberly S. English Cucich, Adriana D. Social Science Curry, Edward T. Chemical Engineering Curtis, Cathy L. Business Administration Czako, Paul A. Psychology Dalisa, Christine M. Political Science Dalton, Marcus W. Geography Dam, Truc T. Mechanical Engineering Dana, Joseph L. History Danforth, Elaine C. English Daniels, Emily A. Zoology Dante, Virgil Religious Studies David, Patrick H. Slavic Lang. and Lit. Davidson, Garrison H. Political Science Davis Eng Davis, Christopher K. Business Administration Davis, Clayton T. Architecture Davis, Craig T. Political Science Davis, Dan W. Political Science Davis, Susan T. Political Science Day, Christopher J. Elec. Engineering Computer Science Day, Every Social Interaction Day, Lynn C. English DeAlmeida, Ava M. Economics History deBenedetti, Mary International Relations Dekker, Laura A. Philosophy Delfendahl, Jane C. Business Administration Dempster, Gail J. Biochemistry Deng, Godwin G. Chemistry Denten, Christopher P. Political Science Denton, Diane E. Business Administration Deutch, Roni L. Legal Studies Ethnic Studies DeVaney, Kathleen D. Zoology Devera, Atheni P. Biology Devincenzi, Ron J. Psychology DeWit, Thomas W. English Dutch DeWitt, Amy E. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Dhawan, Sanjiv S. Genetics Dick, Marlin S. Political Science Dickerman, Scott I. Geology Dirou, Robert History Dittmer, Harold E. Business Administration Do, Cung D. Art Docktor, Natalie Applied Math Dodd, LaRoyce E. Social Science Seniors Dodge, Nathaniel S. P.E.N.R Dohrmann, Diane L Psychology Dollinger, Marc L. History Donati, Mario Italian DOng, Christopher E. Microbiology Immunology Donohoe, Maria E. English Donohoe, Robert M. Civil Engineering Donohue, Terese M. Art History Donovan, J. Stephen P. Philosophy Dotson, Nancy L. Economics Dowd, Brian R. Civil Engineering Dowd, Garrett M. Mass Communications Downum, Robert H. Business Administration Dressler, Diane M. Psychology Dreyer, Scott Economics Drickey, Sheryl D. Linguistics Duazo, Rico A. Civil Engineering Dunlap, Julie M. English Dunne, Erin C. Psychology Dye, Kipp K. Physical Education Dyer, Elizabeth History Paleontology Edgerton, Elizabeth A. Genetics Eugenio, Randolph F. Physiology Egoian, Craig Z. Social Science Elia, Robert D. Wood Science Dance Elliott, Kathryn Geography Elliott, Theresa M. English Ellisen, Earl P. Political Science Elman, Bradford L. Psychology Eng, Sally A. Nutrition Eneberg — Garcia Eneberg, Elizabeth P. Economics Ennis, Craig A. Chemistry Epel, Sharon F. English Esbensen, Lauren C. Social Science Esclamado, Alex M. Business Administration Evans, Janiece Social Science Field Studies Fagetti, John A. Chemical Engineering Falls, Ethan D. Sociology Faraco, Juliette H. Molecular Biology Fardee n, James Economics Farley, Robin L. Political Science Farnam, Michael A. Social Science Farness, Sandra L. Economics Felix, Ina M. Social Science Fernandez, Virginia G. Social Science Fernando, April D. Psychology Ferrari, Christina M. English French Ferris, Frederick S. Anthropology Psychology Field, Allison C. Humanities Firschein, Ben A. Social Science Fisher, Alice J. Business Administration Fishman, Michael S. Petroleum Engineering Flaubert, Nancy J. Puppetry Fletcher, Dana L. Sociology Flores, Jorge L. Social Science Flores, Mary J. Applied Mathematics Floro, Nina L. English Foland, Belinda Economics Fong, Betty S. Legal Studies Psychology Fong, Donna V. Political Science 388 Seniors Fong, Eileen T. Business Administration Fong, Irene Physiology Fong, Joyce C. Bioengineering Fong, Mitchell L. Mineral Engineering Fono, Erica N. Environmental Science Fontaine, Mark K. History Rhetoric Forbes, Douglas L. Political Science Forsiak, Erica A. English Forsythe, Ellen L. Slavic Languages Linguistits Fournier, Sandra Business Administration Fraser, Barbara C. Business Administration Frech, Christiane Business Administration Freeman, Leslie J. Physiology Friedman, Laurie L. Psychology Friend, Walter W. History Friese, Laura M. P.E.I.S. Frigo, Daniel Political Science Italian Frome, Karen R. Humanities Fu, I-Ping P. Social Welfare Fukui, Alex H. Business Administration Gac, Andrea M. English Gainey, Veronica Social Welfare Galinsky, Blair I. Individual Major Gall, Andrew J. Social Science Gallagher, Michael D. Economics Political Science Gambatese, John A. Civil Engineering Ganz, Steven J. Social Science Gaoaen, Alma C. Business Administration Garcia, Catherine A. Sociology Garcia, Randy E. Elec. Engineering Computer Science Q0 Garfinkel Hahn Garfinkel, Michele S. Genetics Garner, Dwight E. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Gartzman, Steven H. Genetics Gates, Cindi J. Economics Gatewood, Traci L. American History Gavazza, Susan L. Physiology Gee, Lance A. Biology Gee, Randy G. Economics Gee, Robert A. EECS Systems Geffs, Tolman Jr. English Engineering Physics Geller, Jessica L. Genetics Gensler, Steven W. Chemistry Georgiou, Diane English Georgiou, Stephen J. Microbiology Ghatta, Parmjeet K. Development Studies Gilbert, Denise N. Social Science Gilchrist, Wendy L. P.E.N.R. Gillanders, Joseph T. Mechanical Engineering Materials Science Gillespie, Margaret Humanities Gin, Garrett S. Political Science Economics Ginsberg, David A. Biochemistry Glaude, Lania Social Welfare Go, Susie Microbiology Mathematics Goddard, Shawn C. Psychology Golan, Shari Psychology Goldman, Dina E. Sociology Gomez, Katherine E. Economics Gomez, Steven A. Social Science Gong, Stuart C. Civil Engineering Gonzales Jr., Alfred Rhetoric Sociology Seniors — Gordon, Bruce P. Mathematics Gordon, Daisy Social Science Gragg, Elizabeth C. Business Administration Grecian, Catherine A. French Green, Holden W. Social Science Greenberg, Matthew H. Political Science Greene, Francesca Social Science Greenway, Kurt J. Religious Studies Greenway, Lyle J. History Gregory, Scott 0 Social Science Griarte, Ghia E . Elec. Engineering Computer Science Griffin III, Charles E. Humanities Griffin, Kimberly D. English Grobien, Alexander Business Administration Grose, Nina E. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Gross, Todd A. Computer Science Guichard, Rachel L. Political Science Gunderson, Tami L. English Humanities Gurdal, Zeynep N. Applied Math in Computer Science Gusek, Jodi A. Humanities Gutierez, Nancy E. Conservation Resource Studies Guy-Blunden, Deborah S. Guyon, Rudolph W. Rhetoric Haas, Chris L. Social Science Haddox, Carolyn A. Legal Studies Hafer, Kim Sociology Hageboeck, Amy T. English Hagen, Iris G. Oriental Language Haggerty, Erin M. Film Hahn, Darcy Landscape Architecture 101 — Halamandaris How — Halamandaris, Tricia R. Business Administration Halliday, Benita M. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Halverson, Kristin L. Education Child Psychology Hammond, Scott-Peter T. German Honey, Toni P. Social Science Hansen, Carl W. Physics Biophysics Hansen, Robin E. Music Harari, Amir E. Biology Harkin, David R. Finance Harmon, Barbara Zoology Art Harrington, Nancy B. Anthropology Harris, Constant M. Marketing Accounting Harris, Linda J. Elec. Engineering Computer Science Harris, Wendy S. History Hart, Joseph P. Business Administration Hartson, Paul E. History Economics Hasson, Maura L. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Hathorn, Paulette P. Ethnic Studies Hausser, Christian F. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Hawk, Dianne V. Conservation Resource Studies Hawkins, Daniel T. Computer Science Hawkins, Vincent W. Forestry Land Management Hay, Charles S. Elec. Engineering Computer Science Hay, E. Lynne English Hays, Ezra 0. History Hecker, Christopher T. Applied Mathematics Hee, Cheryl L. Accounting Marketing Heep, Richard L. Accounting Hemmer, Jennifer A. Social Science Field Major Henderson, David A. Finance Marketing 392 e 393 Seniors Henderson, Patricia E. Business Administration Herndon, Corinne A. French Social Science Hiatt, Darlene R. Computer Science Hicks, Kevin A. Political Science Hicks, Sarah B. Social Science Higashino, Rod M. Applied Mathematics Higgins, Tyler W. Economics Hill, Robert A. Economics Hing, Joanne E. English Hinson, Michael S. History Hintz, Jennifer M. Art Hirai, Michael T. Political Science Hirsch, Lisa R. English Hirshberg, Diane B. Slavic Peace and Conflict Studies Ho, Betty H. Microbiology Immunology Ho, Cynthia Y. Business Administration Hoogland, Laura A. Business Administration Hoang, Thuy T. Biochemistry Hobbs, Mary A. French Hoekstra, Leslie J. Chemistry Hofer, Lynnese R. English Hoffman, Larry V. Economics Holmes, Michael T. Mathematics Honbach, Katherine English Hong, Chin H. Computer Science Honig, Kevin C. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Horton, Jacqueline Psychology Hoshi, Manami Psychology Houghton, Patricia M. Accounting How, Stephen K. Elec. Engineering Computer Science Hsie John Ft Hsie, Sing T. Biochemistry Hsie, Tadd T. Molecular Biology Hsu, Donald P. Chemistry Hu, Philip K. Architecture Hu, Victor W. Electrical Engineering Huang, Sunny C. Elec. Engineering Computer Science Hudson, Cole E. Social Science Hughes, Elizabeth B. Business Administration Hui, Kit M. Architecture Hummeli, Jon B. Social Science Hunter, Glenn W. Social Science Hunter, Linda M. Genetics Hunter-Combs, Valerie A. Geology Hur, Linda K. Molecular Biology Hutchings, Tamara D. Mass Communications Hwang, Maisie Nutritional Science Hwang, Susan I. Elec. Engineering Computer Science Hyer, Joye Hyodo, Jennifer S. Business Administration Ikeda, Eliko Mechanical Engineering Ikeda, Kris Sociology Imbresci, Tony S. Applied Mathematics Statistics Impastato, David J. Asian Studies Inglis, Katherine L. Social Science Inouye, Carol Y. Economics Itaya, Randolph M. Architecture Ito, Stuart T. Electrical Engineering Iverson, Craig W. Forestry and Resource Management Iwamoto, Rick M. Elec. Engineering Computer Science Jackson, Peter C. Elec. Engineering Computer Science 394 e Seniors 111111M■El._ Jaffe, Robert D. History Jameson, William S. History Janes, Suzanne J. English Jang, Lena Business Administration Janku, George Physiology Jaquez, Gregory A. Civil Engineering Jeon, Yoomi Political Science Jesse, Andrea J. C.R.S. Jester, Tim J. Business Administration Jew, Jennifer C. English Jew, Lyle L. Molecular Biology Jiang, Stephen P. Anthropology Joe, Sharon M. Biology Joe, Veronica L. History John, Andrea T. Humanities Directed Have you ever met someone you just know will be successful someday? If not, then let me introduce to you Paul Calvin Miles, graduating with a field major degree in Social Science. Television is currently Paul ' s chief in- terest, with law a possible future pursuit. His affair with media production began with the El Cerrito Toastmasters, more specifically the Teletoasters, a hands-on organization which produced actual TV shows. Besides learning all the technicalities of television broadcasting, he began to pick up on the finer points of directing. One day, he was asked to direct an entire episode of " The Topic Is, " and despite the difficulty of the job, found the experience extremely rewarding. Internships with KGO TV and KNBR proved to be equally exciting, especially working on " 900 Front Street, " a news magazine. From these experiences, he was inspired for his Ethnic Studies 143 class, in which he created a sixteen minute video of Cal called " Caucasions in America: A People in Crisis. " Besides television direction, Paul has found an interesting niche in the com- munications field called voice overs. So- meone involved in a hobby or career with " voice overs " would spend the average day dubbing in cartoon sound- tracks and providing news spots bet- ween commercials and programs. Besides finding the job fun and in- teresting, Paul mentions those who do voice overs are paid a considerable salary. But whether or not he ends up announcing " The Love Boat will continue in a moment, " Paul is quite excited about the communications field. Whether it is communications law, TV production, or briefing the latest news, Paul Miles is sure to to play a big part in media in the future. 395 Johnson Kitchen Johnson, Alice A. Social Welfare Johnson, Angela M. Elec. Engineering Computer Science Johnson, Margaret E. Business Administration Johnson, Michael E. Accounting Johnson, Paul C. Social Science Johnson, Sharon E. Social Science Jones, Leslie J. Mass Communications Jones, Keith R. Applied Mathematics Jones, Sandra L. Economics Jones, Terry! L. Psychology Joseph, Jay S. Medical Physics Jue, Judy Business Administration Jue, Sharon A. Legal Studies Juhl, David R. Geography Julien, Sophie B. English Dramatic Art Kamatani, Kathleen K. History Art Kamimura, Mari Physiology Oriental Languages Kamuchey, C assandra T. Political Science Kanda, Kathie S. Social Science Kang, Jane H. Computer Science 396 ff ' l Seniors Kapellas, Jeffrey D. Political Science History Kaplan, Renee H. English Karlovich, Vicki M. Biology Kaseff, Charles A. Elec. Engineering Computer Science Kauffman, Jill D. Psychology Kauffman, John C. Political Science Kavanagh, Anne E. Psychology Kawano, Tracy Legal Studies Kay, Barri D. Psychology Keleher, Sandra L. Social Science Kelley, Kevin M. Zoology Kelley, Troy X. Political Science Economics Kelley, Sean J. Economics Kennebeck, Kristin M. Social Science Kepler, Sean D. Economics History Kern, Suzette M. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Kesler, Michael S. Computer Science Khalil, Michelle Business Administration Kim, Mimi M. Mass Communications Kim, Sang H. Social Welfare Kim, Seo-Ok Computer Science Kim, Soo-Dong Biochemistry Kim, Sungbum Political Science Kim, Ung M. Mathematics Kimball. Kristina R. Rhetoric Kingsley, Ann C. Social Science Kinomoto, Hisamichi S. English Kinota, Stanislaus Genetics Kirn, Andrew G. Finance Management Science Kitchen, Lorraine S. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. ' 197 Klask y — Lau Klasky, Helaine S. Political Science Kleiman, William J. Art Knafelc, Valerie M. Indust. Engineering Operations Research Knapp, Steven A. Civil Engineering Ko, Chris H. Biochemistry Koeber, Maria A. Art Koenigsberg, Robert B. Economics Koestenbaum, Elissa N. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Koh, Peter Y. Physiology Kolcka, Ralph T. History Kolstad, Kristine L. Nutrition Clinical Dietetics Komorsky, Jason B. Legal Studies Kon, Amy Biology Kono, Robert H. Asian-American Studies Sociology Kortizija, Rose M. Political Science Kosik, Lucia M. Physiology Kostelec, Peter J. Mathematics Kotoyantz, Miray G. Business Administration Kowalski, James A. Political Science Krackeler, Karen M. English Economics Kramlich, Richard S. Archeology Kristensen, Peter B. Physical Education Krouse, Eric L. Psychology Political Science Krueger, Erik A. Civil Engineering Kruger, Jeffrey S. Economics Kueber, James R. Business Administration Kuemmeler, Donald Business Administration Kuglen, Thomas L. Business Administration Kum, Nancy Environmental Sciences Kunkle, Jay G. Political Science 398 f?! Seniors Kuo, Charlene C. Elec. Engineering Computer Science Kuroda, Kamilla K. Asian Studies Kutzman, Marjorie S. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Kwak, Y. Joanna Social Welfare Kwan, Deborah English Kyong, Grace Sociology La, David K. Biochemistry Lagnado, Claudia R. Social Science Lain, Virginia Social Science Lam, Jerry J. Industrial Engineering Lam, John Y. Computer Science Lam. Leo C. Social Science Lancaster, Gail S. Business Administration Landau, Julia K. Humanities Landers, Virginia L. Psychology Lange, Ellen E. Economics Large, Sandra L. Anthropology Political Science Laskey, Deborah B. Political Science Lau, Elaine K. Architecture Lau, Johnson C. Elec. Engineering Computer Science 399 — Lau Liu Lau, Kum Y. Nutrition Food Science Lau, Mary M. Industrial Engineering Lau, Seok Y. Applied Mathematics Lau, Wai C. Business Administration Lauer, Ari J. Legal Studies Laurence, Mia English Laxo, Maria Zoology Environmental Science Lee, Adrienne D. Microbiology Lee, Alex Elec. Engineering Computer Science Lee, Betty Social Science Lee, Cassandra W. Computer Science Lee, Christina D. Applied Mathematics Lee, Crystal Legal Studies Lee, Cynthia Accounting Finance Marketing Lee, Daniel K. Computer Science Lee, Debra K. Elec. Engineering Computer Science Lee, Elisabeth M. History Lee, Gary T. Biochemistry Lee, Jae S. Applied Mathematics Lee, Jason P. Chemistry Lee, John J. Undeclared Lee, Jungmi Sociology Lee, Michelle H. Chemistry Lee, Ming K. Computer Science Lee, Philip W. Chemistry Lee, Randall Y. Chemical Engineering Lee, Simon H. Biology Lee, Steve S.H. English Lee, SuAnn C. Social Welfare Lee, Tadd C. Psychology 400 f47 Seniors - Lee, Victor E. Elec. Engineering Computer Science Lefevre, Dennis L History Legaspi, Erlinda E. English Legg, J. Vincent Philosophy Lehmer, Ronald D. Physics Lewart, Curt G. Economics Lenci, Christian D. Mechanical Engineering Lenio, Kiko Social Anthropology Lentz, Gary E. Business Administration Leong, Maxine A. Elec. Engineering Computer Science Leong, Noreen B. Psychology Leong, Phil G. History Leong, Sandi Physiology Leung, Danny C.H. Mechanical Engineering Leve, Eric P. Economics Levin, Joel N. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Levy, Kenneth S. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Lew, Katherine L. English Lewis, Michelle E. Comparative Literature Lewter, Teresa A. Chemistry Libby, Clare E. Architecture Libby, Jean A. Afro-American Studies Libet, L. Victor History Lim, Anthony Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Lim, Byung-Chul Economics Lim, Lisa L. Political Science Asian- American Studies Limoli, Susan E. English Lindahl, Leslie G. Business Administration Liu, Joseph C. Biochemistry Biophysics- Medical Physics Liu, Lin C. Asian-American Studies 401 Liu — Maysewhalder Liu, Stan Biochemistry Llamas, Pelayo A. History Lloyd, Stephen L. Elec. Engineering Computer Science Lo, Alicia M. Finance Marketing Lo, Sally C.K. Business Administration Lobedan, Franklin Civil Engineering Loeffler, Carl E. Computer Science Lombardo, Patricia A. Economics Long, Doug C. International Relations Lopez, Jessica Sociology Lorber, Brian J. Physics Lotzkar, Gordon P.E.N.R. Loucks, Amy C. Political Science French Louie, Dotson Economics Louie, Karen C.H. P.E.N.R. Love, Amelia Psychology Social Welfare Love, Kimberly A. Social Science Low, Jelin T. Physical Education Low, Victoria R. Architecture Lubin, Suzanne M. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Lucchesi, Martha M. Landscape Architecture Ludlam, Stephen P. History Luis, Mimi R. Elec. Engineering Computer Science Ly, Ha T. Chemistry Lynn, Daniel L. Political Science Lyon, Bruce D. Political Science Lyons, Dean M. Architecture Ma, Fernando C. Political Science Macapinlac, Tomasa G. EECS Engineering MacLaughlin, James B. Social Science 402 1§ Seniors — MacSwain, Robyn A. Social Science Slavic Madrigal, Michael J. Psychology Maeda, Hiroko M. Anthropology Maffeo, John L. Organismal Biology Mapnaris, Gary M. Business Administration MaFar, Victor S. Civil Engineering Magedman, Jodi M. Economics Mah, Brian Architecture Mah, Deidre L. Political Science Malik, Fady I. Bioengineering Malin, Allison L. History Manchee, Brooke C. Social Science Manning, Katherine I. Social Science Marconda, Scott M. Rhetoric Marcus, Carla S. Political Science Marshall, Elizabeth B. Sociology Martel, Bryan L. Mechanical Engineering Martin, Bruce D. Psychology Martin, Cynthia A. Legal Studies Martin, Lori A. Elec. Engineering Computer Science Martin, Peter D. History Martin, Robert C. Political Science Martinez, Amy C. C.R.S. Martinez, Gavin K. Biology Martinez, Lisa Political Science Martinez, Vic Business Administration Maser, Hill C. Political Science Mateos, Karen D. Spanish Latin-American Studies May, Gary R. Chemical Engineering Maysewhalder, Michael J. Psychology 01 A117 McCarthy — Miura Metarthy, Michelle A. Architecture McClain, Robert H. Civil Engineering Mc Carty, Letia J. Psychology McClelland, Shelly K. Microbiology Immunology McCollim, Elena M. Development Studies McCray, Caesarian Social Welfare McCubbin, Mary P. Business Administration McDonald, Amy Economics Psychology McDonough, Doneg P. Sociology McFarlane, Valerie Social Welfare Psychology Mclrney, Thomas M. Political Science English McJenkin Jr., Richard D. Applied Mathematics Mcee,Karen L. Social Science McKenna, Tracey L. Social Science McLoughlin, Patty L. Psychology McNamara, John History McNerney, Matthew B. Por. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Mechanic, Joseph V. P.E.N.R. Medan, Robert Architecture Meissner, Keith L. Computer Science Applied Mathematics Meissner, Paul C. Materials Science and Engineering Meieran, Sharon E. Economics English Melitas, Irene J. Finance Marketing Mendelssohn, Andrew C. History Mendoza, Alicia M. Social Welfare Mendoza, Lawrence Applied Mathematics Mendoza, Monica A.C. Social Science Metheny, Mary V. Biology Metheney, Molly Biology Mier, Pedro R. Architecture 404 CIT Seniors Miles, Paul C. Social Sciences Miller, Carolyn M. English Miller, Jon G. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Miller, Matthew J. P.E.N.R. Miller, Peter W. Chemistry Miller, Thomas E.L. Biochemistry Mills, Vanetta Social Welfare Min, Byong N. Biochemistry Minninger, Kyra Anthropology Psychology Mirngr, Christian Social Science Misrack, Ronald A. Psychology Mitchell, Hannah S. Music. Mitchell, Jill E. Molecular Biology Mitsuyoshi, Leah I. History Miu, Annie S.T. French Miura, Jennifer A. Sociology 141 Anc Mizutani Nimr Mizutani, Denise Industrial Psychology Spanish Modlinski, Irene Psychology Mok, Kenneth H. Biochemistry Monroe Jr., Thomas P. Psychology Montoya, Suzanne ' C. Microbiology Moore, Brian L. Environmental Sciences Moore, Ernestine D. Industrial Psychology Moore, Gail A. Mass Communications Legal Studies Moore, James K. Political Stience Moore, Kathleen C. History Spanish Moore, Laurel M. Political Science Moore, Robert L. Biochemistry Moran, Gina E. Marine Biology Morgan, Pamela A. Industrial Eng. Operations Research Mori, Hiroko L. Molecular Biology Morimoto, Kim Rhetoric Slavic Morlock, Kellie L. Sociology Morrow, Audrey J. Mathematics Morrow, Stephen E. Elec. Engineering Computer Science Mosley, Carolyn F. Psychology Mark R. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Mott, Robert W. Religious Studies Mou, Alfred Y. Psychology Muir, Katherine A. Marine Biology Mukai, Kevin H. Electrical Engineering Muller, Elizabeth C. Physiology Munneke, Leo P. History Murakami, Gary T. Architecture Murphy, Katherine E. Economics Murphy, Teri R. Elec. Engineering Computer Science A A A 41:1 Seniors Murray, Christian S. Applied Mathematics Murray, Terri D. Business Administration Myers David W. Architecture Myrick, Wanda J. Conservation and Resource Studies Nagata, Tracy A. Applied Mathematics Nakagawa, Kenneth M. Anthropology Nathan, Stephen G. Economics Nazareno, Jocelyn P. Biology Neeve, Peter J. English Mass Communications Nelson, Jeffrey D. Biochemistry Nelson, Lorine Social Welfare Newman, Colette R. Physiology Ng, Michael Chemical Engineering Nguyen, Alice N. Civil Engineering Nguyen, An V. Computer Science Nguyen, Gi-Diep T. Applied Mathematics Nguyen, Hiep T. Biochemistry Nguyen, Kim M. Mechanical Engineering Nguyen, Lan B. Biochemistry Nguyen, Minh H. Mechanical Petroleum Engineering Nguyen, Sxuan Biology Nguyen, Thien-Nga Engineering Physics Nichols, Julie C. Economics Nichols, Kelly H. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Nichols Jr., Richard E. Zoology Nickel, Janice H. Physics Nicol, Theresa L. Human Development Nikirk, Charles E. Civil Engineering Nilson, Ingrid E. Business Administration Nimr, Yvonne Nuclear Engineering (1, Ninh Parry Ninh, K im N.B. English Political Science Nisbert, Scott D. C.R.S. Nishikawa, Minoru Humanities Noh, Caryn S. Physical Education Noh, Jacki J. History Nolan, Earl W. Computer Science Nolan, Monica M. Economics Nootbaar, Thomas T. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Norcia, Michael D. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Norvid, Peter E. Psychology Norwood, Steve A. Architecture November, Amy L. Psychology Nunez, Linda R. Mass Communications Sociology Nyland, Matthew K. Business Administration O ' Donnell, Michael J. Political Science Fantastic " Life is an adventure, " says the ruddy- faced Jacques LeDuche, " I just want to run out and live it! " No doubt, speaking with Jacques is an equally stimulating ex- perience, as the graduating transfer student from the University of Paris is so rarely at a loss of words. Jacques grew up in Bordeaux where his father taught him an appreciation for dance. Besides playing the cello, Jacques enjoys ballet, which he has practiced since elementary school. Aside from a small community high-school production, Jac- ques has yet to step into the public spotlight. " Though it is a beautiful expres- sion of one ' s feelings, I am still too shy to perform my ballet for other people. " But from his outgoing personality, one would never know. When Jacques is not working out, he is studying economics, his proposed major. He can be frequently found at Cafe Roma, sipping espresso and studying vigorously. His aspirations include becoming a finan- cial advisor for the French government and opening up his own studio in Bordeaux. Jacques enjoys the rallies and protests. " Here, at Berkeley, I have seen a true con- cern with social issues. Hopefully, we can all learn from them. " He commented that Bordeaux was not quite as outspoken. This summer, Jacques returns to his homeland, where he hopes to apply some of the knowledge he has gained while at Cal. But until then, if you are ever at the gym early in the morning and see Jacques on the floor, pick him up and wish him the best of luck starting his studio in Bordeaux. Seniors Obrien, Charles T. Economics O ' Brien Elana T. Political Science Ocon, Michael E. Physical Education Oda, Cindy H . Computer Science Oda, Susan H. Social Science Oh, Derrick H. Undeclared Oh, Henry C. Economics Okonski, Fabian Biochemistry Okulski, Janelle J. Political Science Olson, Stephanie L. Physiology Orozco, Josephine A. Landscape Architecture Ota, Wesley T. Biological Sciences Otterson II, John W. History Outmans, Onnalee Social Science Owyang, Doris Asian-American Studies Padilla, David A. Biology Palma, Carmencita T. Physiology Pan, Steve S. Economics Pang, Gin Y. Ethnic Studies Sociology Pang, Pauline Oriental Language Paoli, Lauri L. Social Science Papanicolaou, Christine Psychology Parham, Deborah L. Civil Engineering Pank, Connie M. Microbiology Park, Edward J.W. SSFM-City Planning Park, Eunhye J. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Park, Helen H. Mathematics Park, Kwan S. Medical Physics Park, Yun S. Microbiology Parry, Shirley C. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Economics SYI Parsons Purdom Parsons, Amy L. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Passanisi, Donna M. Social Science Pastrana, Apolinario C. Neurobiology Patton, Jennifer Social Science Paulson, Hilary S. Geography Payne, Fletcher C. Business Administration Payne, Tracy L. Social Science Pease, Matthew R. Spanish Psychology Peckham, Jennifer Humanities Peckham, Karen M. Rhetoric Pederson, Kara J. Psychology Pelly, Laurie C. Rhetoric Pelter, Robin D. Applied Mathematics Perez, Enid Latin-American Studies Perez, Fausto A. Anthropology Perkins, Thomas D. Dev. Studies Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Perkins, Jacqueline M. Computer Science Pertow, Mark D. Economics Perry, David C. Naval Architecture Pesquera, Lydiette A. Social Science Peterson, Joyce L. Business Administration Peterson, Karen M. Psychology Petrin, Katherine T. Humanities Petroni, Peter W. History Phelan, Thomas A. Computer Science Phillips, Peggy History Pineda, Bernadette Biology Plomgren, Susan E. Nuclear Engineering Plutter, Stephen J. Business Administration Poe, Keith D. Political Science Seniors Pollock. Aaron R. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Pollock, Terese L. Business Administration Pooley, Allyson Economics Poon, Helen Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Poon, Pui Yee Elec. Engineering Computer Science Porter, Jenifer R. Psychology Potamitis, Sofronios A. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Powers, Kelly A. English Powers, Laura A. Materials Science Powers, Sam Rhetoric Price, Debbie B. Psychology Price, Lisa A. Linguistics Psaila, Julian F. Elec. Engineering Computer Science Purcell, Thomas H. Civil Engineering Purdom, Charles W. English Quan Rose Quan, Dina T. Psychology Quan, Margaret L. Economics Quon, Wing C. Biochemistry Quismorio, Shirley C. Business Administration Rake, Paula A. Humanities Ramirez, Frank M. English Ramos, Suzanne G. Political Science Ramsay, David A. Business Administration Randall, Lori C. Social Science Randall, Richard V. Architecture Rasmussen, Michele L. Political Science Ravel, Stacy L. Mass Communications Raymond, Keli D. Public Health Economics Rayos, Severino R. Psychology Reed, Melissa A. Linguistics 412 g Seniors Regenos, Penny A. Physics Reggie, Christopher E. Spanish International Relations Reid, Taylor S. Political Science Reimann, Robert M. Computer Science Rein, Mildred M. English Reinhard, Robert J. P.E.N.R. Rejniak, Richard M. Electrical Engineering Remar, N ancy J. Economics Renteria, Theresa S. Chicano Studies Social Science Requist, Anthony M. Computer Science Reynard, Lorri M. Undeclared Rezapourtowfigh, Alireza Cellular Biology Rhea, Randall C. History Rice, Elizabeth J. Microbiology Rice, Laura M. Religious Studies Richmond, Jason L.L. Applied Mathematics Rieders, Laura C. French Rivera, Shirley F. Chemical Engineering Roast, David G. Architecture Roberts, Gloria G. English Literature Robertson, David P. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Robinson, Sarah D. Mechanical Engineering Rocha, James A. History Rodriguez, Freddie L. Physical Sciences Rogers, Tracy J. Legal Studies Rous, Allison d. English Romero, Cristina N. English Romo, Louise Sociology Rose, Danielle E. English Rose, Liesa A. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. CJ 413 414 fff Rosenbaum Shpak Rosenbaum, Richard H. Economics Rosenstein, Aviva W. Psychology Rosevear, Kristin A. Business Administration Rosseau, Ann L. Landscape Architecture Rossel Edward G.D. History Architecture Rossi, Margaret L. Applied Mathematics Rothman, Elizabeth B. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Roux, Vincent M. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Ryan, Elizabeth M. Psychology Ryan, Michael J. Elec. Engineering Computer Science Ryan, Patricia M. Finance Sabi, Shiatu I. Applied Mathematics Sacman, Gene Argao English Sadek, Peggy A. English Salas, Michael A. Architecture Salazar, Ana M. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Salazar, Joe R. Sociology Salis, Adam R. Rhetoric Salisbury, Randall J. Political Science Salke, Mary G. Psychology Salm, Joslyn B. Psychology Salsman, Mark D. German Samadani, Azita Computer Science Samaniego, Ramon G. Political Science Sanchez, Mark S. Social Science Sandhu, Diane K. Finance Real Estate Sankar, Dwarka P. Physics Sato, David M. Social Science Schmidt, Suzanne M. Finance Marketing Schnee, Charles L. English Seniors Schonher, Mary H. Humanities Physiology Schorno, Dean L. Business Administration Schueler, Kimberly S. Business Administration Schug, Andrea Business Administration Schumacher, Kirsten A. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Schweitzer, Marc 0. Mechanical Engineering Schweickhardt, Susanna Humanities Schwimmer, Linda J. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Scruggs, Philip G. Political Science Sears, Elizabeth C. Undeclared Seifert, Birgit E. History Sekino, Megumi L. Political Science Selder, Katherine M. Social Science Seritis, Karin Civil Engineering Sessoms, Furmin D. Legal Studies Shamp, Kimberly S. English Sharpsteen, Trudi English Sheather, Kishti M. Psychology Sheldon, Edmund A. Economics Shelmadine, Cheryl L. Anthropology Shelton, Deborah I. Anthropology Shem, Karen L. Applied Mathematics Sher, Ellen S. Undeclared Sherstinsky, Alexander s. Elec. Engineering Computer Science Shibley, Deborah L. Political Science Shibuya, Jill E. Business Administration Shimizu, Esther M. Asian Studies Shin, Doris Y. Sociology Shinozaki, Elaine F. Oriental Languages Shpak, Susan M. Business Administration 01 al; — Sierra — Steinkamp Sierra, Gilbert Ethnic Studies Simmons Sonja E. Political Science Simon, Deborah A. Economics Simon, Lynn M. Architecture Simon, Vickie L. Business Administration Simone Lisa D. Political Science Simpson, Jennifer L. Nutrition Food Science Simpson. Jonathon H. Social Science Field Studies Singh, Sandeep Petroleum Engineering Siu, Robert A. Business Administration Sklensky, Diane E. Botany Sklensky, Janice C. Mathematics Skavril, Julia R. Mass Communications Slater, Carol Ann R. Slavic Languages Literatures Slatten, Katherine E. English Sloan, Beverly A. English Literature Smith, Benern L. International Relations Smith, David C. Business Administration Smith, Hilary G. - Psychology Smith, Jacklyn A. Economics Smith, Tracy J. Social Welfare Smith, Wanda R. Political Science Smyj, Matthew K. Physical Geography So, Brenda Y. Accounting Finance Som, Rod rick C. Statistics Sommer, David B. Mathematics Economics Sontag, Mary-Ann E. Social Welfare Soriano, Elmer M. Medical Physics Sotto, Jennifer F. Psychology Souroujon, Ruth English Literature 416 Seniors Southerland, Kevin L. Architecture Sparks, Kristina M. Business Administration Sparks, Lynne L. Microbiology Spear, Margaret A. English Spector, Mark S. Physical Applied Mathematics Spicer, Byron R. Art History Spickerman, Ralph EECS Engineering Spindler, Heather A. C.R.S. Spira, Samuel R. Legal Studies Stanich, Jennifer. English Stanley, Cara L. Ethnic Studies Starrett, Laura A. Psychology Stauff, Jennifer C. Economics Stehouwer, Cynthia K. Marketing Organizational Behavior Steinkamp, Susan M. Economics Dedicated Dong-hyun Choi is excited about sociology. This native Korean and a transfer student from Seoul ' s Myung-Ji University has chosen this field because, as he puts it, " It is time to be concerned about political and community issues in the U.S. " From Korea, Dong-hyun made a four-week visit to Berkeley before he decided to make the change to the University of California. Some of the things about Cal that attracted him in- cluded the large, reputable sociology department as well as the professors, who " aren ' t so worried about how they dress, but are extremely dedicated. " His current emphasis includes an adolescent age study in which the rela- tionships of the youths with their families is analyzed. " We are born, and grow up in society, " comments Dong- hyun. " With sociology, we can have the understanding to know why we live the way we do. " His future goals include working in social service, such as in a community center, getting an MBA from Notre Dame, and becoming established in local politics. Dong-hyun has found many things at Berkeley. From the concern of the students over social issues, to getting married in 1984, he will always look back on his days at Cal with great satisfaction. Stelm an —Terrell Steiman, Nathan M. Mechanical Engineering Stickelmaier, John F. Physics Stone, Anne L. Humanities Stratton HI, Charles C. English Struzzo, John J. Economics Stusser, Michael A. Mass Communications Su, Kuang Hui Business Administration Sue, Alan J. Business Administration Suen, Diane Business Administration • Suh, Margaret M. Physiological Psychology Suh, Peter S. Microbiology Immunology Sumida, Ann M. Physical Education Summers, Carolyn J. Finance Marketing Sun, David C. Mechanical Engineering Sun, Julie K. Chemical Engineering 418 tY Seniors Sun, Julie K. Biochemistry Sung, Eric C. Biochemistry Sunou, Edward J. Chemical Engineering Sunoo, Ken K. Business Administration Sussman, Julie E. Social Science Sutanto, Lanny Microbiology Swarts, Sally Random Studies Sze, Chien Chemical Engineering Taback, Lisa A. History Tackitt, Catherine L. Legal Studies Tackitt, Mark B. History Tademaru, David Y. Business Administration Taga, Linda K. Mass Comm. Asian American Studies Tanaka, Junko L. Business Administration Tang, Jeffrey B. Computer Science Tanguilig, CherylLynn R. Genetics Tanney Laura M. Social Science Tara, Anita Chemical Engineering , Tarallo, Mark K. English Tariku, Daniel Civil Engineering Taue, Patricia I. Political Science Tayeri, Thomas Genetics Taylor, L. Maxwell Humanities Taylor, Sheila E. Chemistry Tcheong, Louellb F. French Spanish Tedja, Lenny Nutrition Food Sciences Teeter, David W. Mathematics Tenorio, Jocelyn R. Psychology Tepermeister, Igor Chemical Engineering Terrell, Jennifer A. Mass Communications 419 Terry —Vecere Terry, Leslie A. Social Welfare Tewes, Aline C. Psychology Tharp, Veronica L. Psychology Theaker, Robert M. Biology Thomas, Richard E. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Thomas, Suzanne M. History Thompson, Eric J. Sociology Thompson, John A. Business Administration Thompson, Shelly A. Economics Middle Eastern Studies Threatt, Darlene Rhetoric Thuesch, Stephen D. Geography Tiao, Anne Biology Tidwell, Diane N. English Tien, Phyllis C. Molecular Biology Toll, Tristina M. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Healthy One might not suspect that Kathleen Goodman is such an energetic, intellectual dynamo, judging from her frequently- reserved personality. However, once on the subject of nutritional science, her in- tended major, there is little to stop the conversation. Though she states, " Most of my truly in- teresting reports stemmed from my in- dependent study, " she also says the " guys from Morgan " have been a great support. Her recent studies have included the rela- tionship between social classes and their diets, including effects on fertility. Kathleen has worked for the past two summers as an intern at the Amiga Diet Center in San Jose where she was an assis- tant analyst. Although the work has been interesting for her, Kathleen feels her career interests lie elsewhere. After graduation, Kathleen considers going for an MBA in restaurant administration at Cor- nell University, with an emphasis on nutri- tion. Kathleen states that " there aren ' t enough places to eat in which you can sit down and be completely confident that your meal is as good for you as it tastes! " Originally, however, she had no interest in the sciences. During high school, her older sister, Lisa, majoring in chemistry at UC San Diego, would bring home 3-D models of molecules for her in hopes of stimulating her interest. Yet Kathleen, all through her youth, ignored Lisa ' s other- wise very educational undertakings. But thanks to interesting lectures of Dr. Carpenter, Kathleen decided in her sophomore year that nutrition was her field. In studying the various aspects of nutritional science, Kathleen Goodman believes that not only can one ' s health be increased by some planning, but also that food should never be a chore to eat. Keep an eye out for a restaurant managed by Kathleen in the future. There is a good probability it will be a hit. Seniors ToIlerton, Joanne R.C. Biology Tom, David W. Business Administration Tompkins, Julie F. Political Science Tormey, MaryElizabeth History Toy, Connie Nutrition Food Science Tran, Phan Q. Business Administration Tran, Sylvia T. Computer Science Travis, Steven T. Economics Trotter, LaTecia M. Mechanical Materials Science Engineering Truong Tammy T. I.E.O.R. Tsang, Carol K. Development Studies Tsujimoto, Eric M. Elec. Engineering Computer Science Turn, Pei Y. Biochemistry Tuason, Julie A. Geography Tuemmler, F. Stephen Political Science Turner, Kathleen E. Zoology Ucciferri, Tony Political Science Ujiie, Camie Y. Psychology Umekubo, Cari A. Social Science Untiedt, Elizabeth Economics Valen, Stephen J. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. History Valenzuela, Abel Jr. Social Science VanGiesow, Henry Economics VanKirk, Karen E. Applied Mathematics English Vanelli, Kristin M. History Vanni, Robert J. English Vargas, Michael A. Elec. Engineering Computer Science Vargas, Robert J. Jr. Architecture Vaughn, William D. Economics Vecere, Kris History 01 421 —Veitch Wetzler „ Veitch, Thomas J. History Velasco, Antonia E. Architecture Vella, Michael W. Rhetoric Venable, Robert S. Elec. Engineering Computer Science Vierra, Richard Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Vikramsingh, Maganendra P. History Villanueva, Guido M. Applied Mathematics I.E.O.R. Villarina, Norman D. Industrial Economics Visser, Colette Microbiology Vitolo, ' Marc W. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Vitulli, Paul A. Political Science Vogt, Charles G. History Volk, Karl E. Accounting Finance Vujovich, Marnell L. Social Science Wada, Christopher T. Biology Waddell, Julieanne L. Philosophy Wade, Maura A. Psychology Wadford, Debra A. Evolutionary Biology Wagman, Marjorie C. Molecular Biology Wagner, Eric R. Political Science Waheed, Huma Applied Mathematics Computer Science Wake, Daniel D. Applied Mathematics Walgenbach, Brian E. CRS Walheim, Karen L. Peace and Conflict Studies Walker, Avery D. Social Science Walker, Robert C. Psychology Walker, Valerie Political Science Philosophy Walbach, Sandra K. Economics Political Science Walters, Charles A. History Waltuch, Jean K. English 422 Seniors Wanderer, Emily G. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Wang, Deborah Business Administration Wang, Mei-Mei L.P. Marine Biology Wang, Michael C. Business Administration Wang, Paul C. Elec. Engineering Computer Science Ward, Karen E. English Warren, Richard W. Native-American Studies Waterfall, Susan Humanities Wathen, Ann P. Legal Studies Watkins, T. Undeclared Watson, Marlene D. Architecture Watson, Norma A. Applied Mathematics Webbon, Cheryl L. Zoology Wedow, Jynane M. Social Science Weigand, Mark K. Political Science Weintraub, Laurel Accounting Finance Wendin, William G. Elec. Engineering Computer Science Wentzel, Jochen H. Business Administration Werner II, Edward N. Political Science Wetzler, Kurt H. Bioengineering Biophysics ?5 473 —White Wu -111=iimnp, White, Bradley Political Science Wiesner, Donald B. Political Economics Wilde, Catherine A. Philosophy Wiley, James B. Economics Wiley, Richard A. P.E.N.R. Wilhem, Stephen D. Architecture Wilkins, Donna R. Rhetoric Wilkins, Jessica I. Physiology Willenkin, Walter A. Oriental Languages Williams, Carey L. Social Science Williams, Laura M. English Williams Jr., Melvin F. Political Science Williams, Shawna M. Political Science Williams, Tracy L. Sociology Wills, Donna L. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. 424 Seniors Wilson, Cynthia F. German Wilson, Gregory M. Political Science Afro-American Studies Wilson, Scott A. Winegar, Katherine A. Economics French Winerman, Eve A. English Wing, Karen L. Business Administration Wittenstein, Lee A. English Wold, Stephen M. Biochemistry Wolf, Bradley E. English Pol, Econ. of Indust. Soc. Wondolowski, Michael C. Chemical Engineering Wong, Becky G. Business Administration Wong, Daniel L. Mechanical Engineering Wong, Darryl W. Business Administration Wong, Gary F. Business Administration Wong. George L. Mechanical Engineering Wong, Jennifer K. Undeclared Wong, Linda E. Architecture Wong, Susan S. Social Science Publi c Relations Wong, Winnie Physiology Woo, Davis Y. Business Administration Woo, Edwin P. Civil Engineering Woo, Loretta C. Applied Mathematics Computer Science Woo, Natalie M. Biochemistry Woo, Rhonda L. Accounting Finance Wood, Dean P. Psychology Dramatic Art Woodford, Douglas P. Political Science Worden, Richard C. C.R.S. Wright, William F. Civil Engineering Wu, Greta N. P.E.N.R. Wu, Peggy P. Elec. Engineering Computer Science 425 Zunino • Wu, Rao-Hsien Mechanical Engineering Wunderlich, Diana D. Political Science Wunno, Scott T. Civil Engineering Wynn, Marina R. Undeclared Yaffa, Alisa Computer Science Applied Mathematics Yaki, Terry Metallurgical Engineering Culinary Arts Yamada, Mizue Undeclared Yamamoto, Dale A. Applied Mathematics Yamamoto, Kayoko Japanese Yang, Edward K. Chemistry Yang, Eric P. Chemistry Yang, Helen H. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Yang, Patrick K. Molecular Biology Yang, Stanley Elec. Engineering Computer Science Yang, Stephen N. Economics Yanik, Lisa M. Architecture Ye, Liana Computer Science Yee, Brandon T. Civil Engineering Yee, Ginnie S. English Yee, Janet M. Microbiology Yee, Janice L. Mechanical Engineering Materials Science Yee, Karen T. Social Science Yee, Margaret Undeclared Yee, Pearl L. Physiology Yen, Annette J. Genetics Yeung, Man-Chu Civil Engineering Yi, Linda J. Social Science Yim, Kimberly Business Administration Yonemoto, Marcia A. History Yoon, Edward Y. Molecular Biology Ala Seniors - Young, Charles C. Elec. Engineering Computer Science Young, Keith C. Biochemistry Young, Nancy M. English Young, Raymond Accounting Finance Yu, Helen R. Elec. Engineering Computer Science Yu, Natalie Business Administration Yu, Yueh-Chu Applied Mathematics Zaccone, Jilie A. Marketing Finance Zanger, Michael A. P.E.N.R. Zartler, Elizabeth C. Pol. Econ. of Indust. Soc. Zengler, Laurel J. Political Science Zettas, Christine History Zhang, Wesley W. Computer Science Zunino, Laura L. Psychology Happy Catherine Mogica is glad she made the switch to Cal. A former English major at Chico State, Cathy now reflects on how the beautiful campus, the diversity, and her brother ' s favorable remarks drew her to Berkeley. And from the time she began here, she has found ever more aspects to enjoy. Some days, dur- ing her free time, Cathy enjoys sitting on the steps of Sproul Hall and watching all the activity. Yet another pastime she en- joys is exploring the campus, especially the north end, where Cathy likes to relax on any one of the beautiful lawns. And on special occasions, when her stomach growls, she sneaks into the White Mountain Creamery, where she delights in maple nut ice cream with waffle chips. Off campus, she participates in a variety of activities, including singing benefits for Beta Sigma Phi, downhill skiing, bicycling, and windsurfing. However, here she is involved in a new campus organization called the Berkeley Undergraduate Sociology Association, in which she helped initiate student-professor lunches and the group ' s newsletter. From her major in sociology, she hopes to branch out upon graduation and move into public relations and advertising. Though her future is not thoroughly certain, Cathy maintains her philosophy, " I have a gold ring in the shape of a bow that I wear it is a ' string around my finger ' to remind me to always be true to myself. " Wherever life leads her, Cathy Mogica will always remember with hap- piness her experiences at Berkeley. 427 EVENTS As the 1985-86 school year crept inex- orably on, occurrences on the local, na- tional, and international level affected students. Incidents like the crippling early morning fire (pictured here) that ripped through the Martin Luther King Jr. Student Union affected not only students but also everyone who came in contact with the University, while others like the anti- apartheid movement held significance only for those who chose to become involved. These happenings and more will be more closely reviewed here in ... Sproul Plaza from the MLl ar. Student Union Building . . . Sather Gate... Southwest corner of Telegraph and Bancroft . . . 430 6 the reemergence of paisleys and protests in the eighties, some people have come to the. conclusion that this decade is a rebirth of the 1960s. Yet, others have chosen not subscribe to this conclusion and have instead theorized that the eighties are a decade unto themselves. In any case, either group would have a difficult time convincing the other of its conviction. It has been said that a picture is worth a thousand words. These pictures here are worth at least that many. However, exactly which words are represented here is up to the individual. All conclusions will be left to the reader. Sproul Plaza from Sproul Hall . 431 Cal Performanc es Increased community involvement marks outstanding season 1986 was another banner year for Cal Performances, the East Bay ' s cultural varie- ty hot spot. Located in Zellerbach Hall, Cal Performances presented forty-four events ranging from ballet to solo vocal acts to chamber music. Since performers rarely play at more than one theatre in any given area, Cal ' s Zellerbach Hall was chosen as the ex- clusive arena for the talents of such notables as the Pacific Northwest Ballet, the Fires of London, and Meredith Monk and Ping Chong. Because of the wide variety of entertainment, the crowds drawn to such performances came not only from Berkeley but also from throughout the en- tire Bay Area. As with any entertainment series such as Cal Performances ' annual program, certain artists stood out in terms of both atten- dance, as well as ability. On January 31, the Los Angeles based Bella Lewitzky Dance Company performed to a sellout crowd at Zellerbach. Likewise, the Academy of St. Martin in the Fields, a chamber orchestra known most recently for its performance of the soundtrack for the movie " Amadeus, " and the Dance Theatre of Harlem played to packed houses on March 7, and April 23-27, respectively. Any spectator this season may have noticed that student attendance was on the upswing. This was due in large part to the Student Committee for the Arts, which through their enthusiastic efforts, raised student attendance some 28% over last year. Such efforts included free evening performances at the various residence halls and the increased advertisement of two- for-one nights and student rush. The stu- dent rush procedure allows a student to purchase any ticket for any non-sold-out performance one hour before showtime for a mere four dollars. With savings of up to thirteen dollars, many students found that they could afford an occasional even- ing at Zellerbach. Despite this increase in student atten- dance, there was a small controversy regarding student rush procedures in late February. A student had apparently tried to buy a rush ticket, but was refused on grounds that the event was a sell-out. However, he was allowed to purchase a standing-room-only ticket, which is stan- dard procedure for sell-outs. Disgruntled, the student wrote a letter to the Daily Californian in which he enumerated his grievances to the public. Cal Performances has since called the entire incident a misunderstanding on the student ' s part and even wrote a letter of rebuttal to the Daily Californian, but the letter was never published. In addition to raising the consciousness of UCB students in regard to entertainment offered by Cal Performances, the Student Committee has attempted to gain a larger following by inviting elementary, junior, and high school students, as well as senior citizens, to see various events free of charge. The Committee hopes that after viewing what Cal Performances has to of- fer, students, seniors, and Zellerbach regulars will spread the word that UC Berkeley is the place for fine entertainment at a reasonable price. — Tim Sullivan On February 7, post-modern dancer, composer, multi-media artist extraordinaire, and avant-garde director Ping Chong performed The Games, a cau- tionary tale set in a post apocalyptic science fiction. As part of Cal Performances ' community outreach program, the Copasetics, a vaudevillian tap dance group, played not only at Zellerbach Hall but also appeared at the South Berkeley Senior Center and the Unit 1 dorms. Augustus Vanheerden and Yvonne Hall, part of the Dance Theatre of Harlem, per- formed in Voluntaries. 432 For the finale of the Murray Louis Dave Brubeck col- laboration, the company ' s dancers perform Four Brubeck Pieces, Murray Louis ' newest dance set to the music of Dave Brubeck. Part of one of the fastest rising regional ballet com- panies in America, Pacific Northwest Ballet soloist Lucinda Hughey appears with the rest of her troupe in their debut performance for Cal Performances on Oc- tober 26, 1985. One of the year ' s highlights came when the Bella Lewitzky Dance Company graced the Zellerbach stage. The 12-member ensemble ' s repertory ranges from classical to experimental, reflecting Lewitzky ' s view of dance as an ever changing medium for communication. CY 433 _•• The Culprit — Early on November 12, a fire erupted in the MLK Student Union causing an estimated $2.5 million damage to property and merchandise. The cause of the fire was attributed to a short circuit in a light fixture located in the ring showcase left of the cash register. Leftovers — Destruction of second-floor merchan- dise, although extensive, was not complete. The ASUC salvaged what it could and sold it in a pre- semester ' s end Fire Sale on Lower Sproul Plaza. 434 • Fire Engulfs Student Union ASUC rebuilds amidst charges of negligence At about 3 a.m., Tuesday, November 12, , 985, a fire triggered by a faulty light fix- ture ripped through the second f oor of the MLK Student Union Building, destroying most of the clothing, general books, and Arts and Engineering stores located on that level. Initially, .the ASUC predicted a recovery to full operations within two months. However, by November 25, it ' became obvious that this estimate was far too optimistic. Damage to the Student Union far ex- ceeded initial estimates. In addition to the second floor stores that were virtually gut- ted, the ventilation system carried the heat and smoke to all the other levels of the building, causing smoke damage and ex- posing carcinogenic asbestos. As the automatic sprinkler system was set off by the fire, books in the basement textbook store suffered water In all, the fire caused an estimated $2.5 million in damage to property and merchandise. At worst, the ASUC lost a floor of mer- chandise and selling space temporarily. It would seem that even an extensive mishap such as this would not cause a complete " breakdown in the ASUC financial struc- ture. Unfortunately, it did. Because of the approaching holiday season, by November 1, the ASUC had , spent almost its complete bank savings ac- count on merchandise. When the fire hit; all this merchandise was either lost or left without a selling place, and the ASUC was left with no income and about $650,00 0 owed to the University for custodial ser- vices. Interestingly, the day after the fire, ASUC Executive Director Dolores Heikka announced that the ASUC was in stable financial condition, and its insurance would cover all expenses save a small deductible. In terms of the ASUC as a whole, the in- surance did cover the majority of the repairs. However, for the ASUC employees, questions regarding their status went unanswered. On November 15, employees were instructed to use per- sonal, sick or vacation time because the in- surance would not pay salary ' to any non- working employee. Additionally, due to the funds shortage, no further processing of official or student group purchase orders was to take place. By doing this, the ASUC had effectively frozen all funds. The general campus sentiment of confusion over the situation was encapsulated by ASUC President Pedro Noguero ' s state- ment that " everything is fucked up. " In a desperate attempt to generate in- come, several ASUC operations relocated to other campus locations. Black Lightning moved to the Eshleman Hall basement. The Photo Cell relocated to Wurster Hall, and amidst charges of opportunism and in the face of student opposition, the Sundry Store took over the premesis previously occupied by the Art Studio. As fire-related events unfolded, it became increasingly apparent that charges of mismanagement and negligence in ASUC fund handling had a firm foundation in fact. By November 27, ASUC Com- munications Officer Abel Valenzuela had publicly stated that the ASUC was in danger of going bankrupt. By December 9, the University had launched an investigation into the possible negligence in ASUC fund handling. Mean- while, a confused ASUC Senate tried to piece itself back together and ascertain ex- actly both previous and current financial situations. Budget overspending became a popular topic. A Senate investigation revealed that expenses controlled by the Executive Director had grossly overrun their projections. For example, a " staff ac- tivities " allocation of $5000 came out to cost $8012. A projection of $400 for " miscellaneous activities " turned out in reality to total $12,516. Topping off the list, a $5000 " computer study " cost an actual $44,523. Obviously, the purchasing of holiday merchandise was not the only fac- tor in the ASUC ' s near-bankruptcy. Despite its troubles caused by the three alarm fire, the ASUC survived. As of April 1, all the ASUC businesses displaced by the incident were back in operation in the MLK Student Union Building, although not necessarily in their original locations. Repairs on the clothing, Arts and Engineer- ing, and book stores continued, and they were scheduled for reopening by the spr- ing semester ' s end, almost six and one-half months after the blaze. — Tim Sullivan In order to keep income flowing in the aftermath of the fire, the ASUC Sundry Store was relocated in the Art Studio, resulting in charges of opportunism from displaced artists. Warning signs decorated the south end of the ASUC Mall as reconstruction took place. This section wa s slated for reopening near June 1. 1,01 . ' A ar o Bruce Springst t His energy provides the driving orce for the marathon four hour shows which were common on his 196485 world tour. As I take on the task of writing this story, I put myself in an awkward position. Everything of any relevance to the phenomenon surrounding Bruce Springsteen or his music has already been written several times over. So, any analytical survey I do here would not only be repetitive, but also pro- bably boring. Thus, I propose the following: I shall recount those hectic days leading up to and including the two Springs- teen shows at the Oakland Coliseum, those days which can otherwise be described as BruceMania. It seemed as though the Bay Area had gone mad. From the instant concert-producer Bill Graham ' s messages describing the ticket-buying process hit radio stations, the mad rush for Bruce tickets ensued. Numbered bracelets were issued at ran- dom on Saturday evening at ticket outlets for Sunday morning ticket buyers. alas, if a fan was unfortunate enough to miss out on getting a bracelet, he could all but forget getting tickets from any retail outlet. Reactions regarding the ticket process were mixed. it definitely raised the fury of those who, in anticipation of snap ticket sales, decided to camp out in front of local ticket outlets to be first in line. I wasn ' t too hot on the idea myself until my roommate Steve, who was in line right in front of me, got the bracelet which put him first in line. Fortuity brought him four third row center tickets, which in turn gained him a profit of $500. I wasn ' t so lucky. I drew 150 but still got field seats. Two weeks before the concert, local newspapers were in- undated with ads from both buyers and sellers of tickets, and flyers littered posterboards throughout campus. Although the most common medium of exchange was cash, it was rivaled by other unique methods of barter. ads ranged from $50 to $800 to one which offered a pair of tickets in exchange for limosine service to the concert. Commenting on the concert itself, words like " incredible " come to mind. While I would not call myself a professional critic, the energy put into the show by Springsteen and his cohorts made this the best concert I ' ve been to and will pro- bably ever experience. The marathon four and one-half hour shows on Wednesday and Thursday, September 17th and 18th, included virtually all of Springsteen ' s best, spanning his 7 albums. In keeping the Springsteen tradition, Bruce also threw in classic tunes in- cluding Arlo Guthrie ' s " This Land is Your Land, " The Beatles ' " Twist and Shout, " and Mitch Ryder ' s " Devil with a Blue Dress. ' However, Bruce ' s conversations with the crowd add- ed that special dimension, speaking as if he were talking to each individual Springsteen released his first album in 1970, yet this is his largest tour in terms of total attendance. But what is the Spr- ingsteen phenomenon? Springsteen is the personification of the rebel rocker who stands alone with his tainted yet hopeful view of the American Dream. Songs such as " Johnny 99 " and " The River " crush any sense of humanistic justice, a theme which pervades much of his music. The majority of the au- dience, the middle class, is drawn by a tremendous variety of emotions contained in his music. For example, Bruce takes us through a generally upbeat view of life in " Pink Cadillac, " while later he turns around to desperation in " Meeting on the River. " He encapsulates the essence of his music in " Jungleland, " a song which would draw me to a Springsteen concert, even if that was all he was going to Play. Musically, Bruce and the E Street Band combine to produce a quintessential sound. Another aspect of appeal comes from Bruce and the band ' s attitude toward working. They are ac- tually enjoying themselves while they work. The band ' s energy overflows into the crowd, who in turn give it back to the band. This circuit is obviously a strong source of appeal. Yet, these qualities have been a trademark of the band from the outset. Why now, after fifteen years and copious critical acclaim, has America finally embraced Springsteen and turned him into a superstar. The answer may lie in the supposition that the people ' s view of America and its government has finally meshed with Springsteen ' s concept of America. the two have worked in conjuction to give Americans an outlet for their feelings while making Springsteen larger that life. Springsteen may have only been here for three days, but his influence prececed him by several weeks and extended long after he left. Before departing for Denver and his finale in L.A., Bruce left a check for $25,000 for the local food bank. He also left about 160,000 fans in awe of his energy, ability and social consciousness. BruceMania has not ended; it is merely on hiatus until Bruce once again explodes on the Bay Area scene. --Tim Sullivan Making up a major portion mammoth Clarence Clemon ophone as Steve Van Zant a company him on guitar. outstanding work to date is a solo which took him sixteen E Street Band, the s away on his Sax- e Springsteen ac- said his most n " Jungleland, " hourslo perfect. In a familiar pose, Springsteen takes time off his vocal duties and shows off his musical abilities. Bruce and Steve Van Zant share the guitar playing in the band. 437 For the 19th time in Berkeley ' s history, jazz lovers of all ages welcomed the UC Jazz Festival to the Greek Theatre. However, some new policies and a change in date accompanied great musical diversi- ty in the 1985 performance. Previously, the Jazz Festival was a Memorial Day tradition. However, with the change from the quarter to the semester system, classes are no longer in session during this time. Taking this into considera- tion, the Jazz Festival Advisory Committee, made up of ASUC senators, SUPERB pro- ductions, and representatives from the concert ' s beneficiaries, decided to change the playing dates to Labor Day weekend. Suprisingly, this shift in dates resulted in a decrease in both attendance and revenue. Aside from being a traditional musical event, the Festival serves as a benefit for the Educational Opportunity Program and Cal Camp. However, since the concert finished i n the red this year, there was some question as to the money due to these beneficiaries. The Festival Commit- tee soon resolved the situation by announ- cing that the programs would each receive their share of money. The financial support received by the EOP Cal Camp programs was made possi- through a new program of " sponsor- ships. " These special " sponsorship " tickets entitled the holder to choice seating, backstage access, and an opportunity to meet the performers. The $100 per per- son $150 per couple price-tag made these sponsorships out of reach for most students, but still provided a good incen- tive for those who could afford to con- tribute to a worthy cause. As with any event this size, the planning started long before the actual perfor- mance. In this case, production began with the convening of the Advisory Committee in March. This committee established general Festival policies as well as making decisions regarding which bands would be invited to perform. The bulk of the planning fell on the shoulders of the eight coordinators. Each had a special area to oversee as well as en- suring that the Festival as a whole went as planned. Karl Welch and Jay Gardner coor- dinated talent and marketing publicity, respectively, while Kathleen Dang took care of print media operations. The radio- TV media area was covered by Sheri Dunn, concessions were handled by Wendy Lin, and backstage fronthouse facility duties were split by David Nahman-Ramos and Juan Torres. Lisa Ferguson supervised all aspects of the 1985 Jazz Festival in the capacity of general coordinator. In an interview, Ferguson stated that the date change emerged as the major factor in the Festival ' s financial woes. " As it is now, the UC Jazz Festival is at the end of the Jazz season. So now, performers here have usually already played at other major Bay Area concerts like the Concord Jazz Festival. " She added that, " the sponsor- ship program went well and will probably be expanded in the future. " The Festival attracted big names in jazz like Herbie Hancock and Miles Davis, as well as some lesser known bands. Miles Davis ' set on Sunday evening ran so long that the show, which was scheduled to end at 8pm, did not end until I 1pm. Apparent- ly, some fans even left the show early due to the lateness of the hour. Rounding out the days ' events were George Howard, the Jeff Lorber Band, the McCoy Tyner Trio, Abdullah Ibrahim and Sextet Ekaya, and the David Beniot Quartet. Monday ' s show produced two of the major crowd favorites, Stanley Jordan and Pieces of a Dream. Intermixed with these performers was the Herbie Hancock Quartet, Archie Shepp and Abbey Lincoln, Jack De Johnette ' s Special Edition, and the Dave Valetin Quartet. As a result, the music performed ranged from traditional jazz to the more modern jazz fusion. And although there were pro- blems, this diversity, coupled with good weather, made the Festival what it was: entertaining and comfortable. — Tim Sullivan With thirty-eight years of musical experience behind him, Herbie Han- cock performs with the ac- companiment of bassist Ron Carter. Among his numerous hits, the rock- funk sound of " Rockit " stands apart. It not only led to an award winning video, but also became Colum- bia ' s largest selling 12-inch disc in history. Bassist Ron Carter is no newcomer to the jazz scene. In 1963, he, along with the rest of the now Herbie Hancock Quartet, joined forces with Miles Davis to form the Miles Davis Quintet. With his unorthodox, two-handed tapping technique, Stanley Jor- dan emerged as one of the Festival ' s most impressive acts. Being raised in Palo Alto, the ' 85 show was something of a homecoming for him. Jazz legend Miles Davis plays effortlessly as he carries on into the night. Because Davis ' set did not end until 11pm, the ftstival incur- red over ,000 worth of overtime bills for stagehands, security and the like. Highlights of the Year A SUPERB Season Hollander Speaks on Sylvia She has entered most Berkeley lives at some time or another. At least, that is, if one has ever perused the next to last page of the Daily Californian . Yes, whether in a real or a fictional sense, just about everyone on the Cal campus has had some con- tact with the infamous Sylvia. Known as one of the " strongest " woman in the funny pages, Sylvia is the brainchild of Nicole Hollander. On October 23, Hollander spent the better part of the afternoon autographing her books and meeting her fans in the ASUC bookstore. That evening, she lectured at Wheeler Hall, the proceeds of which went in part to Peace and Conflict Studies. During the lecture Hollander focused on her ex- periences as a cartoonist- entrepreneur. Apparently, Sylvia was created quite by accident. While working as a layout and design artist, the comic strip was inadvertantly born. From there, Hollander went on to have her first Sylvia book published and then the newspaper strip made its debut. Previously, Hollander ' s strip was nationally syn- dicated through a major car- toon syndication house. Finding this situation increas- ingly unappealing, Hollander took matters into her own hands and is now self- syndicated. To accomplish this, she must draw the strip, market it, arrange the finances with newspapers, and bill them for the strip. No small task, indeed. Not suprisin3ly, Ms. Hollander has hac problems with self-syndication. Her ef- forts to break into some of the nation ' s major papers have been thwarted at times. The most notable instance Hollander described involved the Boston Globe. After repeated attempts to sell them the strip, the paper refused on the grounds that it already carried two strips featuring women: Sally Forth and Cathy. Hollander added the fact that male cartoon characters outnumber female characters by four to one. As the-cartoon competition grows fiercer for Nicole Hollander, one can only hope and pray that Sylvia will be there, day in and day out, to provide us with a constant stream of sarcasm, satire, and humor. — Tim Sullivan Flicks Fill Wheeler Spanning the globe to bring Cal students the cons- tant variety of films, SUPERB productions in coordination with Budweiser, brought all of this and more to Wheeler Hall this year with The Berkeley Film Series. Over the course of the fall semester, SUPERB featured forty-one film classics, rang- ing from blockbusters such as Beverly Hills Cop and Rambo to cult favorites like A Clockwork Orange and Repo Man. However, as the familiar movie calendars appeared around campus, it became obvious which dates would be the big hits of the year. Besides the regular features, SUPERB obtained the entire Star Wars trilogy as well as all the James Bond films. Both series proved to be the highlights of the film season. The fourteen Bond movies were screened in chronological order over two weekends, September 19-21 and 26-28. 007 flicks ranging from Dr. No to A View to a Kill, and their charismatic leading men Sean Connery to Roger Moore, brought out Cal Bondites in abundance. Yet, the Bond seri es fell short in popularity when compared to George Lucas ' cinematic wonders. The Star Wars trilogy emerged as the highlight of the entire film series. As Luke Skywalker and his rebel partners destroyed the evil Empire, SUPERB counted its single biggest profit of the season, totaling over $1000. As Hollywood continues to produce both blockbusters and bombs, these films are all likely to find their way into the local Berkeley cinemas. But for the cream of the crop as well as the old favorites, the future SUPERB Film Series is one to watch. — Tim Sullivan AN Speaking to a crowd of about 200 people, cartoonist Nicole Hollander reviewed the birth and evolution of her character Sylvia. The SUPERB event was also a benefit for the Peace and Conflict Studies, a relatively new major at Cal. Pushing the product--Autographs are an invariable task of any celebrity. Ms. Hollander took the role in stride, however, as she spent the better part of the afternoon of October 23 autographing her several cartoon books. The Force pervaded Wheeler Hall October 5 as these three mega- blockbusters packed in the fans. As one might expect for an event of this magnitude, ticket prices were slightly inflated. UCB students had to part with $6 while non-students paid $8. South Africa ' s Apartheid System Under Fire Sit-ins and Protests Mark Anti-apartheid Movement " JOHANNESBURG — Four blacks were killed in violence over the weekend and a police officer was shot and wounded in a black neighborhood in Cape Province, police said yesterday. " So runs a typical South African news story. As the days go by and the death tolls continue to increase, the effects of the South Africa ' s apartheid system touch more and more Americans. Through media coverage and public demonstrations, apartheid has become a household word. A major contributor to this new awareness is the University of California at Berkeley, one of the most distinguished and liberal colleges in America. Anti-apartheid demonstrations on the Berkeley campus began during the 1984- 85 school year. These protests were rarely uneventful, and as of this date, a number of arrests have been made in connection with various anti-apartheid protests. The seven students arrested and subsequently charged with resisting arrest and trespass- ing during a June 19 protest in UC Presi- dent David P. Gardner ' s office were tried in October 1985. They were eventually ac- quitted on three of nineteen charges, and as of this date, the jury seemed to be lean- ing toward acquittal on all other charges, including two of battery. Predictably, campus protests continued during the ' 85- ' 86 school year, although in most cases to a lesser extent than in the previous year. Without mentioning Berkeley ' s efforts in particular, Anglican Bishop Desmond Tutu, during his visit to the Bay Area in mid-January, stated that the protests of students at many college cam- puses had not only generated an awareness of the repressive nature of the apartheid, but more importantly, the stu- dent protestors had acquainted the people of America with the " facts. " Regardless of how much attention was focused on the activism, the protests mere- ly reinforced ideas set forth in newsprint. The growing death toll was sufficient evidence of the brutality of apartheid. By the beginning of the fall semester, the number of dead exceeded 700 and was still rising. South African President Pieter W. Botha, pressured by the increasing demands for reform from countries with a financial stake in South Africa, announced that he would speak about the situation on August 15. Immediately, anti-apartheid supporters and news agencies expected the speech to contain extensive reforms. Unfortunately, Botha failed to deliver these reforms and instead rejected the concept of majority rule and reinforced the legitimacy of the existing governmental policies, stating that " a place would be found " for blacks and that he would negotiate with " duly-elected " black leaders. President Botha ' s subsequent tion of a national state of emergency vided the government with the excuse to detain people without trial, bar journalists from black townships, and even impose a curfew on some areas. Interestingly, most detainees were connected with or members of the United Democratic Front, a group overtly seeking the overthrow of the Pretorian government. Although the emergency decree was lifted in six of thirty-five districts on October 24, dent Botha stated on November 1 that members of security forces were exempt from lawsuits regarding the handling of riots and the questioning of suspects. Botha ' s action essentially raised the police continued on page 445 " The blood of our heroes will be avenged. The day is not far when we shall lead you to freedom. " — Winnie Mandela SPROUL HALL ut6H E3 D I COMM Below: One of Telegraph Avenue ' s activist regulars, this man distributed red ribbons and solicited con- tributions for the anti-apartheid cause. , oviry us itifiR A R, y ., FREE :■ 4 ' : I A SOUTZ;R C ' SOUTH AFR!riV.2,17 3-Flour Romp g VAite Cope lovin %aded by Riotets W BeloUl " South Africa Will Be Free, " proclaimed a banner outside the Sproul Hall sit-in one day after apartheid protestors led a torchlight procession through the streets of Berkeley. " Mandela wethu — somlandela, somlandela (Mandela, we will follow our Mandela. " — South African youths Below: Enthusiastic protestors, undaunted by the night sky, prepared for the forthcoming sit-in. Left: The main corridor of Sproul Hall overflowed with anti-apartheid sentiment as over 200 students staged a sit-in to protest the University ' s financial con- nections with South Africa. Erupts Rebel Poet " . . Another reason the United States is here is to express our sup- port for the principle of peaceful protest. " Timothy M. Carney, American Embassy ' s political counsel Right: FSM leader Mario Savio drew a large crowd as he spoke, among other subjects, on the apartheid issue in South Africa. Right: journalists and UC police alike kept a watchful eye as Berkeley students expressed their anger towards the apartheid system. Below: Numerous publications expressing anti- apartheid sentiments were available to students. NymtheRt man 444 CE 11 Right: Demonstrators demanded the release of Nelson Mandela. On a smaller scale, they also urged the UC Regents to divest their holdings in companies continuing business with the South African Government. Below: Although in many cases the number of demonstrators had reduced since the previous year, students persisted in their efforts to rid South Africa of apartheid. W=. — " It is my clear impression that the UC Board of Regents does not regard the events that have occurred in South Africa since the adoption of the June resolution as having altered the basis of the Board ' s decision. " — Gardner Oct. 16 letter to Gene Brucker, chair of the Academic Senate. and army above the law while extensive reports of the police torture of detainees persisted. Riots intensified in October following the hanging of Benjamin Moloise, the part-time poet who was sentenced to death for the shooting of a black security police officer during an ambush in 1982. Although South Africa ' s government was barraged with numerous pleas for clemen- cy on behalf of Moloise (including one from the United Nations) the member of the outlawed African National Congress was executed. The day before the execu- tion, Moloise ' s mother quoted her son as saying, " Tomorrow I will spill my blood for those who remain behind. The struggle must go on, nobody must fear it. " Indeed, the struggle continues. Unfor- tunately, the miniscule reforms proposed by President Botha have been labeled " too little, too late. " On the other hand, Botha would be committing political suicide if he granted the requests of the outlawed African National Congress. This action would almost surely result in a coup d ' etat, possibly installing a government aimed at repression on racial grounds also. Many agree that this fear is keeping white South Afrikaaners from allowing blacks a voice in the poly-cameral government. Apartheid supporters believe that giving the native government any amount of power would allow the black populace to dominate the political scene with sweeping reforms that 441 South African Police Kill 2 In Black Mob would adversely affect the white popula- tion. A catch-22 has been created — quick reforms may lead to an overthrow, while slow reforms increase black anger. On Tuesday evening, November 5, anti-apartheid demonstrators led a torchlight procession through the streets of Berkeley. Participants urged onlookers to join them as they chanted, " Down with apartheid! Down with apartheid! Join us! Join us! " Over 200 protestors burned Presidents Reagan, Botha, and Gardner in effigy. The following day UC police ar- rested 138 protestors who were occupying the main corridor of Sproul Hall. This was by far the largest number arrested since the spring of 1985, when hundreds were ar- rested during a demonstration against the University ' s stock holdings in companies doing business with South Africa. All were later released, and the building sustained no damage as a result. The solution to the growing problems in the anguished nation of South Africa is still unknown. While many solutions have been proposed, only a few have been con- sidered. Nevertheless, it is most likely that for both South Africa and the world, the journey toward peace will be a turbulent one. One can only hope that innocent and unnecessary bloodshed will soon cease and an improved system of government will arise. — Mindy Roberts 445 These are the times that try men ' s souls. The second week of February brought with it the most serious threat to Cal democracy in recent memory. Yes, I am, of course, referring to the now infamous " Bill the Cat " incident. For those sheltered in- dividuals not familiar with the incident, I shall explain. The fall 1985 ASUC Senate can- didates found among their prospective legions a cartoon character, one " Bill the Cat. " After the actual voting and ensuing tabulation had been completed, the results in- dicated that the sixteenth and final Senate seat had been captured by, yes, the same Bill the Cat. Suddenly Cal students were faced with a crisis of mammoth propor- tion. Had the infamously distasteful Bloom County animated feline been elected to office or, if this was not the case, what was really going on? Timothy Feeley had the answer. Apparently he had run for the half-term seat under the alias Bill the Cat because it was the nickname given to him by students on his dorm floor. So, the scragg- ly cat created by Berke Breathed would not actually grace the ASUC Senate chambers. Rather, Feeley would assume the legislative duties. But wait! Stay tuned. The story does not end here. Soon after the election, Russell DeLeon, who placed seventeenth in the election, and twenty other distraught students brought suit against the ASUC for seating a senator who had violated election by-laws by using a pseudonym. The by-law in question stated that all can- didates must use their " names. " DeLeon argued that this statute implied that candidates must use their " true and legal names. " He also argued that Cal students had not voted for Feeley but for the cartoon character, Bill the Cat. Since Feeley sup- posedly violated this by-law and thus deceived the stu- dent body, DeLeon re- quested him ousted as senator. However, the ASUC Judicial Council differed with DeLeon and his cohorts on grounds that the current by- laws do not require " true and legal names. " Consequently, candidates need not present- ly use them. By having rejected DeLeon ' s claim, the ASUC has opened a Pandora ' s Box. Soon Snoopy may run for of- fice, or Garfield, or even Felix the Cat! Will Cal students be fooled or deceived again? Will the tyranny never end? Tune in next election and find out. Tim Sullivan Artist ' s conception of senator Bill the Cat. vtionommooly mosor Cal Junior Pursues Free Speech Rights Twenty-two years after the birth of the Free Speech Movement, the fight for freedom of speech continues on the Berkeley campus. But instead of thronging crowds surrounding police cars on Sproul Plaza, the fight has taken on an in- dividualistic twist. Cal junior Matthew Fraser has fought his case for freedom of speech all the way to the Supreme Court. As a senior at Bethel High School in Spanaway, Washington, Fraser gave a speech for a friend who was running for student body office. During the discourse, Fraser used several sexual double enten- dres which offended the sensibilities of the administration who opted to immediately suspend Fraser from school. As further punishment, school officials banned him from speaking at graduation. Viewing this as a violation of his 1st Amendment right to freedom of speech, Fraser enlisted the aid of the American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU) and took the case to federal court. After victories in both the federal court and in the 9th Circuit Court of Appeals, Fraser ' s opposition appealed the case to the nation ' s highest judicial body, the Supreme Court. The case was reviewed by the nine justices on March 3, and it is estimated that a decision will be rendered sometime in the summer of 1986. In an interview with the Blue and Gold , Fraser stated that he feels that his case has tremendous legal ramifications. Without the legal precedent for which he is fighting and has so far won, Fraser believes that any school administrator will be able to " chill free speech. " Although there is no way to predict what the Justices will decide, previous court rul- ings handed down favorable decisions on similiar cases. In 1969, the Warren Court ruled for the student position in a similar case, stating that speech which does not initiate a substantial response would be allowed. In any case, the fact that Fraser ' s suit even reached the Court is indicative of its significance. And although a final victory will not restore Fraser ' s lost graduation speech, a decision in the plaintiff ' s favor will insure that in the future students will not be subjugated to unfair restraints on their freedom of speech. — Tim Sullivan I know a man who is firm — he is firm in his pants, he ' s firm in his shirt, his character is firm -- but most of all, his belief in you, the students of Bethel is firm. Jeff is a man who will go to the very end — even the climax for each and every one of you. — An exerpt from Cal junior Matthew Fraser ' s high school speech which has caused enough of a controversy to warrant a Supreme Court decision. The real senator Bill the Cat alias Tim Feeley. 447 Round Two Shanties and riots manifest second set of major apartheid protests For some reason, it seemed all too familiar, too reminis- cent of a time gone by. As UC police marched in, equipped with riot masks and batons, the potential for violence became a reality. Sadly, this situation does not refer to only one isolated incident. As campus anti- apartheid groups renewed their battle for University divestment, protestors and police clashed several times, which caused a somber mood to permeate campus. The second round of major protests of this academic year began March 31, as a sym- bolic shanty was erected on Sproul Plaza during a protest. Demonstrators then pro- ceeded to California Hall, where they constructed a sizeable shantytown to il- lustrate black South African living conditions. Crowds gathered and protest leaders vowed to remain in the shan- tytown until their demands were met. As the night wore on, most press and television coverage faded away. After most of the reporters had left the scene, UC police moved in to remove the protesters and the shantytown on grounds that the protesters were breaking the campus curfew and the shantytown was a fire hazard endangering the stone-covered California Hall. Violence then broke out at 3 a.m., with protesters throwing rocks and bottles and police charging back with baton blows. In all, sixty-one arrests were made, and the shantytown was dismantled. Undaunted, demonstrators repeated their actions on April 2. In an effort to ap- pease the fire marshall, they equipped the shanties with fire extinguishers and buckets of water. However, this was all to no avail. A similar mini-riot again broke out, and ninety-one persons were arrested and taken to Santa Rita jail, Not without a fight, however. Protesters blocked Sather Gate to pre- vent the police buses from leaving campus. After about two hours, police used force to effectively break the human wall. These dramatic events prompted Chancellor I. Michael Heyman to com- ment that things were " about as bad as anything I can recall in the 60s. " Additionally, a letter from the chancellor to the campus community was published in the Daily Californian. The protests also prompted new actions by the Universi- ty. The UC Berkeley ad- ministration sought and received a restraining order from Alameda Superior Court Judge Henry A. Ramsey for- bidding the main protesting groups, the Campaign Against Apartheid, the UC Divestment Coalition, and the United People of Color, and eleven other individuals from obstructing campus buildings or creating fire hazards with their shanties or any other structure. Also, the University used a 1960s established law to ban 20 ac- tivists, some of them students, from campus for fourteen days. The banned students would only be allowed on campus for classes or class-related activities. It was estimated that over $100,000 was spent on cam- pus cleanup and police over- time pay as a result of the protests. However, the cost of these actions cannot be completely expressed in terms of dollars. Several in- dividuals, police and pro- testers, sustained injuries. The overall campus com- munity seemed torn between the principles for which the protesters were fighting and the means and results of their actions. And most of all, Berkeley and the nation were reminded of a time long past but not yet forgotten. — Tim Sullivan 448 After carrying shanties built on Sproul Plaza to Califor- nia Hall, protesters continued construction as crowds gathered. In a sizable protest, the demonstrating groups con- structed the first of the symbolic shanties and explained their demands to the crowd. This noontime rally was the forerunner of the violence to come. Once the rally ended, protesters moved their shanties to California Hall, which would be the scene of two of the most violent clashes between demonstrators and police since the 1960s. THE CRMES OF AMI-vile 111E ooriES OF ITS SUPPORT1 uC BLOOfr$ OW! BCM-A ktilk A arrington Under Fire Flux is the word which best describes ngton Hall ' s status. After first semester complaints from eighbors about excessive noise, drug g and non-students living in residence, it -emed as if Barrington was attempting a ack. However, just as things appeared to be abilizing, two possible heroin overdoses took lace in the span of one week, and a former ouse manager admitted to being addicted to eroin. In light of those events, a wary USCA took on, despite Barrington ' s decision to allow erkeley police to papl its hallways and open reas. After a lengthy meeting, the University tudents Cooperative Association board of irectors voted to close and sell Barrington Hall, iting reasons ranging from the hall being a nancial drain on the system to it threatening continued insurance coverage for the entire co-op system. Upon learning of the decision, Barrington residents expressed shock and dismay as they contemplated the possibility of losing their beloved home. After the numbing effect of the decision had worn off, residents rose in protest against the USCA ' s action. This, combined with increased pressure from other co-op houses, prompted the USCA to reconsider its decision. The board of directors not only reconsidered their initial decision but also reversed it, concluding that Barrington was not a lost cause. Barrington was put on hold until May, when the case would again be brought before the board. However, the USCA, in giving Barrington new life, also imposed new rules and procedures which give the USCA, more power over rington operations. Additionally, if Barrington survives, it will be on a three year probationary period starting in August 1986. If any one of several probationary rules are found to be violated, the board has threatened immediate closure of the hall. Inside sources at Barrington state that hard drugs have been virtually eliminated and residents appear willing to go along with the new USCA presence. However, some fear that the USCA is out to change the atmosphere of the hall. Whatever problems Barrington has perienced, it is valued by its residents for what it stands for. As two-year resident Demitria mented, " People don ' t come in and get screwed up. It is a very positive living situation. It has a value to it and puts up with outward expression. " — Tim Sullivan Barrington residents, despite their studies, find time to relax and clown around a bit. The hall came under fire from the USCA in March and was ac tually slated for sale at one time. -1111111sk. . li jiff SOUTH 1 The Year in Retrospect Protests and fire make big news In this Events section, I have tried to hit the highest of the highlights of the year. Still, I would not be doing a proper job if I did not attempt to encapsulate some other campus events. As usual, the year ' s protests were big attention-getters. Anti-apartheid rallies became a monthly occurrence. However, there were some notable ones. August 27th ' s protest drew over 1000 students, as did the October 14 rally. A Sproul Hall sit- in prompted police to arrest some 138 pro- testers on November 7. After a relatively calm period, violence broke out in the spring " Shantytown " incident, and 159 ac- tivists were arrested. Other protest movements included a September 15, 125-person march to protest the proposed reclassification of graduate student instruc- tors. Additionally, on October 9, demonstrators blocked a CIA campus recruitment program in which one arrest was made. In legal news, the big story was the con- troversy surrounding the police videotap- ing of protests. While protesters had their motion pictures taken, some commented that the whole issue had a definite Orwellian flavor to it. In an attempt to clarify their position and to respond to public outcry, UC police released a set of surveillance rules on October 17. On the construction front, both UC Berkeley and its surrounding area got a bit of a facelift. The 55 year old Life Sciences Building was in the process of receiving a mammoth addition. Also, several stores along Telegraph Avenue between Bancroft and Channing underwent extensive remodeling jobs, ranging from complete reconstructions to the interior refurbishing and expansion of the infamous Blondie ' s Pizza. Somewhat good financial news was issued by the Regents on October 18. They agreed to limit any tuition increase to 10% and to give at least ten months notice before instituting the hike. Unfortunately, tuition did seem to creep up, whether students were warned of it or not. The Regents proposed a 7.5% increase for 1986-7 tuition. In the Cal publication world, the long- standing campus humor magazine, the Pelican ran into serious financial difficulties due to a $1000 debt owed to the ASUC and increased competition from the new Berkeley Harold. Cal ' s yearbook, the Blue and Go d, was somewhat rudely displaced from its former home in 515 Eshleman Hall to the basement of the same hall in order to accommodate the establishment of an entire floor dedicated to Third World organizations. Entertainment-wise, Cal and the Bay Area had the best of all worlds. Bruce Springsteen played to 160,000 fans at the Oakland Coliseum. The UC Jazz Festival, although experiencing some financial and publicity difficulties, still drew Jazz greats like Herbie Hancock and Miles Davis to perform. And, as usual, SUPERB and Cal Performances presented their usual ex- cellent array of performances and performers. - The fire bug waged havoc on Cal this year, as the evidence would indicate. Callaghan Hall was struck by fire early in ' the year, the work of an ar- sonist, anc. the MLK Student Union Building also burned, much to the chagrin of the ASUC. On the Greek scene, the ASUC Senate passed a resolution on September 13 ban- ning fraternity theme parties. The resolu- tion was mainly in response to Sigma Alpha Mu ' s " South of the Border " party, which some felt was degrading toward Latinos. In the administrative news, due to a change in the application procedure, which allowed applicants to apply to as many UC campuses as he or she may wish, thereby ending the redirection process, UC Berkeley received 70% more applica- tions than last year. By April 1, approx- imately 13,000 of the 20,000 applicants had been rejected. In the " oops " department, we find the December 12 incident that found two UC policemen arresting Chinese physics scholar Li Xizhi for being a " peeping Tom. " The Chinese government filed a formal complaint over the incident. Li Xizhi was released with no charges filed. As is obvious, Cal had another in- teresting year, complete with the good and bad times and not excluding those in- between. However, every year holds times like these, and 1986-7 is sure to bring on more. — Tim Sullivan Plywood barriers became increasingly profuse as construction in and around campus took place. The Life Sciences Building received a tremen- dous addition to its west portion and the ever-popular Blondie ' s was remodeled. 451 Twenty-one years ago, Mario Savio was one of the founders of the Free Speech Movement. This year he spoke at two different. rallies, urging students to keep up their fight for freedom of speech. In the true spirit of non-violent pro- test, students and community members stage a sit-in at Sproul Hall. As a result, UC Police arrested 138 protesters. Big Man on Campus (note that he is a big man on campus ) contest winner Tony Ucciferri examines his newly conquered domain. The contest was sponsored by the Alpha Phi Omega National Service Fraternity. What is it about the photographic image that we enjoy beyond the solely superficial rendering received by the camera? Is there anything more? Although one of the most important functions of photography is keeping a historical record, this function is, in and of itself, probably the least interesting. We hardly value the family shots more than as a reminder of fond memories. But everyone recognizes that there is something in some photographs that reflects a deeper significance greater than the mere textures or tones of objects. Something essential. Something more. When a feeling is evoked, when a resonance is created in the mind, then a photograph has captured some essential quality. Recognition or reflection of this feeling is a personal act; but hopefully some of the photos in this section will effect you in the way that they do me. If not, they retain their usefulness as historical records. CAMERA OBSCURA by David " Marco " Gruenberg 454 a They paved paradise And put up a parking lot. — Joni Mitchell ida 455 I plIMIN .M1111,11111111111 111111111111111111 gp.41 • • • In a time of turbulance and change, it is more true than ever that knowledge is power. — John F. Kennedy .1 IIlk IMF la a•swi MIL- - joy ' , , , ,t „. b, 11 • . r or 1 i • ,_ _ 11,. ; at_._ — - .., t ZIS7 ifil 459 that he will die for, he isn ' t fit to live. Martin Luther King 460 Jai The soul has many motions, body one. Theodore Roethke 462 VR2 He was all white, like a doll 464 a Left Be Back: Whoever said that a wo man ' s home is his her refuge was right. Every student has felt that certain gratification of coming back to a warm welcoming dorm sorority fraternity apartment room. Many people decorate their rooms with Berkeley memorabilia — street signs and concert posters often find their way onto once-bare walls. Below I ' ll Follow the Sun: Autumn days. A time to reflect on summer fun and to prepare for colder nights to come. The time of year when searching out the last traces of sunlight is the most important thing on anyone ' s mind. 466 lec " HOW I SURVIVED THE SIXTIES " Ronald Egherman has lived in and around Berkeley for the last 36 years. He has participated in the community as a student, a worker, and a parent. Today Ron Egherman is the Deputy Director of the University Art Museum. He shares with us some of his insights and reminiscences in the following interview. When I first came to Berkeley, I knew basically nothing about this place. I had decided to transfer as a junior from the University of Illinois in Chicago so that I could complete my architecture deg ree here. That was in 1963. I graduated in 1966. During those three years, many changes occurred — changes in the city, changes on campus, and most importantly, changes in me. It ' s hard to convey the extent of how much living in Berkeley transformed my lifestyle, but I imagine the same thing happens to anyone else who lives in this community for an extended length of time. One of my favorite phrases to use in describing Berkeley is " You learn just by being here. " And I don ' t just mean going to classes, or getting a " good education " either; although it is definitely true that most of the students and the faculty in general, are exceptional. Students who come here are smart — sometimes too smart for their own good. In that sense, Berkeley is great because it tends to open their eyes to the real world. It is the city that rubs off on the students, and NOT the other way around. Berkeley really is a radical city — although sometimes I think that that particular quality is sometimes overemphasized. Personally, I would describe the city as fiscally conservative and socially liberal. Berkeley is full of conservatives, contrary to popular opinion. You can see it in city politics, and in the everpopular Greek system at the school. But it is true that even the conservatives tend to the left of center here. For some reason, Berkeley has and always will attract the radical element. It ' s hard to imagine someone from Orange County here — they would get totally fried. cont. . . Above Eight Days a Week: By far the most popular way of advertising Berkeley ' s various sociopolitical events was through posters posters plastered on the walls, over street signs, in the streets — posters over posters. 14g 467 The media has a lot to do with the public ' s perception of Berkeley. I was so naive about the media before I came to Cal. Being a part of the Free Speech Movement — in particular, seeing events on a first-hand basis made me aware of how biased news reporting can be. I learned not to take anything for granted. I had a good time going to school at Cal ... But I wouldn ' t call it a great time. I considered myself a pretty normal student, very much involved in dealing with the large bureaucracy that is Cal. Studying for that elusive " A " took up a large part of my time. Joined a fraternity for a year, then dropped out after I discovered that I didn ' t believe in the system at all. I ended up living off-campus with four guys for a couple of years. I had to deal with the same problems that students deal with today. It was hard to find a sense of identity due largely to the size of the school, and especially because I wa s in a big major with big classes. Social life was also a lot harder back then. I can remember the Saturday night cont.. . . Above For the Benefit of Mr. Kite: The second floor of MLK Jr. Student Union is the best seat on the plaza for watching concerts and Cal Band per- formances on lower Sproul, or even for taking a short sun-bath. From this vantage point across from Zellerbach Auditorium, one might even be able to catch an errant Frisbee or hacky-sack straying from the hands of those play- ing down below. Left And This Bird Can Sing: Formed in 1903 by Earl C. Anthony, the California Pelican humor magazine has made its mark on literary history. Although the Pelican has undergone many changes since its inception changes that reflect transformations in national as well as campus attitudes — riveting social commentary and sarcastic wit are still the trademarks of the magazine. This graceful pelican and the Pelican Building it stands before was once a popular gathering-place for students. Opposite A Day in the Life: The University library system, with over 6 million books in circulation, is the second largest of its kind in the world, with over-thirty libraries situated throughout campus. However, many students prefer a more relaxed environment in which to study. Conveniently located at the northeast end of campus across from Cafe Roma, Kroeber Fountain has long been the favorite reading room for many. Below Deep Blue: Cappuccino, conversation, and contemplation typified the coffeehouse experience — an integral part of the Berkeley lifestyle. Cafe Roma was always a popular place for holding class discussions, to rendezvous with a friend, or just to enjoy a good book. Bottom Norwegian Wood: One of the few peaceful havens on the Berkeley campus, the eucalyptus grove was where one could go in order to escape the glaring sights and blaring sounds of the city and the university. Opposite A Taste of Honey: Contrary to common belief, not everyone is a coffee achiever. Tea-toddling, whether one needs the stimulus or the relaxation, is a long-standing tradi- tion that has gained greater popularity on college campuses in recent years. Due primarily to the availability of new varieties (both with or without caffiene), more and more vendors are offering a larger selection. Keeping up the the demand, Sufficient Grounds , an espresso-lover ' s paradise, stocked ten aromatic varieties. sorority curfews — where the girls had to get back by 2:30 or else. Unfortunately, I missed out on the Sexual Revolution, which happened in ' 68. There are a lot of people, when they find out that I went to Cal in the sixties, who like to ask about the Free Speech Movement. At the start of the movement, most of us were not affected much. I did know a lot of people who were deeply involved in the action; but for me, the FSM was mainly the number one topic of con- versation. We still went to class and professors simply did not ease up on the workload. It was actually after the movement escalated, and the University received national press that things started happening — like classes being cancell- ed, and the big protests on Sproul. It ' s important to remember, though, that all along it was still the same small group of people that kept things going. Although the movement itself did tend to be a disruptive influence, I would have to say that my overall education was improved by hav- ing been through the FSM. cont.... Lett The Word: Waiting for class in tront of Wheeler Hall was always a common sight; but reading the Daily Cal was a habitual rite. Glancing through the the open- ing section, analyzing the editorial page, reading Bloom County and Sylvia, and scanning the personals was one way in which readers coped with the Daily Grind. Below Happiness is a Warm Gun: Ready for anything, the sly expressions on these coed ' s faces implied that there was more to dorm life than bad food and broken elevators. Opposite Run For Your Life: Another familiar passage to campus, Bancroft Avenue was alive with the hustle and bustle of rushing students and rushing cars. With the addition of numerous stores such as Copy Mat, Haagan Dazs, Muffin Mania, Ex- press, and Sweet On You, this street was fast becoming a shopper ' s paradise. Another perhaps even more profound influence during those years was the assasination of John F. Kennedy. I can remember vividly the moment I heard about it. I had been up all night sitting in Dwinelle studying for a calculus midterm. Suddenly I heard a person racing down the hall shouting, " The President ' s been shot! " I heard more and more shouting about " possible paralysis " and " the back of the head. " So- meone then brought out all the closed circuit TVs into the hallways, and everyone eventually saw on the news that JFK had died. cont. . . . Left While My Guitar Gently Weeps: Popular music may have fused with technology in the age of MTV, but the songs chosen by most guitar players on campus were reminiscent of a bygone era. Favorites include social protest songs, Beatles anything, and folk ballads. Below Across the Universe: Sunny days on the Berkeley cam- pus were rare during 1985-86. While most took advantage of good weather by hanging out on Sproul, others took refuge in quieter enclaves. Some of the populuar hideaways included the eucalyptus grove, Strawberry Creek, and even the Greek Theater. Opposite It ' s All Too Much: For many of Berkeley ' s homeless, where to sleep seemed less as important as when. During the winter months shelters were almost always overcrowded, and many street people were forced to sleep during the day in order to avoid the biting cold of the night. My first emotion was one of disbelief. Amazingly my calculus professor had decided that we had to take the test in spite of recent event s. I found out later that I got 30 out of 100 on it. The entire school ended up closing down. As I walked home, I saw people crying everywhere — in their cars, on the street, in cafes — everywhere. Kennedy was symbolic of so much. I believe now that had he not been murdered, the course of world events would have been different. Had JFK been around, the Vietnam con- flict would not have been concluded the way it was. Nixon, Ford or Reagan probably would not have been president either. In many respects, the space shuttle disaster in January ' 86 struck the same emotional chord in the American people as Kennedy ' s assasination did back then. Tragic events such as the Challenger explosion, the assasinations of JFK, Roberf Kennedy, and Martin Luther King bring out what might be called a patriotism in people, not so much as a nation, but as a member of mankind. It is amazing how much we take for granted nowadays. Computers have become an integral and ordinary part of our lives. When I was in school, one hardly knew what a com- puter was. Prejudice, though it still exists, is at least less overt than it was twenty years ago. As a student, I witnessed pre- judice of many kinds. There was both overt and subtle pre- judice against Chicanos, and open discrimination against cont. . . . DWINELLE HAL Think about it ... " This is not the ' 60s, this is your life. " Has Berkeley real- ly changed that much? Well, yes and no. There has been some definitive change over the past twenty five years — from in the physical appearance of the cam- pus and community to the attitudes of students and residents as well. Con- sidered anachronistic during the sixties, sororities and fraternities are once again at a peak in popularity. Reagan ' s been president for six years, and the U.S. is teetering on the brink of a full scale war in either Nicaragua or El Salvador (take your pick), an event many who ex- perienced the Vietnam Era thought would never occur again at least not so soon. Closer to home, (around Telegraph Avenue that is), trendy retail chains are rapidly replacing the more unique, the more " bohemian " shops, and long lines of students eagerly await a handout from an " automated " teller. Even Barringtonians have publically vowed to clean up their collective, act so to speak. But just as there are undeniable sym- bols of change, there also remain living memorials to the past. People ' s Park sans the University-built fence, still serves as a gathering place for a game of frisbee, a later afternoon toke, even an occasional concert. Right in front of those trendy retail outlets, vendors and artisans sell anything from ceramics to earrings to tie dye shirts — all hand- made. Students still espouse political causes on the steps of Sproul, Julia still blows her bubbles, and dogs still wade in Ludwig ' s Fountain. Even paiseleys cont. . . . L. 1r, 44.0.10. P fit have experienced a comeback! Throughout the pages of the 1986 Blue Gold we the staff have attempted to bring out both the similarities and the disparities between Berkeley ' s infamous " radical " phase — the sixties — and to- day ' s more conservative (?) environ- ment. What we did learn is that nothing stays the same, hardly a new lesson for anyone on the edge of full-blown, full- salaried adulthood. However, we did come across one very crucial aspect that makes Berkeley stand out. Although both the campus and community have changed greatly over the past two decades, there is a heightened awareness and respect for what can only be termed as " The Berkeley tradition. " Whether it be protests, street musicians, by-the-slice pizza parlors, food kit- chens, or Hare Krishnas, they all con- tribute to this " tradition. " Neither the city nor the campus would be the same without them. And although there are many who would prefer that Berkeley ' s " psychode-liberal " past become time capsule material, there are many, many more who eagerly celebrate its past and present diversity. For now, the majority is in favor of keeping this diversity. At least in this respect, hopefully, there will be no change. — Crystal Lee Traci Gatewood Right I ' ve lust Seen a Face: They are all students. They might even know each other. There is beauty, mystery, conviction, wisdom — a potpourri of intent in these faces. Each person represents the diversity that adds a cosmopolitan ambience to campus. Opposite Her Majesty: More fondly admired as the traditional symbol of the Ivory Tower than for its resemblance to St. Mark ' s Campanile in Venice, Italy, Sather Tower has served as the ethereal timepiece for the Berkeley campus since its first tick-cock in 1914. Despite slight changes in the giant edifice ' s structure over the years such as the addition of suicide barriers and a brief transformation of the timepiece into a Mickey Mouse watch (see 1984 Blue Gold, p. 300), students will always remember the Campanile as the stately symbol of Cal ' s rich academic reputation. 40 479


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