University of California Berkeley - Blue and Gold Yearbook (Berkeley, CA)
- Class of 1987
Page 1 of 412
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 412 of the 1987 volume:
BLUE GOLD f ' " ' : - -- I ' " 7 - - " ' . ' -V r fS ij ' . ' x I1 1987 BLUE GOLD VOLUME 113 ait or- in- C kief wia Jacqueline Cjall - Tr-Jl L f- uotiialioni TAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY Copyright 1987 by Robert J. Kato and the Associated Students of the University of Califor- nia. No part may be reprinted without prior per- mission from Robert J. Kato, Taylor Publishing Company of Dallas, TX, or the ASUC. 245 289 353 365 367 f. It all begins with the dream and purple abalone on the shore A realization from within claimed irrational by the rational side of the mind Surfers break increasing tides in the cold October air Superman cries for love A vampire ' s laugh can sometimes confuse when feelings intensify in hopes of obtaining the dream as more than just another passing fancy in the night. X 17 ri " You know what your first mistake was, " the dream calls out to you Disconnect by four a.m.. the dream cannot get thru Awkward silence says it all What words need not express " Major breakthrough " experts claim when purple abalone can be found twenty-four hours a day on the shore with contact t.b. a. A special evening rolls around, the dream stays with you, calms the storm Signals echo one by one which convince the dream is becoming yours Linking eyes to see forever With a rising star shooting across the sky in a meaningful pose Fate has clearly played its hand when purple abalone lands together on the shore in a cloud of illusionary foam. 10 i But in the sun, the foam does burn, It begins to fade, just like the dream, Try and try yet can ' t succeed At breaking through new-felt distance. Total happiness takes in the welcome mat, So love of t he dream thinks no one ' s home. 12 Confusion is a confusing concept, Venturing into territories yet unknown The future ' s never clear. But if love of the dream is as strong as it is And as strong as it can be, A call to blind faith in the night never hurts. For everyone knows that purple abalone never disappears completely, It only washes out and washes back in. Sometimes you go with it, Sometimes you run, Either way it ' s still the same. For the attraction to purple abalone and to the dream itself only strengthens as they begin to disappear. 13 It all resurfaces, purple abalone on the shore Follow you, follow me the dream stares at you, leads you once more Remaining distance disappears Total happiness returns Anticipation intensifies with every step when the dream is calling you can ' t resist you ' ll die for purple abalone when it ' s yours alone on the shore. 15 Wildwood waters, declaration to the seas, Time from the dream to be sure and to think. The dream stays with you day to night even though it ' s away, Thoughts of where the dream will take you are all that get you through. While asking for the most important and special present of your life, Whether happy, mopey, or running scared, Still you realize. 16 17 Purple abalone is always there on the shore if you know just where to look. It may try to bury itself in the sand for convenience or appearance sake, Yet it prefers to increase in size, And it prefers to sparkle in the sun. As for the dream, it ' s a two-way street. The dream wants you as badly as you want it. You both act at times like you can do without the other, But you can ' t, Or at least not nearly as well. 18 . : - ' " T ' ' r For it ' s dreams and purple abalone lying on the shore That make life so worthwhile So meaningful, exciting, challenging, fulfilling, And, yes, so confusing at times. But confusion is all part of the excitement, don ' t you think? And no one can ever take away your dreams and purple abalone, for they ' re a part of you that will always be with you, in one form or another. And yes, someone has written something for you. eve Rob Kato 20 21 AUGUST UC BERKELEY JAZZ FESTIVAL - Celebrating its 20th anniversary, the UC Berkeley jazz festival survived fiscal cuts in its budget and provided a weekend-long concert series in the Greek Theater. Organized by ASUC SUPERB Productions, the Jazz Festival featured South African composer and pianist Ab- dullah Ibrahim, Brazilian singer Tania Maria, vocal group Rare Silk, jazz group The Leaders, and many other jazz musicians and vocalists. 22 SEPTEMBER CORAZON AQUINO - Completing her whirlwind US tour, Corazon Aquino addressed an excited crowd of more than 8500 at UC Berkeley ' s Greek Theater on September 23rd. Philippine president Aquino saluted Berkeley ' s longstanding commitment to human rights. OCTOBER HALLOWEEN NOBEL PRIZE WINNER At th e same time Halloween was ap- proaching, UC Berkeley physical chemist Yuan T. Lee was becoming the University ' s 15th Nobel Laureate for his work with two other researchers on molecular interaction. A professor and principal investigator at Lawrence Berkeley Laboratory, Lee shared the Royal Swedish Academy of Science award with Harvard University ' s Dudley Herschback and the University of Toronto ' s John Polanyi. Lee was both " surprised " and " excited " by his award. NOVEMBER BIG GAME On the brink of its " losingest " season in team history, the California Golden Bears shocked the Stanford Cardinals in front of a packed Memorial Stadium on November 22nd. In an emotional scene, Head Coach Joe Kapp was carried off the field after his last game at the helm. The 1-9 Bears were led by senior quarterback Kevin Brown as Cat dominated the 7-2 and Gator Bowl bound Cardinals, 7-1 1 . As the final gun sounded, the crowd rushed the field as general chaos broke loose. As the Cardinals left, everyone rest assured that the Axe was back! DECEMBER FINALS WEEK - December 8-1 6 marked the dreaded finals week for the fall semester of the academic year. As instruction came to a close, the infamous " dead week " came upon students, bringing with it sleepless nights and bottomless cups of coffee. The typical last minute cramming and stomach butter- flies caused a stressful at- mosphere as the week wore onward. But as the week came to a close, Berkeley became alive again with Christmas shopping students. 24 JANUARY REACTOR PROPOSAL In a long-awaited move, DC Berkeley officials in- cluding Chancellor Ira Michael Heyman announced the decommissioning of the controversial Etcheverry Hall nuclear reactor, citing reasons of great wear and declining aca- demic use. FEBRUARY ASUC ANNIVERSARY The Associated Students of the Uni- versity of California, known more simply as the ASUC, celebrated its 100th anniversary on February 28th. The ASUC, one of the biggest and oldest independent student associa- tions in the country, marked the oc- casion with a centennial luncheon in the Pauley Ballroom of the Student Union. The all-day event continued into the night with a Centennial Extravaganza, an extension of the festivities featuring dancing, comedians, and a Casino Night. MARCH ASIAN ENROLLMENT QUESTIONED Concerned about declining Asian en- rollment on the UC campuses and especially at UC Berkeley, UCB Asian-American Studies Professor L. Ling-Chi Wang addressed the members of the California Assembly Subcommittee on Higher Education on March 27th. Wang claimed that UC Berkeley ' s admissions process discriminates against Asian appli- cants because of its stress on supplemental admissions criteria which he believes presents a cultural bias. University officials assured the committee that UCB ' s admissions process holds no bias toward any ethnic or other type of group. 25 APRIL SPRING BREAK - Party! This was generally the word in mind when stu- dents thought about the spring recess from March 23- 27. A much needed break from classes, the spring re- cess brought with it a time of relaxation and studying for some and wild all-night partying for others. While many Cal undergrads jetted off to Mexico, Hawaii, Palm Springs, or Florida, many others also traveled to visit Mom and Pop or stuck around the Bay Area to get caught up in their studies. 26 27 xt V V x K J " Gee, Sally. I ' m having an absolutely dreary time deciding upon a school. All these college catalogs sound exactly alike. " " Oh, don ' t be such a silly goose. Betty! -Catalogs provide the prospective student with an absolute plethora of fascinating facts and amusing anecdotes. Why, certainly you can ' t mean they ' re not helping! Each catalog is written by a staff with true insight on the student ' s plight of deciding upon a school, and therefore they all strive to accurately describe the campus and impart the reader with a true sense of tp 1 legiate atmosphere there. " " That was quite well put. Sally. Maybe you ' re right! " " Of course I am. Take a look at this catalog. It describes San Diego State as being an academically challenging univer- sity with an administration receptive to student needs, along ivjt a pleasant climate and a stimulating social atmosphere. " " Urn, Sally, that s the same thing they said jfi the Harvard atalog . . . " " Maybe college catalogs are an adaptation the form let- sent out byAiblisher ' s Clearing Housex " ' " It seems so. Now I really don ' t know where to turn for trustworthy information. I think I ' ll just get married instead To whom should Betty and Sally turn in this distressing situation? No, not Paul of the Diamond Center or Nancy Reagan or even Steven Matthew David. And above all, never should they put their trust in the stereotypic rumors relayed to them by Aunt Beulah in Podunk or seriously consider a cam- pus on the recommendation of Grandfather Wilbur from his attendance in the fall of ' 28. The only truth in college advertis- ing comes from the students themselves. And so it befalls every university that a hundred peculiarly slanted stories arise, with Cal being no different in this respect. Everyone has conjured up some romanticized vision of Sproul Plaza mobbed with hippies singing folk songs arm in arm in protest of some oppresive governmental plot, or the dimly lit underground clubs swirling in bizarre music and the smoke of clove cigarettes. Yet none of this gives a true pic- ture of what Cal is really like for students. Reeboks are just as common as Birkenstocks, and though there may be a girl with blue hair in your Stat lecture, there ' s also a student from i p Bangladesh and the president of a frat sitting two rows behind her. Quite typical is the Honda-driving, coffee-achieving, seventeen-unit-course-crasher who ' s praying to get into a major before having to do lunch with the Chancellor and the folks over an academic probation slip. Diversity is the key word to understanding Cal, and just about anyone can find a niche somewhere in Berkeley and be happy in his own way. Catalogs tend to glamorize a university, and Cal is no less guilty of following suit than any other. The Regents are trying to earn an honest buck just like the used car salesmen, nothing wrong with that. Sure, there are a few reasons why a potential undergrad may choose not to come to Cal: fear of dogs, fear of bureaucracies, lack of housing, lack of parking, over-abundance of leaflets, over-abundance of students, lines, streetpeople, impacted majors, lines when parking, People ' s Park, trying to park in lines, people doing lines in People ' s Park ... So, the school may have a few faults, but then again, which school doesn ' t? Nevertheless, Cal does CAL: THINGS MY COUNSELOR NEVER TOLD ME 31 have some good points. Any student with a decent set of priorities knows the two main things to look for in a college town. No, not the number of Nobel Laureates or extensive libraries, but the abundance of pizza and record stores. Berkeley ' s got a corner on the market in both categories, and everyone knows that ' s the real reason so many students apply Jiere every year. As for secon- dary concerns like tuition, Cal is far less expensive than anything Ivy League, and there ' s no mandatory Orvis dress code here. In addition, almost any major band in concert manages to swing into the Bay Area, and for students without cars, BART can whisk them anywhere from the Oakland Col- iseum to the Warfield Theater and beyond. Other advantages available to UC Berkeley students include large classes (you can play Parcheesi in the back of any Anthro lecture and never be found out), weight loss (resulting from the inedibility of " fantastic " dorm meals and the abundance of available parking spaces three miles away from campus), as well as a CAL: THINGS MY COUNSELOR NEVER TOLD ME 32 large, diversified student body (you can wipe out walking past the Campanile at noon without worry because you ' ll never see any of those people again, even if they ' re in your classes). So you see, despite some of its negative aspects, there are still lots of swell things to rank Cal as a peachy keen university. You may eventually learn to accept all the inconveniences and take the good with the bad in stride, but never will there be forgiveness for the Cal representatives who failed to men- tion a few items of concern when recruiting potential students for the school. Only the little nit-picky matters are omitted from the presentations, such as it ' s possible to read War and Peace twice in the time it takes to turn in an add drop form at Sproul, or that you have to compete with three hundred kamikaze course crashers in order to get into History 7B. They also make no mention of the fact that by 8:01 a.m. all the parking spaces within a five-mile radius of the university are occupied, that half the campus lies on a seventy-eight degree incline, and that it ' s impossible to walk more than a few feet through Sproul Plaza or down Telegraph Avenue without being accosted with at least half a dozen flyers. But, then again, such is life. If you want some sound advice and the true scoop on Cal, block out all the rambling nonsense you ' ve heard about it from those catalogs, Cal reps, and any of your relatives and friends. With that done, the choice among universities is sim- ple: Come to Cal! Because as any student here will attest, Cal is the land of beautiful people, free valet parking on campus, intimate classes, caring administrators, and guaranteed hous- ing until graduation. No worries, no hassles, and best of all, no lines! There ' s succulent dining common cuisine, inexpen- sive texts, and classes without papers or exams! Yes, come to Cal, and be sure to bring a surfboard and say " like " at least three times a minute when speaking, because the weather ' s always sunny and the surf ' s always up! Patti Willis 33 34 Above: U2 MUSIC YEARBOOK 1987 The music year 1987 saw unexpected rises to fame and sudden falls from grace, creative new team-ups and well-publicized group split-ups. talented debuts from new performers and brilliant come-backs from well-known groups and per- sonalities. Overall, it was a busy year for the music in- dustry and a beneficial year for any serious music collec- tor. Popular groups such as U2 and INXS unveiled long- awaited follow-up albums to their previous smash releases. Van Halen dropped David Lee Roth from its line- up and replaced him with Sammy Hagar on 5150 , and Belinda Carlisle dropped the rest of her Go-Go ' s with her solo debut. Belinda . Janet Jackson struck it rich with her A M release Control featuring such popular tunes as " Nasty, " " What Have You Done For Me Lately?, " and " When I Think of You, " while the Bangles did just as well with " Walk Like an Egyptian " and " Manic Monday " from their Columbia release, Different Light . 35 More than two years after the success of their smash album Sports , Huey Lewis and the News finally releas- ed their long-awaited Chrysalis follow-up album entitled Fore! . Fore! gave life to the number-one hit " Hip to be Square " . and provided the News with another high- quality, well-worth-the-wait demonstration of their musical abilities. Of Quiet Riot ' s most recent release QR III Billboard magazine wrote: " Their guitar-based sound with lush keyboards . . . strikes the best balance! " Although many critics believed that QR III was an inferior effort for the band as compared to their hard-hitting debut album Metal Health and its follow-up release Condition Critical , QR III still proved itself to be a unique heavy metal experience. 36 --: After 1982 ' s Mirage tour, there didn ' t seem much hope that the members of Fleetwood Mac would ever record together again. Stevie Nicks, Lindsey Buckingham, and Christine McVie had all gone on to successful solo careers. But then Mick Fleetwood declared bankruptcy, and the record company really wanted one more album. The result? Yet another high-quality release from Stevie and the gang in 1987! Rock breeds idols, and Billy was certainly born to be one! Idol bounced back from many months of " hiding " from the record industry with his most recent Chrysalis release, Whiplash Smile . Although some of the lyrics on the album appear a bit weak at times, Idol nonetheless pulls off an electrifying performance thanks to assistance from guitarist Steve Stevens. 38 1 A number of performers such as Iggy Pop, Boston, and Robert Palmer bounced back to successful recording careers with new releases this year. Co- produced with rock legend David Bowie, Iggy ' s A M come-back album Blah-Blah-Blah became the big- gest seller of his seventeen-year recording career, featuring such cuts as " Cry fpr Love " and " Shades. " Boston finally released its six-years-in- the-making, MCA album Third Stage whose first single entitled " Amanda " zoomed to Number One, and Robert Palmer scored a successful return to rock with Riptide , the biggest album of his career and also his biggest artistic disappointment to date. A number of performers who have been releasing album after album, year after year also released a number of successful albums this year. Madonna, for example, released True Blue , the Talking Heads released True Stories , Corey Hart (photo, opposite page) released Fields of Fire , Cyndi Lauper releas- ed True Colors , and Billy Joel released The Bridge. With Lifes Rich Pageant , R.E.M. made the leap from underground sensation to mainstream popularity, and with Music From the Edge of Heaven , Wham! managed to release a few new worthwhile cuts before George and Andrew decided to go their separate ways. A number of soundtracks also went straight to the top of the charts this year. The Top Gun soundtrack featured quality tracks from performers such as Kenny Loggins ( " Danger Zone " " Playing With the Bpys " ), Miami Sound Machine ( " Hot Summer Nights " ), Teena Marie ( " Lead Me On " ), and Berlin ( " Take My Breath Away " ), while the Light of Day soundtrack provided listeners with cuts from Joan Jett ( " Light of Day " " Rabbit ' s Got the Gun " ), Bon Jovi ( " Only Lonely " ), and Michael J. Fox ( " You Got No Place To Go " ). The recording highlight of the year, however, was by far the most recent release from Bruce Springsteen (photo, left) himself. The Boss ' Columbia package Bruce Springsteen the E Street Band Live 1975- 1985 was not only shipped to stores in platinum quantities to facilitate demand, but was also bargain priced, as well. Rob Kato 39 TEN THINGS TO DO BESIDES STUDYING The life ol the average DC Berkeley student is rigorous. Lectures. Sections. Essays. Pro- blem sets. Study questions. Readings. Midterms. Finals. Deadlines. Don ' t you just hate deadlines, especially when you don ' t feel like doing anything to help get them ac- complished? Unfortunately, this guide is not intended to help you study better. Instead, it is a guide ol things to do when you absolute- ly positively do not feel like studying at all. 1 WORKOUT. As the saying goes. " A sound mind is a sound body Stop pulling out your hair and exercise, a great way to reduce stress. Cal has many places to workout in- cluding the RSF, Hearst Gym. the campus ' parcourse. Strawberry Canyon Recreation Area, and the fire trails 2 BECOME A POLITICAL ACTIVIST. If you can ' t workout because of your unsound body, then why not cultiva te your mind? Many diverse political causes are always recruiting members between Sproul Hall and Saltier Gate : j ; - - v f ' - ' ' 1 .V%; . ; , ' ; " . ' ' - 3 SHOP TIL YOU DROP. No matter where you live in the Bay Area, shopping is made easy due to BART and the buses. Many bouti- ques, record stores, bookstores, and vintage shops are located in Berkeley on Telegraph, College. Shattuck, am! Solano Avenues, hi ad- dition, San Francisco is a world marketplace in the same sense that London, Tokyo, Hong Kong, Paris, and New York are. Places of in- terest to shoppers in the city include Union Square, the Cannery. GhnrdeH Square, and the Galtena at Crocker Center. 4 CHECK OUT THE LATEST MOVIE. Berkeley has a number of good movie theaters. White most students frequent the UA; California Act. and Red Oak theaters, the UC Theater shows old. foreign, classic, and comedy films and also presents " The Rocky Horror Picture Show " on Saturday nights, and the Telegraph Rep. above Fred ' s Market shows older American classics. 5 WATCH TV. If you can ' t afford to go to the movies or simply don ' t feel like it, why not stay at home and watch tv or find a friend wth a VCR? 6. 60 OUT DANCING. A " number of dance clubs m re Ea A-ea ca:e- to pecr ; e ' S tB of age and older. The small, dimly lit Berkeley Square on University Ave., for example, plays beat music in its friendly atmosphere and ad- mits anyone 18 years old and up. In the city. The Paladium (Top 40 New Wave) is describ- ed by students as being " slick, " and a typical night at the l-Beam is described as being " one big party. 7 HAVE A PICNIC. I know it may sound cor .. ' . it ny, but Gal is located next to the 2064 acre Charles Lee Tilden Regional Park on Grizzly Peak which features Lake Anza. an 18 hole golf course, a nature area with farm animals hiking and equestrian trails, and tennis courts. too. 8 BE ADVENTUROUS! Go sailing or wmdsurf ing in the San Francisco Bay Go skiing, kayaking, canoeing, rockchmbing. snow cam . ping, birdwatchmg. or backpacking in Death Valley. If you don ' t know how to do any of these things, don ' t be discouraged Learn! Cal Adventures (located in the RSF) offers classes, rentals, and weekend trips for all the activities mentioned above 9. PARTY. No |acket required. 10 MISCELLANEOUS ACTIVITIES. If the nine activities listed above don ' t quite fit your style, there are still a number of other things you can do besides studying You can tear down outdated flyers Or read the Daily Cal Or pull some weeds at People s Park, write a letter to Mom and Dad telling them that you ' re study ing hard and to send more money, or do your laundry. Another suggestion? Sleep Hopefully you were able to find some activity to help relieve you from the academic pressures you face as a Cal student each and every day. But if you didn ' t, and you can ' t think of any other way to pass your study time, why not try studying for a change? Jennifer Jay i t is a well-known fact that college students watch less television than members of almost any other demographic group. DC Berkeley students were no exception this year. Between attending classes, cram- ming for exams, working part-time jobs, and trying to keep in touch with close friends and relatives, there was little time for Cal students to do anything else, let alone watch a couple of hours of tv per night. Still, for the few Cal undergrads who actually did get the chance to catch a couple minutes of prime-time tv during the past television season, there were indeed some shows worthy of their at- tention. In fact, a number of shows were so unique, so humorous, or of such high quality that they can only be fairly categorized by one highly-complimentary phrase: the gems of prime-time. Kicking off every school week on the right foot were the Monday night gems, including CBS ' perennial favorites Kate and Allie, 48 Newhart, and Cagney and Lacey . Scattered among these three favorites, however, were two of CBS ' strongest new sit-coms of the season, My Sister Sam (about a woman who becomes the guardian of her rambunctious younger sister) and Designing Women (about the adventures and misadventures of four beautiful and talented 49 fashion designers). And these were not the only gems that Monday nights had to offer. ABC once again provided sports enthusiasts with the ever-popular Monday Night Football , and NBC provided viewers with one of the season ' s most creative offerings, ALF , the story of an Alien Life Form destined to spend the rest of his life on planet earth after the explosion of his home planet. ABC provided viewers with their best bet for Tuesday night view- ing. The line-up remained basically the same as in past years, star- ting off with Who ' s the Boss?, Growing Pains, and the week ' s greatest detective show according to many Cal students, Moonlighting . Following Moonlighting, ABC placed one of its more promising new selections of the season, Jack and Mike , the story of a husband (restaurant owner) and wife (journalist) who had just about as many interesting and hair-raising adventures in one season as did David and Maddie of Moonlighting. Wednesday night gems were few and far between. ABC ' s hit of the previous season Perfect Strangers seemed to lose much of its novelty and appeal, and Dynasty, although boasting more well- written scripts and well-acted episodes, continued to lose a good deal of its viewing audience to the CBS hit of many seasons, Magnum, P.I ... ABC ' s 10 PM offering of Hotel , however, was always one show well worth waiting up for! As in past seasons, Thursday night ' s finest program offerings came from NBC. Even by competing with such programs as Simon so and Simon (CBS), The Colby ' s (ABC), or Knots Landing (CBS), CBS and ABC were far from successful at drawing viewers away from NBC ' s powerful line-up of Cosby, Family Ties, and Cheers . The question still remains: Will Sam really ever marry Diane? For the few students who chose to stay in on Friday evenings, a number of programming gems could be found. At 8 PM, ABC ' s Webster and Mr. Belvedere could always be depended upon for pro- viding a good share of hearty laughter. That is, of course, unless it was a holiday time of year, in which case the best viewing bet had to be CBS ' seasonal offerings of Peanuts, Dr. Seuss, and Garfield specials. At 9, competition for viewers remained fierce among all three networks, with CBS offering Dallas (and, yes, all of the previous season really was just a dream!), NBC offering Miami Vice (boasting a new image of splashier colors and snappier haircuts!), and ABC offering their hilarious spoof of detective shows, Sledge Hammer! . Perhaps the finest gem of all Friday night viewing, however, was one of ABC ' s newest and freshest shows of the season, Starman . Based on the motion picture of the same name, Starman continued the earthly adventures of alien Paul Forrester and his now-grown son Scott via surprisingly creative, well-written, and well-acted scripts! 51 52 Weekend gems were relatively non-existent. Saturday ' s saw the demise of such new offerings as Life With Lucy, Lucille Ball ' s disappointing return to weekly situation comedy, and Amen, Sher- man Hemsley ' s (of Jefferson ' s fame) similar disappointing return to weekly program viewing; Sunday ' s brought student viewers such disappointments as NBC ' s Our House and ABC ' s return of the Disney Sunday Movie. Although these were not " bad " shows per se, they nonetheless seemed to fail at curbing a student ' s appetite for entertaining and attention-grabbing weekend viewing. Still, a few programming gems could at times be found in the weekend prime- time line-ups of ABC and NBC. Saturday ' s NBC offering of Golden Girls was always a welcome relief to a tiring school week, and a variety of quality films could often be found on the ABC Sunday Night At The Movies . Rob Kato DORM LIFE Dorm life. Love it? Hate it? Could do without it? Anyway you look at it, you have to admit it ' s an experience. Good? Bad? Depends on who you talk to. Considering the variety of dorms around campus, the answers are bound to stretch from one end of the spectrum to the other. Whether positive or negative, most would agree on what makes dorm life unique. First, you have the people. A lot of freshmen. College is a brand-spanking new experience for them. Reaction to this change of pace? Parties! Floor parties, room parties, frat parties, birthday parties, weekend parties, parties, parties, parties . . . This, of course, is the stereotype. Let ' s face it - some new students actually do buckle down and hit the books right away. But then again, can they really say that they didn ' t party at all somewhere along the line? The combination of all these different types of personalities and attitudes results in a lot of new (and often strange) friendships. These friendships are inevitable. Living with the same people day in and day out, knowing their habits, their likes and dislikes, what they look like in the morning, and what kind of toothpaste they use, friendships are bound to develop. These people share your same basic world. They experience the same basic pro- blems and the same basic conditions. Slimy showers. Lack of toilet paper. Obnoxious neighbors. The list goes on and on. One important part of any dorm is the laun- dry room. If you aren ' t actually waiting for an open washer or dryer, you ' re usually running around to scrounge up some change. How many dimes does it take to properly dry (but not burn) a load of clothes? You begin to lose count. The Dining Commons is another important part of the dorm. Believe it or not, there are even some times when the food isn ' t quite as bad as rumor may have it! But even though the food is unlimited and convenient, you learn what to eat and what to avoid right away. For example, anything with the word " Orien- tal " in front of it is questionable, such as Oriental beef tomato or Oriental spaghetti, for example. You also learn quite fast when they get the big shipments of supplies in. You may have turkey in three different forms per day for an entire week or tons of cheese on prac- tically everything! Oh, well, the D.C. food still beats having to cook something yourself, I suppose. Living in such close quarters with so many people can be annoying at times, but it also has its advantages, especially when it comes to homework. Group lab discussions on Thursday evenings are far from uncommon, and someone is always close by to help you with math, clue you in on forgotten reading assignments, help you cram for an exam- almost anything to make your college ex- perience a little bit easier. Then there ' s the dorm-organized activities to keep you busy such as movies and munchies, semi-formals, and stress-relieving games during finals. Such activities are enjoyable and provide a welcome relief to the everyday school routine. Some people, however, still find that dorm life just doesn ' t agree with them. Some move to apartments at the end of their first semester; others make the best of the situa- tion and turn their rooms into their own mini- apartments (complete with carpeting, refrigerators, microwaves, coffee makers, tv ' s, stereos, and computers) right away. All in all, what has been mentioned here is but a small part of dor m life. This unique aspect of college life is extremely difficult to explain. Fortunately or unfortunately (depen- ding on how you look at it), you just have to experience dorm life to truly understand. Karyn Yonekawa 57 THROW CAUTION TO THE WIND (?) DC Berkeley has a problem. To the one-day visitor of Berkeley the problem may not readi- ly be seen, but to those of us who live and breathe Berkeley every day, the problem con- stantly lies in the back of our minds. It lingers every time we step out of our doors to head off for our classes. It stares us in the face every time we walk home alone at night. The problem is the rampant growth of crime and violence in the City of Berkeley and on the Berkeley campus, as well as the fear residents have about the crime problem. Although only some are directly affected by the crime and violence, everyone feels the fear and knows the problem exists. The statistics are startling. According to the December 1986 UC Police Crime and Clearance Report, the amount of many criminal offenses followed an upward trend from 1985 to 1986. In 1985, the UC Police Department logged four reported rapes and two attempted rapes having occurred on cam- pus. In 1986, those numbers increased nearly 100% the UCPD recorded seven reported rapes and four attempted rapes on campus. The Berkeley Police Department recorded an additional reported rape on the Northside of 59 camous and five more attempted rapes on the and around the campus also increased con- siderably; the UCPD reporting thirty-one ag- gravated assaults in 1985 and thirty-five in 1986. Simple assaults increased even more, from sixty-nine in 1985 to ninety-seven reported cases in 1986 , an increase of more than 40%. Robberies in the campus area in- creased an incredible 61% from 1985 to 1986, while burglaries with attempted force and unlawful entry both increased 40%. The numbers show that Berkeley has an obviously increasing problem with crime and violence, a problem that is scaring a great deal of residents. Although most of the crime seems to be occurring on the Southside of campus, an area notorious for its past and present crime problems, the entire campus and city have been affected by the problem, for the crime problem is by no means isolated to any sec- tion of the campus or the city. Nor has the crime and violence been overlooked or cast aside as a secondary problem by either the ci- ty, the police, or the university, and especially not by the residents. The problem is definitely not going unnoticed. Early in the fall semester of 1986, the university along with the city and the ASUC created the Southside Community Coalition, a group concerned with trying to find a solution to the crime problem that would satisfy everyone. The Save Our Southside Committee was also formed by many Southside storekeepers intent on trying to deal with the crime and violence surrounding their stores. While these groups discussed possible solu- tions, actions took their shape in the form of the UCPD-sponsored 642-WALK Night Escort Service, the Safety Outreach Services, the Crime Prevention program, and the Rape Prevention Education Program. Each of these programs focused on providing a safer en- vironment for everyone. The UCPD Night Escort Service along with inner-dorm escort services provided an escort to areas within walking distance from the campus. Both the Safety Outreach Services and the Crime Prevention program provided personal and property protection information and programs along with rape prevention and domestic violence awareness. The Rape Prevention Education Program focused on reducing vulnerability to sexual assault and harassment by educating the campus community through self-defense classes for both men and women, peer groups, and crisis counseling. These programs along with many other com- munity projects provided the city and campus communities with effective resources available to help overcome the fear and anxie- ty caused by the crime problem. The crime and violence in the Berkeley community should make everyone think twice about walking alone at night, fearing what might happen. Many residents do take precau- tions and are concerned for their own safety, but those who are not concerned should be. If everyone concerned themselves with their safety and the safety of others, the crime pro- blem would become much more controllable, and the streets of both the city and the cam- pus itself could be safer places to walk through at night! Tim Akin, Rob Kato WE ' LL DO LUNCH . . . AGAIN! BERKELEY RESTAURANT GUIDE -. . . . Bette ' s Ocean view 10807A 4th Street American No Reservations S5 to $7 Located off University Avenue near the Marina, Bette ' s is the perfect place for any Sunday breakfast. The food is about average, but the diner ' s authentic fifties at- mosphere and excellent service make Bette s well worth the trip. Blue Nile Dwight Telegraph Ethiopian No Reservations $3 to $7 At the Blue Nile, all the main dishes are served without knife and fork and are to be eaten by hand using injira, an Ethiopian style pancake. The food is great, as is the dining experience. Chez Panisse Cafe 151 7 Shattuck Avenue Continental California Cuisine No Reservations $5 to $15 Upstairs from the famous Chez Panisse Restaurant is the cafe serving excellent food at prices reasonable to a student budget In addition, the cafe does not have the month-long reservation list that the restaurant generally has. 61 Giovanni ' s Caffe Shattuck Haste Italian Reservations Recommended $10 to $15 Picture a romantic dinner for two in front of a roaring fire with fine Italian cuisine. Sound tempting? Then be sure to try Giovanni ' s Caffe, where both the at- mosphere and the food are superb! La Fiesta Haste Telegraph Mexican No Reservations $2 to $6 La Fiesta is the secret find of students with great taste and limited budgets. Meals begin with soup and chips, and a typical dinner with two items (such as an en- chilada and a taco) is more than enough to fill any appetite. Oscar ' s Shattuck Hearst Burgers and Fries No Reservations $2 to $5 Oscar ' s has its priorities straight they concentrate on the food and keep the decor simple. The seats of Oscars are generally filled with all types of people sharing a common love for a delicious, classic hamburger. 62 i Rockridge Brewery 1 939 Shattuck Avenue Beer No Reservations S3 to S5 At the Rockridge Brewery, beer is brewed in large vats in the back and served directly to the customer. In addition to its beer, the brewery serves delicious sandwiches and snack foods in its roaring twenties atmosphere. Top Dog Spenger ' s 191 9 Fourth Street Seafood Reservations for parties of 6(+) $3 to $15 Spenger ' s has been serving fine seafood for over five decades. Thousands of customers dine here daily. 2534 Durant 2503 Hearst Hot Dogs No Reservations $1.50 to $2 At Top Dog, you ' re there for one reason: the hotdogs! You know it, the cook knows it everyone else there knows it. Informal doesn ' t even begin to describe the at- mosphere, and seating is extremely limited. 63 r i Wellington ' s 920 University Avenue American No Reservations $8 to $15 Wellington ' s serves some of the best food available in all of Berkeley. Located at the Best Western hotel on University Avenue, Wellington ' s has a distinct old-world charm and has fine service and cuisine, too! White ML Creamery Bancroft Telegraph Ice Cream No Reservations $1.20 to $2.24 The White Mountain Creamery serves some of the best ice cream in the entire Bay Area. It also employs some of the best employees in Berkeley, including both superior supervisors (Greg, Steve, Joanne, and Rob) and superb scoopers (Lila, Kelvin, Stephanie, Gary, and Erika)! Yogurt Park 2433A Durant Avenue Frozen Yogurt No reservations $.85 to $1.20 Yogurt Park prides itself on fast service, reasonable prices, and daily yogurt and topping selection changes. Flavors such as pina colada and cherry chocolate are available to satisfy the most daring student palate. 64 " : N 65 TRADITION OF EXCELLENCE DC Berkeley is regarded internationally for its tradition of academic excellence. Included among our faculty are eleven Nobel Laureates and eighty-eight members of the National Academy of Sciences. In addition, more students who earn bachelor degrees from Cal go on to complete Ph. D ' s than graduates of any other university in the U.S. 66 .-, Ill HH .X 68 COLLEGES AND SCHOOLS The Berkeley campus is divided into fourteen colleges and schools. The colleges accept students directly from high school and offer four-year undergraduate instruction. The schools generally begin instruction at the upper division level, providing preparatory training to students for specific intended professions. 69 LIBRARIES The DC Berkeley library system consists of the Main Library, Moffitt Undergraduate Library, the Bancroft Library, twenty- three branch libraries, and a number of special libraries scattered around campus. While many students choose Moffitt for its social atmosphere, more academic-minded undergrads flock to Eshleman Library due to its quiet study environment. 70 72 BOOKSTORES According to Lisa Birnbach ' s College Guide, UC Berkeley has the best variety of bookstores of almost any university across the country. Textbooks which cannot be found in the ASUC bookstore can often be readily obtained across the street at Ed Hunolt ' s or at Campus Textbook Exchange. The variety of bookstores around Berkeley greatly simplifies an undergrad ' s task of locating required texts at relatively competitive prices. GRADE-POINT AVERAGE GPA at Cal is computed on all courses undertaken at the University of California, with the exception of courses taken on a passed not passed basis. Grade points per unit are assigned with A=4, B=3, C=2,D=1, and F=0, with pluses carrying an additional three-tenths of a grade point per unit and minuses three-tenths of a grade point less per unit. Because GPA is such an important concern of Cal undergraduates, most are capable of correctly reciting their GPA ' s to three decimal places without even a moment ' s hesitation. 1 1 i " 75 PASSED NOT PASSED BASIS UC Berkeley undergraduates in good academic standing (2.0 GPA or higher) may elect to take letter-graded courses on a passed not passed basis. Credit for courses taken on such a basis is restricted to one-third of the total units undertaken at the Berkeley campus at the time an undergraduate degree is awarded. 77 ADD DROP PETITIONS Students wishing to add or drop courses during the initial weeks of a new semester may do so by filing an add drop petition in 1 20 Sproul Hall. Although the add drop form itself may be simple to complete, students should be warned that in the time it takes to battle the ever-present mob at120Sproulinorderto actually file the form, it is possible to complete about a week ' s worth of homework and to take a short nap, as well. s- . 80 MAJORS By the time they have completed sixty units, Cal undergraduates are expected to declare a major. Some majors can simply be " declared, " while others (such as Mass Communications or Computer Science) restrict the number of students admitted into their programs each year, with entry into such majors by competitive application only. When selecting a major, students here generally try to keep in mind that they are doing just that they are not necessarily choosing a career at the same time. 81 MINORS At present, the College of Letters and Science is the only college offering minor programs at UC Berkeley. These minor programs concentrate primarily in foreign language departments and groups, with minors currently available in Classics, Dutch Studies, French, German, Italian, Near Eastern Studies, Scandinavian, and Spanish Portuguese. 82 s ,- - ; . . . 84 DOUBLE MAJORS To make up for the limited number of minors available on the Berkeley campus, the university allows interested students to pursue a double major or concurrent enrollment in two bachelor degree programs. To declare such a program, undergraduates must have completed at least sixty semester units and be in good academic standing. Double major candidates must also meet a number of specific guidelines before receiving approval to pursue two bachelor degrees. EDUCATION ABROAD While progressing toward their undergraduate degrees, UC Berkeley students are provided with a number of opportunities to earn UC credit while studying abroad. The Education Abroad Program offers programs of study at universities in Africa, Asia, Australia, Central America, South America, Europe, and the Middle East. In order to participate, undergraduates must have a minimum 3.0 grade-point average, upper division standing, and adequate language preparation. 86 . .. j - . ' ' - : ; - ., ' . SUMMER SESSION S tudents in good standing at any campus of the University of California or at any other college or university are eligible to enroll in UC Berkeley ' s summer session. A large number of introductory and upper division courses are offered during the eight- week summer session, along with a number of selected intensive ten-week language workshops. Because of the reduced number of students attending school here during the summer, undergrads are virtually assured of getting the courses they desire during summer session at Cal. ACADEMIC PROBATION Students who find themselves skipping too many classes due to the luxury of Black Lightning notes or due to the inability to attend classes regularly also often find themselves on academic probation. Although regulations governing academic probation vary with each college and school, students on academic probation are prohibited from taking courses on a passed not passed basis. 91 STUDY BREAKS Even the most academic-minded undergrads at Cal make good use of ample study breaks. Study break activities range from catching a few minutes of the latest sit-com or calling some friends on the phone to fixing a snack or catching a few winks. Popular study break centers around campus include Blondie ' s. Fat Slice, Kip ' s, Yogurt Park, Manuel ' s, La Fiesta, and White Mountain Creamery. 93 MIDTERMS Although many students hate to admit it, midterms provide a useful function to UC Berkeley undergraduates. Besides the typical instructor response that midterms guage a student ' s progress in a course or the typical student response that midterms only cause stress, midterms nonetheless generally force Cal students to get caught up in their courses. In a university of this size, it is easy for students to get behind without anyone realizing. Thus, midterms force students to (hopefully) get caught up in their classes once and for all. 94 FINALS Finals serve a very different function for UC Berkeley students. Whereas midterms allow Cal students to get caught up in their classes once and for all, finals allow them to put their classes behind them once and for all. As the saying goes, out of sight, out of mind. Or, more specifically, no more teachers, no more books 96 97 W % ? After a two-year, $75 million makeover, the Statue of Liberty was ready to greet her public. The city of New York gave Miss Liberty the grandest Fourth of July bash ever a festival of songs, celebrities, and fireworks honoring the great lady ' s first 100 years. 99 Bi M B V V The worst dry spell on record spread throughout the Southeast during the second half of 1986. At the peak of the drought, crops wilted all the way from Southern Pennsylvania to northern Florida. Even after some rain finally came, many farmers in the Carolinas, Georgia, Ten- nessee, and Virginia were on the brink of financial ruin. 101 Caroline Kennedy put on her shamrocks and married New York City author and artist Edwin Schlossberg in Hyannis Port, Massachusetts. 102 Miss Tennessee Kellye Cash, grandniece of country singer Johnny Cash, was crowned Miss America 1987. She received her crown from outgoing Miss America Susan Akin. Among the celebrities who passed away this year were singer Kate Smith who died of respiratory arrest at the age of 79; the " King of Swing " Benny Goodman who died of cardiac arrest; James Cagney, one of Hollywood ' s famous toughguys, who died at the age of 86; and Ted Knight, known for his roles on the television series " The Mary Tyler Moore Show " and " Too Close for Comfort, " who died of cancer at the age of 62. Phillipine president Fer- dinand E. Marcos (right) was forced from office, be- ing replaced by Corazon Aquino (left). " V They call it " crack " in the East and " rock " in the West. Whatever its name, this refined, smokable form of cocaine the most ad- dictive narcotic ever sold on the streets of America transformed the American drug scene in the past year. New York Met Gary Carter is lifted into the air following the Met victory over the Boston Red Sox in the World Series. 108 The New York Giants defeated the Denver Broncos 39-20 in Super Bowl XXI in Pasadena on January 25. 1987. r J 109 . - .y Stars and Stripes, with the spinnaker set, sails to victory over the defender Kookaburra III in the fourth race of the America ' s Cup. Conner, the first skipper to lose the cup, became the first to win it back as his boat defeated Kookaburra 4-0 in their best of seven series. The Iran-Contra affair (also known as IranScam) proved to be President Reagan ' s biggest " slip up " to date. Pictured here (clockwise from top left) are a few of the key IranScam players: Donald Regan, Oliver North, William Casey, and Admiral Poindexter. 112 113 FOOTBALL 115 FOOTBALL 116 CAL 15 Boston College 31 Washington State 14 San Jose State 18 Washington 12 Oregon State 10 UCLA 16 Arizona 9 Oregon Arizona State 3 USC 17.. Stanford OPP. 21 21 35 50 14 36 33 27 49 28 11 117 MEN ' S SOCCER 118 CAL OPP. 2 DC Santa Barbara 2 Simon Fraser 1 2 Western Washington 6 San Diego 1 3 UC Davis 2 Cal State Northridge 1 1 Simon Fraser 2 2 Washington 2 1 UCLA 2 1 CalPoly-SLO 4 Sacramento State 2 Brigham Young 2 Quincy Santa Clara 1 San Jose State 2 1 USF Fresno State 1 2 St. Mary ' s 1 3 Stanford 1 . .St. Louis 2 119 WOMEN ' S SOCCER 120 CAL OPP. CSUHayward 1 1 CSU Dominguez Hills 1 6 CSU Long Beach 1 5 San Francisco State 1 3 Boston College 2 1 U of Connecticut 4 USF 5 U of Portland 2 UC Davis 1 4 Santa Clara U 3 Sonoma State U 3 U of Northern Colorado 2 St. Mary ' s 4 Stanford 1 1 UC Santa Barbara 6 Chico State Colorado College 1 4 Wisconsin 2 CSUHayward Colorado College 1 121 MEN ' S CROSS-COUNTRY 122 CAL OPP. 204 Arizona 34 32 UC Davis 44 16 Nevada Reno 56 237 .Arizona 49 123 WOMEN ' S CROSS-COUNTRY I 124 OPP. University of Portland 128 CalPolySLO 54 Stanford 107 Nebraska 66 .... 76 .... 61 69 CAL 49 138 225 188 59 Notre Dame 146 Oregon . 220 UCLA 125 WATERPOLO 126 CAL OPP. 12 Fordham 3 9 CSU Los Angeles. . 2 8 Stanford 11 14 UC Davis 1 8 Fresno State 5 11 Pepperdine 9 14 UC San Diego 5 12 . .CSU Long Beach . . 7 6 UCLA 8 2 Stanford 7 9 USC 8 14 Pacific 3 14 Harvard 13 Navy 3 13 Bucknell 1 11 Brown 5 13 Air Force 3 9 Loyola of Chicago 3 7 Stanford 9 11 CSU Fresno 7 5 Stanford 14 9 CSU Fresno 7 8 UC Irvine 7 12 .UCLA 8 7 USC 2 8 Brown 3 13 SantaClara 1 11 UC Davis 3 12 UC San Diego.... 11 9 CSU Fresno 4 7 CSU Long Beach .... 5 10 UC Santa Barbara 7 10 UC Irvine 8 6 -UCLA 8 11 . USC .7 Stanford 11 127 VOLLEYBALL 128 FINAL RECORD: 18-21 129 FIELD HOCKEY 130 CAL OPP. 5 Ohio State 1 Chico 1 1 Stanford 1 4 San Jose State New Hampshire 1 2 Dartmouth 1 Northeastern 3 2 St. Louis 2 Chico 1 Simon Fraser 2 Stanford 1 1 San Jose State 2 UOP 131 MEN ' S BASKETBALL Jt 132 133 MEN ' S BASKETBALL ! 134 CAL OPP. 90 UC Davis 71 60 Nevada Reno 74 64 Missouri 63 80 UNC-Charlotte 63 63 San Francisco 65 St. Mary ' s 51 Central Michigan 57 69 Oregon State 61 78 Oregon 67 83 Florida 80 63 Wisconsin 66 58 ..Arkansas ..74 79 USC .76 81 UCLA 86 92 Washington State 58 61 Washington 70 61 Colorado 76 87 Stanford 72 85 Hofstra 55 82 Arizona 81 53 Arizona State 61 Oregon 86 57 .... Oregon State 59 56 USC 53 72 UCLA 77 Washington 68 Washington State 66 80 Stanford 88 Arizona State 65 Arizona 70 64 Oregon State 57 68 UCLA 75 72 CSUFullerton 68 65 Oregon State 62 73 Ark Little Rock .80 135 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL CAL OPP. 62 Montana 67 99 Santa Clara 63 64 Nevada Las Vegas 17 93 .. St. Mary ' s .. .70 ... .62 Rice 65 . University of Utah 64 ..Fairfield.. .53 87 Boston College 92.. 76. 82 102 USC 85 72 UCLA 77 67 Washington State 66 74 Washington 84 59 Stanford 77 92 San Jose State 58 78 Arizona State 86 97 Arizona 62 70 Oregon 94 67 Oregon State 69 80 UCLA 92 63 USC 105 92 Washington 84 72 Washington State 68 83 USF 82 84 Stanford 68 95 Arizona State 77 84 Arizona 77 94 Oregon State U 71 87 Oregon 84 109 Appalachian State 99 86 Creighton 82 80. . Arkansas 112 136 137 MEN ' S SWIMMING DIVING 138 139 MEN ' S SWIMMING DIVING 140 CAL OPP. 59 Mission Viejo 36 86 UC Irvine 27 119 CalPolySLO 61 99 UC Santa Barbara 34 119 UC Davis 14 68 Cal State Hayward 27 76 Pacific 16 82 Fresno State 13 104 Chico State 29 74 Bakersfield State 39 39 ..USC .74 118 UCU 99 89 Calagary 94 61 Stanford ..81 141 WOMEN ' S SWIMMING DIVING 142 fciimimin . OPP. San Jose State 14 Ohio State 33 UC Irvine 14 CalPolySLO 58 CAL 109 63 99 126 112 ...UC Davis 21 95 ... UC Santa Barbara 38 134 Arizona State 134 98 ...Arizona 41 135 UCLA 134 121 ....USC 148 111 Stanford 156 143 MEN ' S GYMNASTICS 144 CAL 269.20 UCLA OPP. 279.20 27650 San Jose State ... 257 95 27615 Stanford 26385 27385 UC Davis 24975 27695 Arizona State 27680 279.60 Fullerton State 283.35 145 WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS 146 CAL 174.70 174.80 178.55 181.45 170.20 178.90 OPP. Oregon State 179.20 UCLA 186.80 Stanford 181.00 .San Jose State 173.45 .... Auburn 179.35 Washington State ..176.65 147 RUGBY 148 CAL OPP UC San Diego 26 UC All Stars .0 16 UCSantaCruz 6 16 UC Davis 14 UC Santa Cruz 9 St. Mary ' s 7 Sacramento Rugby dub 8 20 Loyola Wyoming 3 Arizona 6 Alberta 3 52 Santa Clara 12 Victoria 36 British Columbia 19 47 Stanford 40 UC Davis 9 Humboldt State Dartmouth 13 49 San Jose State 19 50 UC Davis 4 34 Long Beach 12 San Diego State 23 149 BASEBALL : 150 CAL OPP 9 St. Mary ' s ....1 6 St. Mary ' s . . . - 3 11 St. Mary ' s 10 3 Santa Clara ? 5 Fresno State 14 11 Fresno State 5 3 Fresno State .... fi 6 Pacific . . . . 5 5 Nevada Reno 4 12 Nevada Reno .... 5 9 Nevada Reno .... 8 6 . . . . . Pacific ... o 9 Fullerton State 5 3 Fullerton State 9 7 Fullerton State . . 9 6 CalPoly-SLO ... 7 1 ... USF ....5 1 Arizona 7 6 Arizona .13 5 Arizona .13 8 .... Santa Clara 5 3 use 6 12 use 4 4 use 7 6 UCLA 7 9 UCLA a 8 UCLA ..19 3 San Francisco State ..1 6 Stanford 7 ; 9 UC Riverside ... 7 151 BASEBALL 152 CAL OPP. 9 Tulane 8 10 New Mexico 9 17 Bowling Green . . 7 13 Dartmouth 15 1 Washington 3 6 Tulane 1 1 Arizona State 7 1 Arizona State . 8 7 Arizona State 10 6 Sacramento State 5 5 .... Arizona 4 10 Arizona . . . . 3 7 Arizona 6 11 DC Davis 2 6 use 3 4 use 6 2 use 3 1 Stanford 6 10 Hayward State 5 8 UCLA ... 3 UCLA 9 9 UCLA 5 6 St. Mary ' s 4 8 Arizona State 7 1 Arizona State 8 7 Arizona State 3 19 Stanford 9 6 Stanford 7 7 Stanford ... 6 4 Stanford 11 153 SOFTBALL 154 1M FINAL RECORD: 34-1 5 155 MEN ' S TENNIS 156 CAL 8 UC Irvine 6 Michigan 5 ... Stanford 3 UCLA 4 Texas 6 U of San Diego 5 Duke 5 SMU 6 NE Louisiana 5 South Carolina Hayward State 9 ... Nevada Reno 8 . San Jose State 7 Arizona State 3 Arizona 9 Air Force 4 . Louisiana State 9 Washington 3 USC 3 UCLA 6 . Stanford 7 . . Arizona 8 Arizona State 8 Fresno State 5 UCLA 3 USC 4 . Pepperdine 4 Stanford 3 Pepperdine OPP. 1 8 4 5 5 2 3 2 2 1 2 6 5 6 6 3 2 1 1 4 6 5 5 5 157 WOMEN ' S TENNIS 158 CAL OPP. 8 Rollins 1 9 Santa Clara Arizona State 2 8 Arizona 1 8... UC Santa Barbara 1 8 U of San Diego 1 8 San Diego State .1 5 . Stanford 4 4 Trinity 5 8 Fresno State 1 5 South Carolina 4 6 San Diego State 3 8 South Alabama 1 6 Clemson 3 6 Indiana 3 9 Harvard 6 Southern Methodist 3 3 Southern California 6 4 UCLA 5 6 Arizona 3 8 Arizona State 1 5 UCLA 5 6 ... Southern California 3 9 Long Beach State 5 Stanford 4 7 .... Oklahoma State 2 4 Southern Methodist 5 159 MEN ' S CREW 160 - X San Diego Crew Classic 7th Place UCLA 1st Brown 2nd Dartmouth 1st Wisconsin 1st Stanford 1st Pac 10 Championships 2nd Washington 1st 161 WOMEN ' S CREW 162 San Diego Crew Classic 5th Place UCLA 2nd Washington 3rd Stanford 2nd Pacific Coast Invitational 4th Collegiate Nationals 4th 163 MEN ' S TRACK 164 CAL OPP. 105 Arizona State 52 100 Stanford 63 107 Kansas 47 115 San Jose State 34 126 Sacramento State 29 96 Nevada Reno 48 113 Cal-PolySLO 41 102 Weber State 30 63 UCLA .101 70 Oregon 93 94 San Jose State 66 110 Sacramento State 26 115.. Nevada Reno 31 55 WOMEN ' S TRACK 166 CAL OPP. 36 Fresno State 108 65 San Diego State 79 73 Wisconsin 51 76 Arizona State 67 89 Cal State Hayward 44 40 Oregon 95 54 BYU 81 93 Stanford 50 167 WOMEN ' S TRACK 168 Brian Ahern (Social Chair), Dave Hathaway (Sports Chair), John Lopez (Vice President), Chas Maynard (Philanthropy Chair), Stephen Peterson (President), David Platt (Scholar- ship Chair), Steve Scott (Secretary), Todd Tweedy (Activities Greek Week Chair), Jack Weingart (Treasurer), Jon Weingarten (Publicity Chair). Valerie Brown (Second Vice President), Sue Bunnell (Secretary), Stacy Campos (Greek Adviser), Michelle Cude (Junior Panhellenic), Nancy Dawson (Philanthropy Chairman), Leesa Galatz (Social Chairman), Holly Holdrege (Treasurer), Stacy Krum (Activities Chair- man), Mimi Sardon (President), Ashley Susman (Scholarship Chairman), Julie Violich (Publicity Chairman), Kim Weiss (Vice President). D K T To many people, the word " Greek " conjures up images of gods and goddesses high atop Mount Olympus. Others may think about the ruins and beautiful beaches of Greece. To the vast majority of students at Cal, however, the word " Greek " means something entirely differ- ent. For at Cal, " Greek " is much more than a word it ' s a way of life! 173 174 Greeks at Cal share a certain relationship with fellow Greeks. From their newfound brothers and sisters they learn maturity, leadership, and responsibility. The spirit of the Greek system never ends once someone becomes participant in the system. From the moment people become initia- ted into a fraternity or sorority they are members for life. 175 176 As far as memorable social events are concerned, the most memorable parties of the year were definitely the theme invitationals and the costume parties. Spring just wouldn ' t be the same without the a- bundance of Hawaiian theme parties. Still, there ' s a lot more to the Greek system than just parties. One of the great things about the Greek system is its many philanthropic activities and events. Fraternities and sororities help raise money for many different organizations. They also help each other by participating in each other ' s fundraising events. Considering the Greeks ' emphasis on academics, service, and social events, it is easy to understand why at Cal, " Greek " is not only a word but also a success- ful way of life. The 1986-1 987 school year was equally as success- ful as any year having come before it. 178 W = SORORITIES 179 16 180 It ' s 4:46 a.m. and I must turn in this incredibly witty piece of yearbook copy in just a matter of hours. Must I? I must. Stress. STRESS! What will I say? What should I say? Alright, alright. Hold onto your bra straps. Think of the sisters . . . Sandra who rouses at the (gasp!) ungodly hour of 6:30 a.m., Eileen who deems my Ramones music " demonic, " Heidi and her obsession with bulimic pachyderms, Sherry and her ever-present (and ever- nauseating) fastidiousness. Over the past two years I ' ve been at ADX, I ' ve watched all my sisters grow and change. We are extremely diverse ethnically, politically, socio-economically, attitudinally. Our bonds are strong, and I believe it is our dedication to each other and to God that enables us to maintain our unity. How do I feel about ADX? I love it, I don ' t know where I ' d be without it, and I can ' t say it enough: " ADX is SAVAGE! " Gaggie Daisy Lie 181 1821 Alpha Delta Pi began the year with 35 terrific pledges who looked forward to a year packed with exciting social events and philanthropic work. In addition to our annual Gangster Formal, Pledge Party, Set-Up-Your-Buddy, Black Diamond formal ' and luau, we had many exchanges and participated in several university and Greek system events. We worked hard but had a great time tutoring at Malcolm X Elementary School, helping out Ronald McDonald House, and participating in the Cal Cook-Off, Greek Week, Derby Days, and Daffodil Days. 183 Alpha Epsilon Phi has overcome many obstacles through our sense of pride in ourselves, our sisters, and our chapter. This pride has allowed us to attain high standards of academic excellence as well as allowing us to know when the schoolwork ends and the fun begins. Our top-ranking GPA is offset by our fun-filled events such as the formal at the Hyatt Union Square, the Phi Bash, ice cream socials, and exchanges. Never forgetting our civic duties, we participated in Super-Dance and Ski-A- Thon for multiple sclerosis. By being ourselves and acting as individuals, we can accomplish a great deal, but by working together, we can do just about anything. Alpha Epsilon Phi is a place where just such a synthesis of the individual and the group occurs. 185 186 ( micron Chapter of V pfta C amma Jjelta (A iiket Jrtt Cjraaualiny eniort JLucK. 187 L eteoratlna 80 LjearA Alpha Omicrqn Pi had a busy, successful, and fun-filled year the perfect way to complete our chapter ' s 80th year at Call Over 200 alumnae and collegians honored this achievement at a Rose Banquet and Formal on March 14, 1987 at the Claremont Hotel. Highlights of the fall semester included a 50 ' s Sock Hop, our Fall Formal at the St. Francis, Thursday night exchanges, and weekly barbecues on our deck. Spring high- lights included our philanthropic events such as tutoring at Malcolm X Elementary School and planning a great dance with Phi Sigs and Sig Eps to raise money for arthritis research. 188 189 p . Ever since the Lambda chapter was founded in 1901, we at Alpha Phi have sought a healthy mixture of social, philanthropic, and academic achievement. This year was no exception. We started off the year suc- cessfully with a wonderful group of pledges who, through their enthusiastic participation in Alpha Phiesta Mexican dinner night helped raise a substantial donation for the Heart Foundation. Also, be- ing one of the first five sororities founded at Cal, Alpha Phi celebrated being part of the philanthropic group Ace of Clubs which produces the Joe Roth Memorial each year. As the year wore on, we settled down to academics. We plunged into our books, bit our pencils, and actively participated in our scholar- ship dinners and in pledge study nights. The social scene, too, proved remarkably active. Not only were our fall and spring formals great suc- cesses, so were our Invita- tional and Set-Up-Your- Buddy parties and our father daughter hoedown where we square-danced the night away with our dads! 191 Cki-O Bio As the hysteria of rush died down and the drudgery of schoowork set in, Chi Omegas discovered new and exciting ways to spice up their lives. Football season brought an onslaught of exchanges, barbecues, gin fizz parties, and wildly cheering Chi-0 ' s. Soon we were told to leave the boys at home and to make merry at " Girls ' Nite Out " at Sam Wo ' s. Does anybody still have bruises from the house ice skating party? Are all casualties mended from Singapore Sling? Known to be " fun girls to party with, " Chi-0 ' s still find time to participate in campus organizations, clubs, and activities including Californians, intramural sports, and National Condom Day. We are also dedicated to philanthropy as shown through our participation in Phi Psi 500, Sigma Chi Derby Days, and volunteer work at Jefferson Elementary School. Inviting professors to Scholarship Dinners as well as to Wednesday night study halls helped us to focus on academics. Pledge sneak and pledge party with its Olympic theme were huge successes. Indoor sports indeed! And how about that Olympic torch! Winter and spring formals allowed Chi-0 ' s to enjoy themselves in a more sophisticated manner. Did we do enough dancing on the tables at Sefior Frog ' s? As the year drew to a close, we bid farewell to our graduating seniors and looked forward to the far-reaching bonds of friendship and sisterhood which are formed daily at Chi Omega. Madhuvanti Khare 193 (Lnloyable Ijear 195 CO I Q_ GAMMA PHI BETA BID DAY 1986 Gamma Phi Beta was founded on November 14. 1874 at Syracuse University. The Eta chapter was established JtCal in 1894. and it has been an active part of campus life ever since Gamma Phis enjoy the social life the Greek system, but always have ime for academics and philanthropy too. Academically, our scholarship chairman organizes activities to motivate members to study. Socially apart from many fun exchanges Gamma s look forward to the traditional theme parties and formals Philan- thropically. Gamma Phi ' s spend time each week tutoring children at Malcolm Elementary School. The sisters of Gamma Phi Beta are extremely proud of their accomplishments in 1987 and look to the future for bigger and better things yet to come. 199 L ombination : Lucy Ames Leanne Amos Kristen Andersen Kathlene Babros Robin Baker Stacy Barancik Jill Barr Ann Baxter Andrea Bloom Betsey Bolender Laurie Border Stacie Borges Anne Borgonovo Colleen Bourke Susan Bress Dorothy Burford Monica Burke Becky Caldwell Leslie Campoy Katie Carlson Maureen Carter Patricia Chan Lisa Chang Jamie Ching Kaysie Choate Jodie Chusid Jill Clayton Missy Conn Lisa Cook Annie Cordingly Kim Coulthurst Jennifer Crum Jamie Dabao Katherine Davis Sharon Davis Marel Doan Frances Donlon Kristy Downing Lisa Drake Alison Edwards Jennifer Evert Debbie Fletter Kathryn Garvens Margaret Gibbons Pam Gleason AmyGuiang Cindy Gwatin Valerie Hagan Wendy Hagan Jennifer Hargreaves Sally Harris Tory Hauser Betsy Hecht Christine Heilman Jan Hellick Liz Henderson Sarah Hill Sandra Hirotsu Ellen Hobbs Holly Holdrege Courtney Hoover Kari Hulquist Molly Jacks Jenny Jelks Natalie Kerckhoff Kiane Kitayama Ann Klinger Katie Lain Jill Langley Jodi Leslie Diane Liu Andrea Lorber Laurie Mack Jane Martz Susie Marusak Kristan Mayer Annie McCray Kimberly McCready Judith McDonald Anne Metheney Wendy Meyer Heather Miller Katie Miller Lisa Miller Andrea Mueller Teri Nelson Jennifer Noble Courtney O ' Callaghan Stephanie Oldershaw Allison Penn Stacey Penn Briar Penton Jenan Perez Jennifer Pollard Laurie Quigley Susan Quinn Stephanie Rausser Lesle Rea Michelle Rexroth Kristen Richardson Nina Ristani Michelle Ross Susan Ross Diana Scearce Kate Schneider Abby Scott Amy Shafran Mimi Slavin Nancy Snyder Wendy Snyder Lisa Solomon Grace Song Kristin Stockholm Gallagher Stone QuincyTompkins Missy Tweedie Lisa Warne JaneWeismann Margaret Wells Elizabeth Williams Michaelyn Wilson Monica Wilson Jacqueline Windsor AnneliseWith-Seidelin Laura Wolfman Haydn Wright 201 r since its founding... 1 6 on the Berkeley cam- i, Eta Alpha chapter of Mu has maintained )ng commitment to all lects of university life ; women who make t Mu are of diverse " ins and personality ether they form a b riendship that will I; ir lifetimes. Our strc nmitmenttoPhi Mu Jitions and standard ; enabled us to grow y as a sorority but a idual women, as we This year Pi Beta Phi was involved in a wide range of activities including athletics, philanthropies, social events, and university organizations. Many of our members actively participated in clubs and activities such as Califor- nians, Prytanean, Mortarboard, and the California Student Foundation. Last fall, Pi Phi brought home a first-place trophy after playing in the weekend- long SAE volleyball tournament. This spring, Pi Phi ' s showed great en- thusiasm by participating in the annual Multiple Sclerosis Ski-A-Thon at Squaw Valley. 205 Many hours of fun and sisterhood filled the days for Sigma Kappa this year. Philanthropies, scholarship, and social activities kept all the members busy the whole year through. Sigma Kap ' s devoted many hours of philanthropic service in events such as tutoring at Emerson Elementary School, visitation and entertainment at Piedmont Gardens Convalescent Hospital, and the annual ' Week of Giving " that raises donations for Alzheimer ' s disease. Social calendars were also filled with events such as our " Bop Til You Drop " 50 ' s theme dance, Winter and Spring formats, Big Little Sister events, and a whole week of fun during Greek Week for Sigma Kappa members. an a CAL GREEKS CP ' OUTSTANDING IN EXCELLENCE FRATERNITIES Keacnlna Ljreat 210 Although the Acacia tradition at Cal dates back to 1905, the fraternity incor- porated many changes in 1986-87. With the chapter house filled to capacity, the latest edition of Acacia reached great heights socially, athletically, and aca- demically. Night on the Nile, the annual highlight of the social calendar, was an orgy of food and drink. The Black and Gold formal satisfied the more sophisti- cated tastes of the brothers. Acacians carried excellence beyond the dance floor to campus and community, figuring prominently in organizations such as the Daily Cal and the UC Tae Kwon Do team. With successful programs and an ambitious membership, Acacia should continue to play an important role in the Greek system at Cal for many years to come. Jeff Cohan 211 Besides the noise eminating from the neighboring Berkeley Food project, things have been relatively quiet at the little beige and brown house at 2713 Haste, bet- ter known as Alpha Gamma Omega. The scenery is going to change, however. AGO found itself thrust into the heart of the 1986 Greek Week with 75% of its mem- bers donating blood and participating in letter day. With only two dozen mem- bers, AGO has contributed in many ways to the university and to the campus com- munity. AGO has had athletes, campus tour guides, yearbook staff members, a few youth ministers at local churches, and also a member of SUPERB. 1988 will mark the 50th anniversary of AGO ' s chapter at Cat. Throughout its history, the Beta chapter of Alpha Gamma Omega has always endured. Today, AGO serves a vital function as the Christian centered house on campus, as it always has. Leo-Glenn Parado L r 213 flew J(id on t 2141 Ron Axe Algernol Boozer Mark Camarig Tom Chavez Travis Culwell Tim Danielsen David Ellis Eric Flett Jim Gallagher Jeff Geoghegan Morgan Goldsmith Sean Hamada Lamar Hasbrouck Durwin Horn Robert Hsiao Michael Larsen Sid Lee Scott Lewis Art Liu Ben Manuel Bob Marston Dave Mayo Jim McGill Greg McGinity John Merciadez Michael Meyer Vince Moore John Padama Sam Peters Jaime Perez Saul Pichardo Brad Pritchard Rob Robinson Damian Robledo Rick Rodriguez Doug Schwarm Scott Smith Andy Soemardi Ken Stroub James Sumortin Matt Sutton Scott Titcomb Kevin Tolsma Gilbert Umnas Adi I Va sania Gwynn Villegas Gucci Zamora Alpha Kappa Lambda, founded on the Berkeley cam- pus in 1914, today parallels the qualities and strengths that have earned Cat its sterl- ing reputation worldwide. Re- founded just three years ago, the Alpha chapter of AKL strives to spread the values of Greek life to a wide range of cultural backgrounds. Chapter president Aljernol Boozer has played an in- strumental role in the pro- gress of IFC ' s Ethnic Diversity Committee. On the academic front, AKL has consistently risen in IFC standards each semester as studies take on greater importance in the house. Once the new kid on the block, AKL has proven itself a house to be reckoned with in IM and IFC football, softball, volleyball, and soc- cer. In addition, AKL brothers find the time to enjoy a healthy and active social schedule. Bill Adams 215 216 Founded in 1845 at Yale University and established at the University of California in 1913, Alpha Sigma Phi has had a long tradition of excellence. Originally conceived as a gentlemen ' s literary society, Alpha Sigma Phi has evolved into an extensive national so- cial fraternity. Despite numerous changes over time, we have not lost sight of our founders ' lofty goals, as is demonstrated by our continued pursuit of academic and individual achievement. We pride ourselves on our respect for an individual ' s personal dignity and in- tegrity, best exemplified by our strict no-hazing policy. We attempt to create a positive atmosphere as to aid each of our members in his attempt to obtain what he considers to be his own mark of excellence, whether his interests lie in academics, athletics, or community service. Stop by and check out this rare phenomenon of the Greek system at Cal. Alpha Sigma Phi, a cut above. 217 i lever Enough You want me to tell you about the past year? Well, ok. It was fall and things were fairly normal at ATO. Guys weren ' t all that excited about coming back for rush, but things worked out alright. We got nine pretty cool pledges, but even now they ' re still kind of clueless. Then there was Gatsby. Quite a party, eh? Tell you the truth, I don ' t remember much of the party at all, but people say it was great. Oh, yeah, I forgot to tell you. We won IM cham- pionships in street hockey and volley- ball, and you probably heard we slaughtered the DKE ' s in beer pong. That was fall, more or less. Spring was pretty rad, too! It started off quiet but rush went well and we got more pledges. Then we finally gave away those computers to an elementary school. What else? Well, all those guys shaved their heads and bought mountain bikes. That was funny. Have you seen the inside of our house? No? Well, it looks bet- ter with new paint and paneling. The outside? Same old weeds and gravel. I guess I should mention school. We still go, and everyone says they ' re getting " A ' s. " I hope that ' s enough. It is? Good. Paul Joachim 219 yearly 220 :Tr7T77TT77 s Rob Aguirre Rob Amparan Eric Anderson Dave Brandt Daryl Buford Ed Callagahan Keith Campbell Tom Canale Dick Chiang Kevin Conner Jeff Cowan Eric Del Sesto John Dougery Ethan Dubrow Peter Dudley Jeff Endler Doug Fontaine Matt Glavas Ron Glotzer Ken Golde Garth Green Mike Haworth Steve Hiatt Chris Hornbeck Brad Johnson Zeke Loretto Charles Maynard Pete Murakami Bob Nevin Chris Pieper Scott Sachs Tod Sambar Pete Seek Jim Shute Rob Siegal John Sikora Brian Silva Bo Solis Rich Tait Jon Tater Joe Thanosophon John Valva Tony Venegas Kirk Yamato Dan Zaharoni 221 o CO CL LJLJ CL CL LLJ Q Delta Sigma Phi repeated a successful year as one of the strongest fraternities on the Cal campus, primarily because of the unity and character of the brotherhood which consists of eighty members. Academically, we continued with a ranking within the top ten while graduating two Phi Beta Kappas, including our president with a 3.8 GPA in chemistry. Athletically, Delta Sigma Phi was once again an athletic powerhouse. In the fall semester alone, we claimed both inter! raternity and intramural title for Softball and indoor soccer, and an interfraternity titles for volleyball. Socially, Delta Sigma Phi was a total success. After a year of exchanges, TGIF ' s, and ski trips, we ended the year with our tropical blow-out, the Sailor ' s Ball. A great deal of work has gone into this party over the years, and it finally got the recognition it deserves in an issue of Playboy magazine. To our house dog Colt and to all the graduating seniors who are responsible for having laid down the roots of Delta Sigma Phi ' s success we dedicate this space. Mike Margherita ream of tm 226 Founded in 1898, Beta Omega chapter of Delta Tau Delta has been a recognized leader on the Cal campus. With a long list of illustrious alumni and brilliant undergraduates, Beta Omega has been at the forefront of change in the Greek system. With its Gutterson design and its prime location, the Delta shelter has become a home for the cream of the crop at Cal. I ,K 227 Old Vet Weu, I Lambda Chi Alpha, although one of the oldest fraternities at Cal, is also one of the newest. This spring our chapter reorganized, keeping only four members and acquiring sixteen more. As a group, we have developed strong ties with our brothers in other Lambda Chi chapters, the people at our inter- national headquarters, and our most supportive alumni. Our first order of business was to straighten up. We did this by renova- ting our house and by putting the right people in the right offices. Our second order of business was to have fun, and we all had more than our share of that in Reno at the Pacific Coast Lambda Chi Alpha Convention. All this put the much needed sense of pride back into Lambda Chi and built an un- believable brotherhood. With a start like this, our future looks very bright. The Daffodil Festi- val showed the campus a new and improved Lambda Chi Alpha. Still, no one expects more from us than we do of ourselves. 229 230 m David Baldwin James Bell Mark Bell Tony Boardman Mark Bohuslav Raul Borromeo Chris Bowhay Brian Bullor Sean Cameron Chris Caporicci Matt Carter Jesse Combs Pat Corrigan Dan DiNardo Noah Doyle Robert Falco Rich Foehr Mark Gallagher Chuck Gomez David Graham Darin Gum Bill Hammond Brent Heberlee Gary Hurd Paul Junge Dean Lambertson Gene Lash Bentley Mah Josh Marrow Jeff McMillan Hank Ortega Brian Ostenberg Andrew Peceimer Dave Platt Kevin Prince Mark Seidenfeld Nathaniel Simons Kevin Stephenson Jonathan Towner Scott Wacker Mark Weiner Joey Wells Tim Welsh Lee Wilson Dave Witt Chris Wragg Cliff Wyatt 233 236 The lota chapter of Sigma Pi was esta- blished 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 suf- fered periods of inactivity only twice, first during World War II and then again during the social unrest of the 1960 ' s. Today, Sigma Pi boasts an active social environment featuring open parties, exchanges, road trips, and rooftop bar- becues throughout the year. At Sigma Pi, there is more to life than just partying. Sigma Pi also ranks in the top six fraternities academically, with a house GPA well above the average for undergraduate males. Sigma Pi is also very active in the campus community. Peter O ' Donnell 237 MEMBERS PICTURED, TOP ROW: Dorian Naveh, Dan Palacios, Craig Hart, Jorn Herner, Jim Boroweic, John Goddard, Brett Howard, Jean-Paul Valensi, Paul Sheykzadeh, Kevin Roberts, Alex Vanderlip, Pau " Mr. An- chor Splash " Marinelli, Jon Orvik, Kurt Hoffnagle, Jeff Mclnturff. BOTTOM ROW: Bob Etten, Tom Businger, John Cumberlich, Patrick Pieper, Mark Tretiak, Len Deeks, Harlan Spiva, Dan Lathrop, Keith Costello, David Michael, Gregory Price, Satinder Singh, Ingo Bentrott, Pat Rodgers, Jim Young, Dan Falco, Mike Roberts. II on the Cal campus on Aoril Skeltered Jrntaniiy 240 During the several years that some of us have been here at Nu Chapter, Theta Xi has changed profoundly. Our reasons for joining, our expectations, and our at- titudes are many, but our common goals uniting us as brothers remain the same. 1986-87 was one hell of a year! The Theta Xi house provided us with a place of sheltered insanity a hall in which to enjoy ourselves between the dim abyss of pre-collegiate life and being cast into the real world. New members, welcome! Old members, nice knowing you! -Y.I.T.B.,Nu823 241 fJLlvina the Cyooa 242 Since its return to Berkeley in the early 1 970 ' s. the Alpha Eta chapter of Zeta Beta Tau has become a thriving addition to an otherwise strong Greek system. Sporting upwards of seventy members, the chapter has work- ed to become both diverse and influential in its campus involve- ment. With a house capacity of 38, ZBT throws parties, initiates special community days for underprivileged children, and allows for fun and relaxation on each of its three sundecks. If the sunburn from a deck starts get- ting to you, just wander down to the hottub and sauna, or play a game of basketball on our court that now includes a permanent " College " three-point line. But do not forget what we are all here at UC Berkeley for the grades. Zeta Beta Tau has had the number one GPA for the last three years! Check ZBT out for yourself. We really enjoy meeting new and interesting people, and we sincerely invite you to come by and meet us here at Zeta Beta Tau. 243 Scott Allan Ed Callan Leonard Carmona Kellin Cooper Keith Coulston Kurt Dassel Alex Dickman Jeff Eisner Gary Ellenberg Jeff Finklestein Jon Fornaci Rob Frankel Alan Freedman Mark Gabbay Alan Gale Brad Goldblatt Jesse Goldhammer Jeff Goldsmith John Hansen Kyle Hart Steve Hartman Dan Jaffe Mitch Kamin Dan Kupetz Mark Lammas Steve Lerman Robert Lewis Warren Lilien Mitch Linnick Danny Lyons Marc Mostman Elliahu Nesis Dave Nudell Cameron Pearson Kirk Schenck Tom Schnetzel Greg Simon Craig Smith Eric Tabor Yaniv Tepper Jeff Tochterman Will VanDerReis Dan Weiss Steve West Jon Zitko 244 245 a-ha 1987 was a big year for a-ha. Their hits " Take On Me " and " The Sun Always Shines on TV " zoomed straight to the top of the charts. Their videos for such songs received constant airplay on MTV. 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. These principles are embodied in the Boy Scout Oath and Law: to develop leadership, to promote friendship, and to provide service to humanity. Through approximately 30 events per year, APhiO interacts with both the community and campus in pro- viding service and leadership which go far beyond just academics. The California Alumni Scholars is an organization comprised of students receiving or having received Alumni Scholarships. This group is responsible for a variety of activities ranging from blood drives to career forums and ski trips. Each year the Alumni Scholars hold Superdance (a dance marathon) to raise money for the MS Society. ALPHA PHI OMEGA ALUMNI SCHOLARS 247 THE BEATLES No, the Beatles didn ' t release a new album this year. It was an important event, though, when some of their older releases became available on campact disc. The event received national cover- age, and stores stocked up on such releases in platinum quantities. 1 The University Art Museum at Berkeley is one of the most exciting and enjoyable sights to see on the Berkeley campus. The museum employs students who wish to work in the museum environment. The ASUC Buddy Program aids new students in making a smooth transition into campus life by pairing new students with students who have been at Cal for a number of semesters. The paired students become buddies who partake in a variety of activities together and often become very close friends. ART MUSEUM ASUC BUDDY PROGRAM 249 BON JOVI Bon Jovi has done extremely well ever since the release of their debut album which sported such hits as " Runaway " and " She Don ' t Know Me. " But Bon Jovi has really made it big very big! in the past year following the release of their smash album Slippery When Wet. Pick up a magazine, you see Bon Jovi. Turn on MTV, you see Bon Jovi. And understandably so Bon Jovi encompasses the musical talents of Richie Sambora, Alec John Such, David Bryan, Tico Torres, and, of course, Jon Bon Jovi, talented musicians who work well together! The ASUC Senate is comprised of a group of hard-working elected members who .work to assure fairness for students at UC Berkeley. The second week of February always brings with it long hours of campaigning and voting. SUPERB, the Senate Union Program- ming, Entertainment, and Recreation Board, is the student-run programming arm of the ASUC. SUPERB regularly produces a variety of events for the campus community and the entire Bay Area community as well, with such events including concerts, films, lec- tures, seminars, and academic games. SUPERB interns learn valuable skills pertaining to negotiating, contracting, advertising, and organizing events. SUPERB is also interested in using their own event-planning skills to assist other student activity groups with their desired events. ASUC SENATE ASUC SUPERB 251 BILLY BRANI6AN " Somewhere along the way I made a real conscious decision that there were no other options in my life. Music was the only choice. If I became successful at it, great! If not, then I would play clubs or the streets. That was it. " Those words marked the debut of singer, songwriter, and guitarist Billy Branigan and the release of his album Make a Move. The Berkeley Bible Fellowship has many different facets. Group meetings focus on the teaching of the bible. Guest speakers aid in this goal. The small group environment provides a supportive environment for religious enrichment. And the goals of the Fellowship provide guidance for the various members of the group. BCHRC, the Berkeley Campus Human Resources Council, is a relatively new group to the Berkeley campus. The group is comprised of approximately thirty members working together to fur- ther the common goals and desires of the Council as a whole. BIBLE FEI LOWSH1 I duran duran After members went their separate ways for a while to work on various other projects (Power Station, Arcadia, etc.), Duran Duran reunited and released another album together this year. Notorious, the title of the new release, was a solid, hard-hitting effort for the group, helping the Duran Duran guys to re-establish themselves as serious, talented musicians. The title track from the album re- mained on the Billboard Top 100 week after week after week. Members of the Berkeley Harold staff work hard week after week to pro- duce quality editions of one of the numerous student publications on cam- pus. Berkeley Harold staff members are reportedly very dedicated and hard- working indeed and wish that Cal students keep the following words of wisdom in mind: " The Berkeley Harold: Cheap, but not easy! " Cal Adventures is the outdoor recrea- tion program for UC Berkeley. Today, Cal Adventures is one of the largest and most diverse programs of its kind. Cal Adventures offers classes and outings in activities such as cross-country and downhill skiing, sailing, biking, backpacking, and windsurfing. If you don ' t really know how to partake in some of the above activities but would like to, don ' t despair. Cal Adventures provides lessons in the above activities for Cal students, staff, faculty, and alumni. BERKELEY HAROLD GAL ADVENTURES 255 Uleetwooa ac This was a big year for supergroup Fleetwood Mac. Just when it seemed Fleetwood Mac would not be entering the studio together again since Stevie Nicks (pictured, left), Christine McVie, and Lindsey Buckingham had all launched successful solo careers, Fleetwood Mac released their latest musical masterpiece, Tango In The Night. Tango In The Night sported such quality cuts as Lindsey Buckingham ' s " Big Love, " Christine McVie ' s " Little Lies, " and Stevie Nicks ' " Seven Wonders " and " Welcome to the Room . . . Sara. " This 1987 release also reaffirmed Fleetwood Mac ' s status as one of legendary leaders of rock. The purpose of the Cal Hawaii Club is to promote an understanding, awareness, and appreciation of the lifestyle and culture unique to Hawaii. Cal Hawaii Club ' s ninety members (both undergraduates and graduate students) also help incoming students adjust to university life and help promote fellowship among students from Hawaii and those interested in Hawaii. Cal Hawaii Club ' s highlight of the year is its annual Hawaiian luau. Since its founding in 1965, Cal in the Capital has been recognized as one of the finest and most dynamic internship programs in the country. Each year, the program selects 60-80 distinguished undergraduate and graduate students from all fields of study for 8-10 week in- ternships in government and private of- fices in Washington, DC. The program encourages interns to experience the " whole " Washington by attending meetings with various prominent government officials and by taking ad- vantage of the city ' s rich cultural ac- tivities. The Cal in the Capital ex- perience offers the opportunity for future leaders to recognize their poten- tials and to be recognized themselves. CAL HAWAII CLUB GAL IN THE CAPITAL 257 Gene Loves jezoo. New musical groups are fairly common. More and more groups come onto the music scene every day. But really talented groups such as Gene Loves Jezebel, on the other hand, are not nearly as common, and 1987 surely proved to be Gene Loves Jezebel ' s year. Expect additional creative efforts from this extremely talented duo in years to come. Rising student enthusiasm and the opening of new ski areas in the Sierras helped create the ASUC ' s most endur- ing long distance outpost: Cal Lodge at Norden, near Donner Summit. Since it opened in 1940, Cal Lodge has housed generations of students seeking a weekend retreat from the academic grind. But a few things have changed over the years. The building has been renovated several times, and prices are now $8 per night. The dormitory-style bunkrooms also went coed a few years back. For a convenient getaway at low, low prices, try Cal Lodge, and become a member of the Cal Lodge Getaway Gang. Founded in 1903 by Earl Anthony, the California Pelican has served the Berkeley campus and community for many hilarious years. The Pelican staff puts in many long hours each week toward producing what has been called Cal ' s greatest humor magazine to date. CALIFORNIA PELICAN 259 GRATEFUL DEAD As in past years, 1987 was a very big year for the Grateful Dead. Always a perennial favorite among Cal students and people from all around the Bay Area as well, the Dead provided musical lovers with many hours of fun, love, and enjoyment this year. The most special aspect of all Dead shows was, as always, the way the band raised money for various causes and organizations. Chair Aid II attempted to be a suc- cessful fund raising follow-up event to last year ' s Chair Aid. While the event was not quite as successful in 1987 as it was in 1986, large numbers of people nevertheless turned out this year to Drm the Chair Aid II Participants ' Club. Despite being a new organization, the Chinese Culture Appreciation Society was quite successful this year in achiev- ing its purpose to promote the ap- preciation of traditional Chinese cuisine, culture, and the Chinese language among students on the UC Berkeley campus. The Chinese Culture Apprecia- tion Society, comprised of 70 members, had a number of enjoyable activities and events this year. There was a huge Chinese New Year celebration, a Chinese Culture Movie Show, and Chinese literature groups as well. The Society looks forward to greater and continued success in the upcoming school year. CHAIR AID II CCAS 261 J DEBBIE HARRY The blonde from Blondie is back in business. The former Playboy bunny released her first new album in over 3 years entitled Rockbird. Although only two members showed up to be photographed for the French Club ' s group picture, the French Club at Cal is comprised of approximately thirty members who strive to perfect their French speaking skills and their knowledge of the French culture. Events planned by the French Club annually in- clude special guest speakers and trips to famous Bay Area French restaurants. It ' s always good to have FRIENDS, friends who may eventually drift away but will never be forgotten. Who can forget the special times such as a friend ' s birthday or a friend ex- tinguishing his birthday candle with his fingers while an entire restaurantful of people look on? You guys will never be forgotten . . . FRENCH CLUB FRIENDS 263 What about Heart? Heart proved this year that they just refuse to go away, reaffirming their position as one of the longtime legendary leaders of rock. Heart started playing together in the early 1970s during the Vietnam era. Since then, Heart has undergone a number of changes. Ann and Nancy Wilson have stayed the same through the years, and current band members Howard Leese, Mark Andes, and Denny Carmassi have been with the group since 1982. Heart thrived on its popularity from its 1985 release entitled, simply enough, Heart in 1987, and the group also released the follow-up to that album which sported the hit track, " Alone. " 4 The UC Glee Club is one of seven vocal music groups sponsored by the University of California, Berkeley. The Glee Club, the largest and oldest of to- day ' s groups, consists of a women ' s and a men ' s chorus which perform both separately and together. Auditions for the Glee Club are held at the beginning of each semester, and rehearsals are every Tuesday and Thursday evening in the Choral Rehearsal Hall. The Immigrant Student Project at- tempts to make the transition to univer- sity life a more smooth one for im- migrants of various nationalities. The Immigrant Student Project holds a variety of activities each year including guest lectures and dances, with the Pro- ject ' s 1987 highlight being their " Last Chance to Dance " dance. GLEE CLUB IMMIGRANT PROJECT 265 oan Jett " Light of Day " was a big movie for Joan Jett and for Michael J. Fox as well. Joan contributed a number of songs to the movie ' s soundtrack, includ- ing the title track to the film. Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship is a nation-wide interdenominational cam- pus ministry serving students and facul- ty on over 900 college and university campuses across the United States. IVCF at Cal is a group of students and trained staff working together to carry out three purposes: 1 ) to lead others to a personal faith in Jesus Christ as Lord and Savior; 2) to help Christians mature as disciples of Christ through bible study; and 3) to declare Jesus Christ as the hope of the world and to help students discover God ' s role for them in the world mission of the church. The Jewish Student Board attempts to safeguard the rights of Jewish students on the Cal campus. It also aids in the teaching of the Jewish faith and culture. Members of the Jewish Student Board can generally be found waiting out on Sproul Piaza to answer any and all student questions directed toward them. IVC FELLOWSHIP JEWISH STUDENT BOARD 267 HUEY LEWIS San Francisco superstar Huey Lewis and his band the News had a very successful year following the release of their long-awaited follow-up album to Sports entitled FORE!, the band ' s fourth album. FORE! gave life to such quality cuts as " Hip to Be Square, " " Whole Lotta Lovin ' , " and " I Know What I Like. " In addition, the doo-woppy single " Stuck With You " about two longtime lovers still happy to be together quickly zoomed to Number One on the charts. FORE! was almost as successful as its multiplatinum predecessor Sports. The band once again captured the same type of musical flair and musical magic that made Sports such a success! The staff of the California Legal Studies Journal produces the annual Journal of Undergraduate Legal Inquiry at the University of California, Berkeley. Legal Studies Journal staff members are expected to possess strong writing and editing skills and a knowledge of various aspects of law, as well. A ninety-six year tradition at Cal, the University of California Marching Band exemplifies many of the best aspects of student life at one the nation ' s most prestigious universities. It not only boasts 180 members, but it is also student-managed, it has a unique high- step marching style, and it provides its members with an invaluable opportunity for personal growth. Since its inception in the late 1800s, the Cal Band has thrilled thousands of audiences with ex- citing pre-game and half-time shows which combine precision marching drills with a diversity of musical styles. A Journal of Undergraduate Legal Inquiry at the University of California, Berkeley LEGAL JOURNAL STAFF MARCHING BAND 269 MOTLEY CRUE No matter what you may think of the Crue, one thing ' s for sure no matter where you looked this year, whether in Billboard, Rolling Stone, CREEM, or even the NBC Nightly News, the Crue was there. The guys in the band (Vince Neil, Nikki Sixx, Tommy Lee, and Mick Mars) bounced back from the huge success of their Theatre of Pain album to even bigger success with their most recent release, Girls Girls Girls. Crue fans are.extremely loyal consumers of the Crue ' s music, whether it be for the music ' s inner merits or for the merits of the guys themselves. But love ' em or hate ' em, Motley Crue never- theless remains impossible to ignore. The Minority Pre-Law Coalition is an organization committed 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 UC Berkeley. Speakers recruited by the Coalition generally in- clude Supreme Court justices, state assemblymen, and numerous admis- sions officers from law schools throughout the US. The support and in- teraction among all Coalition members, officers, and advisers make the Minority Pre-Law Coalition an extremely unique and rewarding experience. Encompassing only slightly more than a dozen University of California at Berkeley students, Model United Na- tions is nonetheless a very rewarding and challenging experience for Model UN participants. Members of Model United Nations develop skills in leader- ship, persuasion, and cooperation through their participation in the group ' s activities and events. MINORITY PRE-LAW MODEL UN 271 Thanks to the initial impetus from MTV, Monkee-mania continued strong in 1987. The Monkees made a total comeback, complete with new song and tour. At Cal, there are a number of distinct types of honor societies. Mortar Board is one example of this fact. Mortar Board is a national senior student ' s honor society promoting the advance- ment of women. Mortar Board believes in and works to support the ideals of the University of California at Berkeley. MUSA, the Mathematics Undergraduate Student Association, provides enrichment in undergraduate mathematics education through various academic, social, and administrative ac- tivities. Included among such activities are various lecture series, tutor referral services, study groups, exam files, and weekly pizza parties. Membership in MUSA is open to all undergraduates on the UC Berkeley campus. MORTAR BOARD K ATI I Ratt kicked off the New Year with the success of their hit song " Dance " and the continued popularity of their most recent album, Dancing Undercover. ie California Golden Overtones is a women ' s acappella group which has been performing on the UC Berkeley campus for over fifteen years. They per- form on Sproul Plaza every Friday at noon, and they also perform for alumni events, private parties, and at their own tour dates. Overtones ' material ranges from Andrew Sisters ' melodies to music of the 50s, 60s, 70s and 80s. Cal songs as well as Madonna songs have been included in Overtones ' performances. PAA, the Filipino American Alliance, had a busy year this year, as usual. Typical events sponsored by PAA in- clude various rallies and demonstra- tions around campus, special dances and guest lectures, and their annual Social Cultural Nite which features Filipino songs and dances. OVERTONES PAA 275 Just when it seemed something like this would probably never happen (considering how long these guys have been performing together), the Rolling Stones decided to disband and go their separate ways. It seems that personal disagree- ments kept getting in the way of the band ' s continuance, with various members of the group being unable to see eye to eye on a number of important issues. It seems destined that a string of solo efforts from the ex-Stones will follow in the months to come. The Perfect Fifth, one of the musical groups on the DC Berkeley campus, is a chamber choir which performs a ver- satile repertoire of a capella music. The range of works performed by the Fifth spans from madrigals to modern pieces. The Perfect Fifth offers serious music study with fine classical and solo ensemble singing. The UC Pompons promote student enthusiasm and alumni support as a combination spirit-dance-cheer squad. The group promotes school spirit at each football and basketball game. In addition to performing rallies at the Greek Theatre and on Sproul Plaza, the squad also promotes Cal spirit at various alumni gatherings, business functions, and charity events. Pictured here (from left to right) are Lisa Vu- jovich, Beth Palmer, Christina Centeno, Oski, Clare Lawson, Bev Bloodworth, and Pamela Daves. PERFECT FIFTH POMPONS 277 The recording highlight of the year came at Christmas 1986 when the Boss released his five-album boxed live package Bruce Springsteen the E Street Band Live 1975-85. This live package was bargain priced (around $25) and was shipped to stores in platinum quantities to facilitate demand. Live was much more than an album collection, however. In fact, it was really an event. It captured all the life and enthusiasm of a Springsteen concert on vinyl and showcased the Boss as the truly tal- ented performer that he is. The California Pre-Med Society was originated to help enrich the type of education received by Pre-Med undergraduates on the UCB campus. Members supplement their education with various extra-curricular meetings, lectures, seminars, and the like. I The Rally Committee was formed in 1901 to create organized, spirited rallies out of the drunked, spontaneous mobs that had gathered in earlier years. Members of the Rally Committee are responsible for guarding the Axe and the Victory Cannon, for maintaining the " Big C, " for monitoring the rooter sec- tion at sporting events, and for protec- ting tl e Cal campus from rival schools. The 100-member Rally Committee is one of five separate spirit groups on campus. PRE-MED SOCIETY RALLY COMMITTEE 279 TRLHING HERD5 David Byrne, Chris Frantz, Tina Weymouth, and Jerry Harrison better known as the group the Talking Heads had a fairly active year in 1987. Perhaps the movie " True Stories " lacked any real committed point of view, but it did have the Talking Heads ' music, and it did have a Talking Heads ' album to accompany it. A highlight of the True Stories album is the amount of emotion Byrne and the rest of the gang succeed in conveying through the cuts themselves. Be sure to check out " Love for Sale " for an example of Byrne at his Talking Heads ' best. And be sure to check out the rest of the album as well it ' s a must for any true Talking Heads ' music lover and fan! Shades of Berkeley started as a " journal of speculative art " seven years ago in Philadelphia. Two issues were released there under the name Shades of Gray. The content of the magazine today now focuses on the Bay Area and its art. The Shades of Berkeley staff works together to produce this artistic masterpiece. Members of the Ski Club share a common interest they love to ski. Typical Ski Club outings include a little skiing, a bit of skiing, a slight bit of ski- ing here and there, and a tad bit more skiing if time and weather permit. SHADES OF BERKELEY 1987 was indeed a year of change for the Thompson Twins. For the first time in the group ' s history, the group con- tained the correct number of members to be con- sidered " Twins " two! A new album from the new duo surely resulted. Founded in 1892, Skull and Keys is eldest honor society on the Cal campus. Club activities and the active membership are kept strictly confiden- tial, although it is primarily a social club and the members ' love of a good time is by far no secret. The members are men chosen for a variety of reasons, yet all excel in some aspect of student life. Whether it is socially, academically, or athletically, loyal Skull and Keyers enjoy working hard and playing equally as hard once their work is done. The Golden Bear Toastmasters are dedicated to developing better, more ef- fective communicators. The club ' s meetings are run by different members of the group each week and include prepared speeches, impromptu talks, and helpful evaluations of such activities. SKULL AND KEYS TOASTMASTERS 283 4 U2 U2 released their new album which spawned the hit " With or Without You. The UC Men ' s Octet has been a tradition on the Cal campus since 1948. It began as part of the Glee Club, but today is an independent musical group. The eight members of the group undergo change from year to year, as does the Octet ' s repertoire, yet the overall charm of the Octet always remains the same. UEA, the Undergraduate Economics Association, is the student organization of Berkeley economics majors. The Association has three focuses: 1) to organize student professor meetings and to provide input into the econ department; 2) to organize pre- professional and career seminars in- cluding pre-MBA, law, and PhD seminars; and 3) to organize their an- nual highlight of the year, the enjoyable Spring Banquet. UC MEN ' S OCTET UEA 285 The WMC Crew is comprised of some of the finest individuals in the en- tire Bay Area. Highlights of the past year included: " Let ' s make the schedule together, " " Is one really bigger than the other?, " " Beastie Boys are 1, " " Are you two fooling around?, " " Grab that knife!, " " Are you preparing for an inva- sion? " " No, we ' ve already been in- vaded!, " and " Ping plus Pong equals true friendship for life! " Sporting events just wouldn ' t be the same without the Cal Yell Leaders pro- moting Cal pride and spirit. Yell Leaders promote school spirit at football and basketball games and at numerous rallies, as well. WMC CREW YELL LEADERS 287 289 Abbott, Holly A. Business Administration Abrams, Elizabeth R. History Ackler, Harold D. MSM Engineering Adam, Bruce M. Social Science Agricqla, Aileen R. Physical Science Aguilar, Brenda Social Welfare Alam, George A. Biochemistry Albert, Troy V. Social Science Psychology Alexander, James A. Applied Mathematics Algas, Nancy Y. Allan, Scott T. Mechanical Engineering Allen, Dana S. Finance Marketing 290 Aloni, Daniel A. PEIS Alouf, Naomi H. Practice of Art Alvi, Farrukh S. Nuclear Engineering Amenta, Janice L. Legal Studies Anderson, Elizabeth B. Genetics Anderson, Peggy PBS Anderson, Peter E. Social Science Andrews, Jennifer E. Political Science Anikouchine, Natalie Anthropology Aochi, Richard H. Apilado, Milagros E. Stci l Science Arauz, Rodolfo Geography Archimedes, Veroun J. Native American Studies Armstead, Karen L. Armstrong, Rita P. UukMhAu ldhMW microDioiogy Immunology Artrpux. Anne R. Social ScitKt Auld, Gregory H. EECS Baker. Claudia L. Latin American Studies Psychology Baldonado. Kimberty V. Social Science Ball, Angela L. Economics 291 Balog, Adria Political Science Barasch, Adam N. Political Science Barbieri, Kristine A. Physics Barna, Robert E. Economics Baronian, Gina M. English Barren III, R. Charles Naval Architecture Offshore Engineering Bases, Jeffrey M. KM Bastelier, Christine A. History Batara, Erlynda M. Social Science Battam, Adam V. Economics History Baus, Stephen B. PEIS Beagle, Bonnie PEIS 292 Beard, Patrick C. Mechanical Engineering Becker, Craig A. Psychology Becker, Paul W. Business Administration Beeler, Janice M. IEOR Bello, Melissa A. Physiology Bellport, Victoria Biochemistry Bender, Marc D. Social Science Bennett. Amy Social Science Bennett. Deborah J. Business Administration Bennett. Michael S. Electrical Engineering Computer Science Berg. Karen S. Humanities Berkowitz, Ruth M. Rhetoric Bernstein, Alexander P. History of Art Beyerlein. Oagmar B. Pest Management Bhatnagar. Ranjit S. Computer Science Biggs, (Catherine E. Bikakis, Can L. Psychology Black, Jennifer C. Humanities Blau. Sharon A. Political Science Bliss. Caryl A. Business Administration 293 Bloom, David S. History Blubaugh, Christine M. Rhetoric Boesch, Katherine A. English Booth, Coreen F. Biochemistry Boskoyich, John J. Political Science Bradley, Schuyler L. EECS Brant, Jeffrey K. Linguistics Brass, Alicia M. English Brenner, llene H. Social Science Brightbill, PeterA. Political Science Brodbeck, Mark R. Anthropology Brphaugh, Todd R. Mechanical Engineering Brooke, Kathleen R. English Brooks, Darryl B. Political Science Broussard, Arlene M. IEOR Brown, Karen A. Social Science 294 Brown, Shamus P. IEOR Backer, Michael D. English Bruhns. Gary Chemistry Burger, Christopher C. Political Science Burke, David T. Political Science Burke. John F. Mechanical Engineering Burrows. Matt J. Rhet oric Busch, Karen A. Business Administration OBIR Cabaldon. Christopher L Cabarloc, Laurette M. Cabras, Veronica G. Applied Mathematics Cameron, Mary Ann Humanities Campagnoli. Julie A. PEIS " Campas. Marc H. Canepi, Kimn Social Studies Cannon, Robert R. Political Science 295 Caputo, Jane M. Anthropology Caputo, Mark S. Architecture Cardinale-Pizani, Pablo Marine Biology Zoology Carlson, Kenneth J. History Carrasco, Marian A. Sociology Carrick, Sandra N. Statistics Economics Casey, Sheila D. Political Science Caspar, Jeffrey J. Chemical Engineering Centeno, Christina Social Science Spanish Cerda, Aida S. Social Science Chadha, Ajay Chemistry Chahin, Paul E. Business Administration 296 Chan, Clayton N. PEIS Chan, Kam C. Physiology Chan, Lydia Y. Engineering Physics Chan, Yau-Gene Sociology Chang, Julie T. PEIS Chang, Steven PEIS Chase, Darrick T. Rhetoric Chen, Sheny Chesarek, David A. Social Science Cheung, Jason C. Biochemistry Ch Crystal J. Chang, Julie W. Economics Chiladakis, Athena C. English Chin, Alison A. Psychology Chin, Daniel Physiology Chin, Donald Chin, Stephen D. Biochemistry Chiun, Brent P. Biochemistry Chism, Hilary L Social Science Chiu, Nathan H. Architecture 297 Cho, JeanS. Genetics Choate, Christy L. Psychology Choe, Samuel I. Landscape Architecture Choi, Jane J. Economics Chow, Teresa S. Business Administration Choy, Kingston Computer Science Chua, Caroline S. Neurobiology Chung, Matthew H. Cisneros, Hector J. Philosophy Clark, David D. History Political Science Clendenin, Melissa J. Business Administration Cochran, Julia M. Architecture 298 Cochran, Karin K. PENR Cody, CeliaJ. Social Science Cohen, Phyllis M. Biochemistry Colline, Christian M. English Conaty, Karen A. English Cook. Anna-Mane Naval Architecture Offshore Engineering Cook, Edward B. Political Science Cook, Stephen M. English Cooke, John F. Psychology Denny. Tiffany A. Electrical Engineering Dieden. Walter D. Political Science Dimich, Milan C. PEIS Dimino, Deborah K. Psychology Dolab, John J. English DolitLisaA. Dollaga, SimonaC. Civil Engineering Domac, Jacqueline L History Dominguez, Salvador F. EECS Donahoe, Lucille A. History Donovan, Molly M. Economics 299 Depart, Susan B. Nutrition Clinical Dietetics Dorfman, Zach PENR Geography Down, Sarah L. Psychology Doyle, Michael B. Social Science Dragon, Richard J. Statistics Cooper, Joseph G. PEIS Cooper, Richard C. PEIS Cooperman, Audrey B. English Cordingly, Anne-Marie History Corley, Douglas A. History Biophysics Cosby, Kristin J. Architecture Coulter, Robert K. Rhetoric 300 Coyle, Robin A. Development Studies Craig, Adrienne C. Chemistry Craig, Latania D. Mass Communications Crain, Kathleen M. History , Cronin, Judith A Sociology Crutison, Aaron Social Science Health Administration Cruz, Grace B. Psychology Social Welfare Cunningham, Bridget M. English Cunningham, Eileen M. English Curry, Kathryn C. Business Administration Curry, Timothy PEIS Daly, Scott M. Social Science French Daniel. Kimberty A. Economics Darkenwald. Susan A. History of Art Darling, Elizabeth A. Social Science DaSilva, Dina M. Business Administration Dastin, Michele J. PEIS Dana, Saheli Business Administration Davis. Elizabeth A. Mass Communications Davis, Lawrence G. Economics 301 Davis, Sydney E. Accounting Dearborn, Alan S. Physiology DeBack, Stacey L. Social Science Debay, Lori L. Biophysics DeFiebre, Amy M. English Linguistics DelCarmen, Michelle M. Economics De Leon, J. Russell Philosophy Drake, Lisa M. History 302 Dreyer, Denise A. EECS Duerre, Cheryl L. Applied Mathematics Duffy, Elizabeth A. Anthropology Duran, Arleen IEOR Dycaico, Peter J. Political Science Economics Ebron, Elizabeth C. Genetics Biology Edelstein, Scott A. Rhetoric Edgar, Blake D. Anthropology zoology Edwards. Lean J. Business Administration Edwards. Morsay E. Chemical Engineering Eesley. Beth Social Science Egami, Cheryl Physiology Ehler, Chad S. Political Science Eldemir, Levon A. English Eliashberg, Elena Computer Science Ellis, Robert Political Science Eldsm. Rodney H. Mathematics Elster, Steve Economics Emblad, Marianne E. PEIS Enahorq. Saturn M. Dramatic Art Enayati. Pamela G. Physiology Eng, Alan L. Computer Science Ennquez. Liza C. Social Science Espenson. Jane A. Linguistics Computer Science 303 Espinas, Gary 0. Political Science Espinosa, Kim Architecture Estes, Christine A. Social Welfare Estrada, David Social Science Evans, Lynn E. Legal Studies Evans, Thomas R. History Everett, Jacqueline Economics Ezaz-Nikpay, Khpsro Chemistry Fagrell, Peter V. Architecture Farming, Kristina I. Biological Science Falco, Christina T. Anthropology Farney, Susan D. Linguistics 304 Farren, Brian R. Economics Feingold, Eileen Social Science Fenichel, Ellen R. Anthropology Fern, Paul English J finke), Steven E. Flinn, Catherine C. Landscape Architecture 305 Foster, Kelly D. English Freeman, Janet S. Psychology Freiman, Harold M. History Rhetoric Friedman, Judith B. Social Science Fruhlinger, Jacqueline M. Genetics Fruitman, Steven J. Business Administration Fuentes, Romeo F. Mineral Engineering Fukui, Lori N. Social Science Fuller, Paula R. Business Administration Funk, Richard K. Social Science Funsten, Anne R. Social Science Funsten, Laura F. History of Art Gabelko, David M. PACS Gale, Dana PEIS Ganz, Steven J. Social Science Garber, James S. Marketing Finance Garton, Constance P. Social Science Gaul, Christopher Neurobiology Geary, Zandra D. Social Science Gebb, Caroline M. PENR Gee, Leroy V. Asian American Studies Gee. Melissa K. Economics Gehrke, Werner Psychology Geller, Rhonda E. Architecture Gentry, Yvette M. Genetics Geringer, John A. Ghisletta, Knstan M. PEIS Gibson, Nora L. Political Science Giffen, May PENR Gill. Richard J. Medical Physics Gillespie, Sarah T. History 307 Gleason, Cynthia J. Economics Glovsky, Staci B. PEIS Godt, Curtis B. PENR Goggins, Eileen History Spanish Gonen, Agrin Political Science Gooding, Douglas R. History PEIS Gorin, Mary A. French Graeeffo, Maria A. French Spanish Granados, Lydia E. Psychology Grau, Lisa C. Psychology Gravenkemper, Susan L. Architecture Green, Garth A. Classics Green, Michael B. Political Science Greenway, Lyle J. Chinese History Griffin, Jr., Joseph E. Sociology Gruenberg, David M. Rhetoric 308 Guerrero, Marcus J. Genetics Guido, Frank L. PEIS Gulli, Francesca M. PEIS Guzman, Marianne Conservation and Resource Studies Haas, Mary Kay English Haddock, Julia H. Humanities Hafenstein, Lance A. Political Science History Haley, Christopher M. Accounting Finance Hallier, Beatrice French Halpern, Bonnie L. Political Science Hammers, Stephen G. History Han, Min S. Biochemistry Han, Somg C. Chemistry Hand, Jennifer L. Genetics Harris, Amy M. Environmental Science Harris, Patrick J. Philosophy 309 Hartfield, Bernadette M. Anthropology Haselton, Cristiana Psychology Hassid, Eric I. Medical Physics Hatamiya, Ford S. Economics Hayashigatani, Hiroaki F. Materials Science Heard, Martha K. Biology Hebert, Theresa Spanish Heckman, Stephanie A. English Heim, Lauren S. Psychology Heimbecker, Andrea L. Architecture Helmuth, Rhea C. Genetics Henderson, NinaM. Social Science Henrickson, Andrew C. Anthropology Henry, Carl N. Political Science Henson, Lori A. Social Welfare Psychology Hesselman, HenrikT. PEIS 310 Hill. Lisa M. Hitchner, Dawncharise Chenisfry Hobson, Mary A. Architecture Hoey, Eric A. Legal Studies Hoffman, Laura E. . 5 . E Political Science Hoffman, Tom L EECS tyrn : Politics! Suzanne Holmes, Shawna A. PENR Hong, Carole Hong. Diann P Gepefics Hooker. Monica 1C Physiology Hooshmand, Lisa Hoshi, Naomi Legal Studies Hosjonson. Tracey A. Business Administration Howard III. Milton G. Electrical Engineering 311 Howell, Brian D. Applied Mathematics Statistics Hsiao, DoriW. English Hsiao, Lily W. Applied Mathematics Hu, Jerry T. English Huang, Raymond Z. Biochemistry Physiology Hui, Teresa L. Engineering Science Mathematics Hulsy, William M. History Hurd, Gary A. Business Administration Hutchison, Scott E. Political Science History Hyde, MaryL. Chemistry Hysinger, David D. Philosophy Hyun, Theresa K. Biochemistry 312 Ichinose, Joyce Y. Mass Communications Igtanloc, Genevieve A. Physical Education Ingram, Gary A. Architecture Insko, Erik R. Physics .:-- - - Pottcal Soeace 5- = -:; tvery, Gayia P. Iwann, Jeffery M. IEOR Iwashfta, Rod K. Jacobowitz, Eileen S. Jnta E - v Jacobs. Katfryn E. Jagoda. Steven L. Poitical SciaK .; - German Javter, Russel P. Jenkins. L. Doreen IEOR Jensen, Anne M. Jensen, JuteJ. Jcroimov, Unda Business Administration Johnson II. Daniel W. 313 Johnson, Gregory S. Architecture Johnson, Kasia L. Psychology Jones, Daniel H. Chemistry Jones, Sandra L. Jones III, Walter Genetics Jonson, Hernando S. Mechanical Engineering Joost, Diana R. PEIS Jordan, Alyspn M. Social Science Junn, Sharon I. Political Science Jung, Michael G. IEOR Jose, Emilie L. Mass Communications English Jun, SooMi Nutrition Food Science Jurick, Leslie M. Linguistics Jusuf, Gam Electrical Engineering Computer Science Kabaklian, Nairy Social Welfare Kajisa, Jeff S. Applied Mathematics Economics 314 I Kampfe, Jacquelun Social Science Kampp, Kristian F. Business Administration Kane. Miranda 6. English Kang, Mun K. Chemistry Kao, Channon W. Psychology Karnp. Valerie A. English Kasprik, Erich E. Architecture Kawakami, Kent A. Business Administration Kawasaki. Robert I. Physiology Physical Education Kazato. Isaac H. Chemistry Kean, EvaJ. Spanish Literature Keezer, Dawn M. Social Science Kelava. Mirjana Psychology Keller, Sarah D. English Kelmar. Renelle Physical Education Kendig, Sarah L. Biology 315 Kertayasa, Riadi R. 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Economics Kwong, Mark J. EECS Kyokuta, Takufumi IEOR Lackovic, Thomas P. Applied Mathematics Laemmle, Gregory S. Biology Lai, Minna Computer Science Lain, Katy English Lam, Minh C. Electrical Engineering Lamer, Cann W. Social Science Lane, Nancy Economics Laney, Rheyna M. Environmental Science Lapachet, Elizabeth S. Physiology Larsen, Charles H. Engineering Physics Larsen, Michael A. Sociology Larson, Erica M. Business Administration 318 I Lash, Gene H. Economics Applied Laskowsta, Terry E. Humanities Lau, Peter C Civil Engineering Launey, Dense M tatess Administration Lazar.EricA. Lazich, Militza R. English Lechtman, Alex N. r " .-= :?: = Architecture Lee, Appl Lee. Lee, Carolyn J. Mechanical Engineering Lee. Chartton T. Physics Applied Mathematics Lee, Crystal Lee, Dense H. History of Art Lebby, Paul C. Psychology Lee, Edward D. 319 Lee, Eunkyung Nutritional Science Lee, Helen Microbiology Lee, Jeong W. English Lee, John S. Biochemistry Lee, Joon R. Architecture Lee, Kenneth S. Molecular Biology Lee, Lauren N. Architecture Lee, Leroy Microbiology Lee, Marcia M. Business Administration Lee, Michael C. Economics IEOR Lee, Mona M. Biochemistry Lee, Nancy S. EECS Lee, Sidney I. Physiology Lee, Yoon B. IEOR Lee, Young H. Molecular Biology Lee Tung, Karlene Maykem Biology 320 Lehman, Jill H. Psychology Lehr, Heather J. English Lemos, Elaine B. Social Science Leong. Elaine K. Applied Mathematics Leong, Eric R. Genetics Leung, Catherine K. PEIS Leutza, Ann M. English Levine, Devorah R. Rhetoric Levins, Jennifer M. History Levy, Daniel E. Chemistry Lew, Connie S. Applied Mathematics Lew, Katherine L. English Lew, Kristine L. PEIS Lewis. Scott C. Economics Lewis. Walter S. Anthropology Li. Martin Economics ' Chinese 321 Lie, Yolanda S. Microbiology Immunology Lieman, Daniel B. Mathematics Lilien, Warren H. Political Science Lin, Jeannie C. Economics Lindsey, Sung S. Linguistics Lipofsky, Sandra Business Administration Listen, Stephen M. 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Political Science Magante, Hersin T. Maguire, Nicole J. Linguistics Mahaney, Erin K. Environmental Science Malki, Sami IEOR Manaloto, Maria B. Psychology Mancano, Vincent J. Architecture Manuel, Benjamin A. Political Science Mark, Heather Social Science Mark.VeldaY. EECS 324 Martovitz, GeraM H. Marehall. Teresa NofcibM CSMcal Dietetcs Martin, Dennis P. Martin. Stephen J. rmmtt k Martinez, Ana E. rsycMMfy Martinez. Jufcann P. Martinez, Lydia D. Matsumura, Koji PENR Mayberry, Bryan C. Swiair Mayeda. Kevin M. Mayen, Maria A. Mayer. Patricks. Rhetoric Mazur,JuKeH_ McCall.DougJasJ. McCarthy. Margaret M. MCMCS VcCoa:. .. ei PEIS 325 McCormick, Elaine L. Biochemistry English McCormick, Kelley M. Genetics McDonald, David B. Economics German McDonald, Lauren E. PEIS McGrath, Thomas E. English McKillop, Jenny M. English McKuelly, Tom Materials Science McMillan, Jeffrey M. Physics Meckel, Nicole J. Mechanical Engineering Medalie, Greg D. Computer Science Medall, James M. English Medeiros, Jeff A. Marketing Finance Melkonian, Caroline Chemical Engineering Melnick, Robin J. Computer Science Melnikoff, Patricia D. Economics Mend9za, Amerlinda B. Applied Mathematics 326 I Mendoza. Maria R. Menendez, Hugo A. Materials Science Engineering Merchant, John C. Rhetoric Metais, Helene L PENR Metheny, Barbara A. PEIS Meyer, Downey English Meyer, Wendy C. Business Administration Meyerowrtz, Robin M. English Literature Michael, Daniel 0. Psychology Mickaily, Elizabeth S. Chemical Engineering Middlebrook, Ann M. Chemistry Miller, Lori P. English Milliken, Marianne Business Administration Min, Christopher B. Economics Minami, John A. Computer Science Minner, Joyce L Statistics 327 Mishan, Sheryl J. Sociology Mishirky, Anne-Marie Mitchell, Marc R. Genetics Mitchell, Mark 0. EECS Mlynek, Peter 0. Chemistry Moazzami, Reza EECS Moir, Sara I. Biochemistry Mok, Steve S. EECS Molina, MelindaH. Social Welfare Money, Laura M. Political Science Monroe, Katrine A. International Relations Moore, Dawn K. Social Science Moore, Elizabeth A. Social Science English Moore, Kathleen G. Psychology Anthropology Moreno, Arnaldo Political Science Morgan, Rebecca L. EECS 328 Morgan. Sarah A. Political Science Morris. Brett J. PENR Morris, (Catherine A. Linguistics Morrison. Julia N. History of Art Morrison, Tammie S. Business Administration Mota, Louis A. Architecture Mueller, Tara L Anthropology Mulholland. Daniel Sociology Muljat. Anthony M. Economics History Mullen. Sean P. Chemistry Munoz. Martha Social jcicitc Munoz, Virginia M. History Murphy. Elizabeth C. English Murphy, Julia C. Humanities Myer, James H. Biochemistry Mylonas. Anastasia Political Science 329 Nagle, Maureen T. Political Science Nakamoto, Brian K. Microbiology Navarrete, Patricia G. French Nave, Jeff C. English Nedelman, Kathryn History Nevin, Robert M. Political Science Nevins, Joel B. English Creative Writing Nevison, Cynthia D. Chemistry Ng, Stephen Biochemistry Nguyen, Lan T. Biological Sciences Nilsson, Lars A. Nishikawa, Minoru Humanities No, Song A. Psychology Nolasco, Viqletta D. Architecture Noorzoy, I. Jamal Social Science Northfield, Lynn A. Business Administration 330 I Nutzel, Cosima A. Oberstein, Linda L. Genetics O ' Connell. Brian D. History O ' Donneil, Peter W. EECS Oechsle, Unda PEIS Grady, Eileen G. Political Science Oliver. Tnsch Geography O ' Mara. Melanie E. English O ' Neill, Cassandra L. Anthropology Ong, Deborah A. SMMSame Ore, Mary D. O ' Rourke, Shannon PEIS Ortiz, Vanessa Physiology Ottobre, Zebedee J. Film Humanities Owens. Pamela D. Economics Page, Gregory A. Architecture 331 Pak, Joanne M. Mechanical Engineering Pang, Kathleen C. Mass Communications Park, Byung J. Economics Park, Byungwoo Applied Mathematics Park, Cheryl S. Computer Science Park, Eun-Joo A. Computer Science Park, Grace H. PEIS Park, Ham Statistics Economics Park, Morgan Biochemistry Parker, Alison M. History Art History Parker, Michael G. Social Science Parsons, Margaret E. Physiology German 332 Patterson, Carol A. Architecture Patton, Wendy L. Physiology Pavlina, Darda D. Psychology Pelegri, Francisco J. Genetics Penate, Ricardo A. Mechanical Engineering Penn, Stacey A. Social Science Penwell, Kent R. PEIS Pepperdine, Anthony R. Statistics Perez, Allen M. Business Administration Perez, Vicky Social Welfare Persico, Theresa A. History Peters Jr., Samuel A. Psychology Petersen, Katherine A. History Peterson, Kristen M. Chemical Engineering Peterson, Michelle B. Mass Communications English Pham, Chinh H. Genetics Phan, Huan N. Chemistry Phelan, Michael 0. Economics Phillips, Claire E. Business Administration English Pimentel, John P. Political Science 333 Pinzone, Holly A. Psychology Plamondon, Pamela J. Mechanical Engineering Polek, James M. Mineral Engineering Polensky, Celeste D. Social Science Polzak, Brian C. Economics Poulton, Lynette J. Economics Powell, Dean W. PEIS Preciado, Nicole S. Social Science Pressley, Mary E. Applied Mathematics Economics Pribela, Gerilynn A. Social Science Price, Lori C. Psychology Prince, Jay D. PEIS Prince, Timothy P. Political Science Pritikin, Dan W. PEIS Provine, William D. Chemical Engineering Quach, Tuget N. PEIS 334 Qutgley, Lisa L. Political Science Rabin, Beth E. f Jimifc !. PsyciKMogy Rabinowitz, Mate D Radowicz, Tanya G Economics Raikowski, ShaunaT. PEIS Rajninger, Steven Ralston, Susan E. Ramos. Evangelme C. Economics Statistics Ramsay, James D. Physics Rasmussen. Tiffany A. Sociology Ray, Christine A. PsycnoioQy Rayos, Severino R. Rea. Lesle S. Architecture 335 1 Reames, Michelle L. Political Science Rego, Antonio B. Rhetoric Reilly, Kevin M. Business Administration Rein, Brian S. Business Administration Requist, Carolyn A. Psychology Rescalvo, Jacqueline N. PEIS Reyes II, Benjamin T. Political Science Reynolds, Marjqrie Humanities Richardson, Kristen M. Psychology Richardson, Wendy M. PEIS Richlin, Spencer S. Psychology Richmond, David W. Social Science 336 Richter, Kristin D. EECS Ricketson, Robert W. English Riddle, Susan L. Art Anthropology Riep, Steven L. PEIS Oriental Languages Robinson. Stacy A. Ruey. Patrick F. Roberts. Victoria J. Physical Science Robinson, Mark J. Rodgers, Polry L Microbiology Rodriguez, Angela A. History Rodriguez Esquerdo, Juan G. Rodriguez, Maria C. Rojek,NoraA Zoology . Cristina PENR Rompel. John T. Computer Science Mathematics RDsaes km : ' tmmU PoHcaJ SCKMC Rose- i--e-V=-e. Applied! Economics Rosen. Jared Computer Science 337 Rosenthal, Cindy A. Business Administration Rosenthal, Susan M. Art History Ross, Barbra Genetics Rubin, Adam M. History Rubin, Leslie R. Art History Rubin, Sharon E. Ruiz, Paul A. Psychology Rumaner, Lee E. Material Science Rumjahn, Wallace T. English Russo, Gemma M. Social Science Ruzicka, Hana Economics Ryan, -Kelly J. PEIS 338 Sackheim, Michele K. Molecular Biology Saez, Lawrence D. Political Science Saldich, Alan G. Mechanical Engineering Salladay, Robert L. History Samanwgo, ManaT. Sambol, Lori E. Mass Communications Sanchez, Carol L Social Science Sanchez, Gary A. Business Administration Sanchez, Mark S. SMMSctewe Sanchez, Melissa A. Sanchez, Patricia Social Welfare Sanders, Paula R. Business Administration Sandiland, Duncan P. Business Administration San Filippo, Paul R. Santos, Maria-Teresa Chicano Studies Sapper, Amy M. Political Science Sarmiento. Mark) L. Sartain, Julianne G. Political Science Saucedo. Enc Economics Saucetto. Ftenee M. Political Science 339 Sauer, Frank H. Business Administration Saywell, John G. Business Administration English Schalit, Seth K. Business Administration Scheel, Gretchen L. Genetics Schmidt, Kathryn A. Biology Anthropology Schnal, Rachel E. English Schneck, Margaret M. English History Schruefer, John M. Computer Science Schuermann, Eleanor C. Political Science Schuman, Staci A. English Schuyler, Ann E. Rhetoric Schuyler, Marilynn L. Economics 340 Schwab, Stephen A. EECS Schwarz, Sandra L. Business Administration Sein, Thidar Applied Mathematics Psychology Sentovich, Michael F. Mechanical Engineering Serrano, Luma English Setzer, Peter D. Social Science Shaffer, Signd S. Political Science Shalz, Mark L. Engineering Physics Shane, Stacey F. Chemical Engineering Shangraw, Lea Shanks, Juliet C. Social Science Shapiro, Suzy M. Nutrition Clinical Dietetics Shea, Thomas J. EECS Shelton, Elizabeth L Social Science Shimada, Joanne G. Electrical Engineering Computer Science Shin, Joon W. Medical Physics Shishido, Pamela K. Nutrition Clinical Diatetics Shrager, Stephen P. PEIS Shutz, Michelle Genetics Siegel, Scott M. Physics 341 1 Silva, Rebecca A. Rhetoric Simmonds, Katherine E. Social Science Simmons, Lynn K. Geology Simpson, Catherine E. Zoology Simpson, Victoria A. PENR Singh, Raju M. Rhetoric Siu, Dora Psychology Siu, Pascale Economics Skeaton, Debra A. Political Science Smalley, Patrick D. Anthropology Smith, Gillian G. Legal Studies Smith, Lizabeth A. English 342 Smith, Marc W. EECS Smith, Melame S. Native American Studies Legal Studies Smyrl, Eliot K. EECS Smythe, Douglas B. Snedeker, Leanne M. Social Science Snyder, Gayle K. Psychology Soemardi, Andy Economics Soils, Robert J. History Solomon, Lisa J. History Soto, Yolanda History Spotts. Jana R. Economics Stafford, Robert F. PENR Stagg, Hilda E. Economics Staples, Lori E. Medical Physics Stark, William S. Architecture Stearns, Ryan E. PEIS Steient, Steven T. Economics Stenson, Loren M. Social Science Stephen, Heidi S. English Stern, Eric H. Business Administration 343 Stewart, Traci L. Development Studies St. Laurent, Carla M. Chemical Engineering Stoll, Ian T. English Stolz, Sherilyn Business Administration Stone, Lisa A. PEIS Suen, Grower Y. Economics Suezaki, John Y. Legal Studies Sumulong, Estrellita Y. Legal Studies Sun, Ann IEOR Sussman, Jeff Psychology Sutphin, Carol L. Spanish Suyehiro, Luri Applied Mathem atics 344 Suzara, Vincent V. Biochemistry Swarts, Sally Business Administration Sykes, Anthony M. Accounting Finance Symons, Julie A. Mathematics i Tada. Miyuta Y. Architecture Tai, Josephine Y. Social Science Tarn, Pui L. Nutrition Food Sciences Tarn, Sally L. EECS Tamm, Beverly J. Tan, Lorraine M. Mass Communications Marine Biology Tanner. Julie D. Mass Communications Tapson, Deborah A. Social Science Tashiro, John Y. Social Science Tast. Margaret J. Legal Studies Tcheong, Armand C. Chemistry Teitief, Stacey B. il Relations Teodorovich, Stephan Zoology Terentieff. Serge V. Civil Engineering Thanasophon. T. Genetics Asian Studies 345 Thilges, David M. Political Science Thio, Claudia L. Biology Thomas, Katherine J. English Thomas, Margaret D. Social Science Toh, Woon Y. Applied Mathematics Tolsma, Kevin M. Economics Tomlinson, Marie-Anna H. Psychology Jong, Tami L. Political Science Torkelson, Judy A. Economics Tormay, Maureen A. History Torno, Linda Architecture Torres, Joyce A. Political Science 346 Tran, Yen-Phuong T. Applied Mathematics Traversi, Steven R. Mechanical Engineering Tribbey, Amy E. Trijanto, VOny V. Computer Science I Tse. Audrey Architecture Tseng, Daniel C. D inr-h B n , trxi Diocnemisiry Tsugawa, Scott S. Film Tucker, David B. EECS Turner, Jamie L Tywoniak, Rebecca A. English Valenzuela, Laura M. Mass) Van Bokkelen, Gil B. Economics Molecular Biology Vanderlaan. Christopher A. EECS VanDer Meuten, Suzanne M. Socialf Vander Veen, Melinda R. EECS Vandra. Kartik Computer Science Van Maerssen, Robert J. Physiology Wagner, Michelle A. Cn6rniC3l cDQIflBBriDQ Wahhg, Ronald J. Biochemistry Wainwright, Stuyvesant 347 1 Wakasugi, Yuko Business Administration Waldsmith, R. J. Rhetoric Walsh, Daniel T. Architecture Wang, Daniel Y. IEOR Wang, June H. Computer Science Vann Jr., Alvin M. Civil Engineering Vargas, Michael A. EECS Vasu, Sanjay K. Biochemistry Vaught, Stephen R. Political Science Vandelin, Michelle D. Psychology Vo, Hoang-Phuong T. EECS Voisenat-Rafter, Phyllis N. Psychology 348 Wacker, Scott T. PENR Warren, Jordan L. EECS Warren, Paul D. Native American Studies Watt, David M. Chemistry Weinstein, Debbie Chemical Engineering Weise, Michelle R. IEOR Wetskopf, David G. Weiss. Sharon N. Social Science Wells, Stephanie E. English Dramatic Art Wemple, Elizabeth A. Civil Engineering Wenger, Nancy J. English Werfhorst, Christina S. Mass Communications Wertheimer. Kara D. Psychology Whitaker, Fred M. Political Science History White, Shivaun MariM Biology Whitehill, Peter B. Whitmeyer. Pamela D. Business Administration Widawsky, David A. Plant Soil Biology Wiener, Paul J. Social Science Williams, John W. Social Science 349 Williams, Michael L. Mechanical Engineering Williams, Suzanne M. PEIS Williams, Wendy E. Sociology Wilson, Catherine E. Architecture Wilson, Kecia M. Afro-American Studies History Wilson, Kim S. Political Science Winge, Christine E. Social Science With-Seidelin, Annelise History Won, Darryl E. Economics Wong, Brenda A. Material Science Engineering Wong, Cindy L. Psychology Wong, Cynthia Y. Economics Wong, Galen M. Biochemistry Wong, Gregory B. Economics Wong, Harvey EEC Wong, Kane R. Civil Engineering I Wong. Lisa M. Business Administration Wong, Phyllis A. Civil Engineering Wong, Rick J. Business Administration Wong. Suzanne Psychology Wong, Tony S. Landscape Architecture Wong, Vincent W. EECS Woo, Elizabeth M. Woo, Melissa Z. Biophysics YangJtenryT. Yee, David R. Computer Science Yee, Dina L Business Administration Yee, Jeannie S. Psychology Yee. June S. PEIS Yee. Melanie J. Physiology Yen. Sally M. Social Science 351 Yi, Jay S. Applied Mathematics Yip, Phyllis Biology You, Jonathan Political Science Young, LaDonna D. English Young, Melanie S. Business Administration Yuen, Rodney F. Computer Science Zafuto, Cara E. Psychology Zamora, Josefina S. Microbiology Immunology Zeigler, Judith A. IEOR 352 Zermeno, Toni M. Social Welfare Zimmerman, Jennifer R. Social Welfare Sociology Zinnet, Samuel H. Psychology r 353 en % i k THE PEOPLE 355 356 ' ' ISO. " THE PLACES 359 360 361 THE THINGS 363 364 355 For it ' s dreams and purple abalone lying on the shore That make life so worthwhile So meaningful, exciting, challenging, fulfilling, And, yes, so confusing at times. But confusion is all part of the excitement, don ' t you think? And no one can ever take away your dreams and purple abalone, for they ' re a part of you that will always be with you, in one form or another. And yes, someone has written something for you. 366 367 V RE9ERVE YOUR COPY OF THE 1 988 BLUE GOLD YEARBOOK NOW! The 1988 Blue Gold promises to contain more color coverage than any yearbook in Cal ' s history. Reserve yours today by sending the at- tached order form along with check or money order for $30 per book desired to: Blue Gold Yearbook (1988), 700 Eshleman Hall, UC Berkeley, Berkeley, CA 94720 NAME: ADDRESS: 1988 BLUE GOLD Receipt of payment will be furnished to you at the time your order and payment are received. of books desired: at $30. Total amt. enclosed: CONSULTING SINCE 1959 ANTHONY ADVERTISING INCORPORATED SPECIALISTS IN UNIVERSITY AND COLLEGE YEARBOOK AND HANDBOOK ADVERTISING A few pages of selected advertising will help defray soaring printing costs. Student Publication Advisors and Publishers ' Representatives are welcome to call us for further information. Our staff of professionals will work closely with you and your publisher. 1517 LaVISTA ROAD, NORTHEAST ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30329 (404) 329-0016 m ANALOG DESIGN CAREERS WITH IMAGINATION Teledyne Semiconductor, a major supplier of data acquisition products, has over the last several years emphasized its development in Analog Digital 1C Designs to the point that our new product line is showing an annual growth rate of more than 50%! Our goal is to lead the industry in CMOS Analog Signal Processing Integrated Circuits. Many experienced engineers believe that designing analog digital IC ' s requires more creativity than any other aspect of electronic engineering. If you think you can do it. ..if you are working for or have a BSEE or MSEE...if you have completed advanced courses in Analog and Digital 1C Design... and if you are looking for the freedom to explore and solve difficult analog design problems in CMOS technology, then our new Analog Digital 1C pro- duct line may hold exciting opportunities for you! Teledyne Semiconductor offers big company benefits and an environment responsive to personal contributions and innovation. If you are now ready to test your skills, then send your resume to: Rich Gray, BSEE ' 83, Teledyne Semiconductor, Dept. UCB, 1300 Terra Bella Avenue, P.O.Box 7267, Mountain View, CA 94039-7267. We are an equal opportunity employer. " WTELEDYNE SEMICONDUCTOR 370 iEN... TO NEW IDEAS At Sun Microsystems, Inc., we ' re open to new ideas and the new grads that provide them. It took the efforts of open-minded profession- als to develop the Sun Workstation 8 computer system, with features that include an extended UNIX operating system, increased tool- chest design tools, and improved user interfaces. Join the company where new ideas are not only encouraged but well rewarded, and the opportunities for new grads are wide-open. We invite you to send your resume to: Sun Microsystems, Inc., Technical Recruiter, Mail Stop CF, 2550 Garcia Avenue, Mountain View, CA 94043. We are an equal oppor- tunity employer. UNIX is a trade- mark of AT T. sun microsystems Open Systems For Open Minds The Public Utilities Commission is responsible for regulating the services and rates of more than 2400 privately owned utility and transportation companies serving Califomians. The Commission employs economists, auditors, law- yers, engineers, clerks and administrative support staff to secure adequate services at rates which are fair and reasonable to both the customers and the utilities. Vacant positions are filled through a com- petitive testing and selection process. An Equal Op- portunity Affirmative Action Employer For more information contact Personnel Office 350 McAllister St., Rm. 3232 San Francisco. CA 94102 (415) 557-1376 T.D.D. (415) 557-2539 CALIFORNIA PUC T.D.D. telecommunications device for the deaf is reachable only from phones equipped with a TDD device EXAR EXE L you.. .teaming up for progress Since 1971 we have been engaged in the design, manufacture and marketing of Application Specific Integrated Circuits (ASICs), such as Application Specific Standard Products (ASSPs) and User Specific Integrated Circuits (USICs), using linear, linear digital and digital design capabilities. Our success in linear semicustom has allowed us to expand into rapidly growing market areas such as telecommuni- cations, data communications, computer peripheral, instrumentation and industrial control. Our expertise also includes the E2 and VLSI memory technology markets. We are well equipped to support our expertise in the CAO CAE arena with a full compliment of Daisy and Applioon design equipment. Our team stays ahead in characterization, in test, in packaging and in quality assurance. This is accomplished because of our people. If you are a talented, self-starting professional with a desire to join a winning team, look to EXAR and EXEL. 2222 Qume Drive San Jose, C A 951 31 4084346400 2150 Commerce Drive San Jose. CA 951 31 408 432-0500 Up-to-the-minute Becton Dickinson Immunocytometry Systems recognizes the potential for growth in the constantly changing field of medical products. A major presence in the world health care market, BDIS specializes in the development of monoclonal antibodies and sophisticated computer-based cell sorters. If you ' re interested in making an impact in the advancement of modem medicine, please send your resume to: Connii Randall-Fuller. Manager. Human Resources, Becton Dickinson Immuno- cylometry Systems, 2375 Garcia Avenue, Mountain View. CA 94043. An equal opportunity affirmative action employer. Caring for people is our business. PtC LW DICKINSON A World of Possibilities Today ' s possibilities become tomorrow ' s products, thanks to the efforts of dedicated Tektronix scientists and engineers We will take you to the frontiers of CAD CAE CAM. artificial intelligence, gallium arsenide, liquid crystal shutter, graphics and real-time software systems, avionics, computer architecture, engineering workstations, and the world ' s fastest scopes Our US manufacturing, research, engineering and marketing operations are located in the metropolitan Portland, Oregon area and offer you a diverse envi- ronment with many cultural and recreational choices If you are graduating with a degree in Computer Science. Physical Science, Electrical or Mechanical Engineering, we invite you to explore internships, co- op and future opportunities with Tektronix Ptease contact Nancy DeVita, Tektronix. Inc . M S 19- HO. P.O. Box 500, Beaverton. OR 97077 We are an equal opportunity employer mfltb. " fektronix COMWTTH) TO EXCELLENCE 371 372 FAIRCHILD A Schlumberger Company Fairchikj Research is actively seeking qualified PhD candidates in the areas of Electrical Engineering, Material Science, Physics, Computer Science, and Chemical Engineering. The following is a general description of the nature of the work being performed. We are actively involved in basic research in both product and process technology. This work has been the basis for most of the technological advances in semiconductor products and systems for over 25 years. Today, research continues on several planes, including bipolar process integration, device technology, and circuit design; advanced logic design; packaging technology; and computer-aided circuit and system design. A close working relationship is maintained with other company research activities, particularly in the areas of artificial intelligence, automated testing and measurement, and systems engineering. This synergism becomes increasingly important as component complexity moves closer to subsystem and system levels. As an Equal Opportunity Employer, Fairchild Semiconductor offers top-level salaries, comprehensive benefits, and an environment that is conducive to engineering excellence. Fairchild Semiconductor Corporation Research Center 4001 Miranda Avenue Palo Alto, CA 94304 41 5 858-4239 TAB PRODUCTS CO., a major manufacturer of laser-optic filing systems, forms processing equipment, terminal products and traditional office filing furniture, was founded in 1950, is listed on the American Stock Exchange and has a worldwide marketing and distribution network. With a variety of career positions in sales, administration and manufacturing, TAB offers excellent employee benefits and opportunities for advancement. Interested candidates should contact: Corporate Employment Office TAB PRODUCTS CO. 1400 Page Mill Road Palo Alto. CA 94304 Telephone: (415) 852-2565 r T 1 : jlHpROC I PRODUCTS CO An Equal Opportunity Employer RANSOME COMPANY CONSTRUCTION ENGINEERING DONALD H. HANEY CHAIRMAN 40 30 HOLLIS STREET EMERYVILLE. CM.IF 44662 415 65J i6() A STAIRWVT TO TOMORROW Douglas Aircraft Company AEROSPACE 2000. ITS ALL IN YOUR MIND. McDonnell Douglas Astronautics Company The C-17 Cargo Aircraft, KG 10 Tanker, MD-80 Jetliner, and T-45 Training System, are just four examples of our commitment to excellence in commercial and military aircraft design and manufacture. Ours is an exciting new world of flight where the rewards are equal to the challenges. Join Douglas Aircraft Company. ..where your ideas take flight. We re the company that was in on the inception of America ' s space flight programs. We ' re the company that produces the mast mounted sight. The 21st Century will find us again leading the way in increased understanding of the solar system through innovative specialized data processing services, energy systems, electronics and optics. Move with us into the future. DOUGLAS An Equal Opportunity Employer Aircraft Division Long Beach R2875 S.W. Ghan 3855 I-akewixxJ Blvd. Long Beach, CA 908-16 Astronautics Division Huntington Beach B.J Waller 5301 Bolsa Ave. Huntington Beach, CA 92647 373 OK. Enough theory. It ' s time to get hardcore about your career in software. With Microsoft. We ' ll give you all the resources you want. Millions in R D funding. Along with one of the most elementary tools for thinking a door, leading to your own private office. All backed by management that truly does speak your language, because they probably helped write it. We ' re serious about software design. If you are, too, now you know the perfect place to start Microsoft. Software Design Engineers We ' re working on everything from compilers, operating systems, and networking to sophisticated graphics, powerful productivity software, CD-ROM technologies and some things we can ' t even mention. You could be, too, if you ' re about to graduate with a BS in Computer Science, Math, or a related major, and have a background that includes micros, " C " , 8086, UNIX XENIX, or MS-DOS. Here ' s How to Get Hardcore. Join Microsoft, and you ' ll not only have the opportunity to work with the world leader in microcomputer software, but also the opportunity to live in the beautiful Seattle area. And, while you ' ve probably heard a lot about the gorgeous scenery around Puget Sound, you may not know that Seattle boasts the most active live theater west of Broadway. A cultural calendar filled with everything from film festivals to jazz concerts. As well as major league baseball, football and basketball. To all of that, Microsoft adds a stunning modern campus, with amenities such as workout facilities, a parcourse, and membership in a nearby health club. Plus an array of benefits. How do you get hardcore? Begin by sending your resume to College Relations, Dept. BBG MICROSOFT CORPORATION, 16011 N.E. 36th Way, P.O. Box 97017, Redmond, - WA 98073-9717. We are an equal opportunity employer. No phone calls, please. Microsoft l9S7.MicrosollG rp " riil...n 6IW7, MKIWOH Lnqmntmn UNIX is a trademark of AT T Bell Laboratories XENIX and MS-DOS arc trademarks of Microsoft Corporatu 374 Because You ' ve Come So Far Congratulations, class of 1987. You have every reason to feel proud of your achievements and optimistic about your future. We certainly are. As a technology leader, we know what it ' s like to work hard and see your dreams realized. We ' ve become a Fortune 500 Company by manufacturing and developing the best in semiconductor and systems technology: First to market a 32-bit microprocessor World ' s best linear technology Leader in IBM compatible mainframe computers Top-ranked in point of sale systems You ' ve come so far. Let National Semiconductor take you further. Join us in creating an even more exciting future. (408) 721-6669 National Semiconductor 375 Information Age A enue. In the coming century, emerging technologies of communication will open new avenues for expression by creating a global network that will permit anyone, any- where to send or receive any kind of information without technical barriers. Our streamlined new company is following a road map full of high-tech oppor- tunities. Meeting the research challenges of our world-famous AT T Bell Laboratories. Developing computer and telecommuni- cations products. Pioneering long distance voice and data services. Providing state of the art network systems for the industry. AT T The right choice. m COTELLA BROS. WHOLESALE FRUITS PRODUCE 435 2nd St., Oakland, CA 94607 Hospital, Hotel Restaurant, Club Supplies Off: 45 1-39 13 376 Wort in the finest of company. No manufacturer in the world can match the nine Emmys we ' ve won for technical achievement in the broadcast industry. Ever since we introduced the first professional videotape recorder in 1956, we ' ve been creating revolutionary products and technologies that have shaped television as we know it today Sports fans get insights into crucial plays of the game because of our instant replay and slow motion technology. Our video art systems create special effects that have brought a new creative dimen- sion to television. And every home VCR is based on our patents. The opportunities for software engineers in our Audio Video Systems Division have never been better. If you have experience in UNIX and C, we welcome your resume or letter of inquiry. Please address all corre- spondence to M. Metz, Ampex Corporation, 401 Broadway. M S 3-40, Dept. BG, Redwood City, CA 94063-3198 An equal opportunity employer ' UNIX is a registered trademark ot ATST Bell Labs AMPEX Ampex Corporation is one of The Allied Signal Companies Raising the standard ATE careers Automatic Test Equipment (ATE) is one of the fastest growing industries in high technology. In terms of dollars invested, people hired and energy spent, no company has done more to raise the worldwide standard for high-performance ATE than Sen- try Sentry is the name that semiconduc- tor test experts identify with the top of the line in Automatic Test Equip- ment for LSI and VLSI and have Design Engineering Test Engineering Reliability Engineering Software Englnering for the past decade. So when we decided to change our company name, the choice was obvious. Fair ch !d Test Systems is no. Sentry We ' re proud to invite you 10 join Sentry a name already well known. Graduates with a 63 or MS in Elec- trical Engineering or Computer Science will find exceptional career opportunities with Sentry in the following areas: Manufacturing Production Control Purchasing SENTRY Schlumberger Let us show you how raising the standard in ATE technology can raise the standard for your career. Contact your Placement Office, or send your resume directly to University Relations Manager, Sentry 1725 Technology Drive, San Jose, CA 95115. An equal opportunity employer. 377 tO r o9V- INW MeaP oriS C |||gj " pi - 300 " nD " ? V P cO -j. ftAG i -crrri v 378 J. he name Marconi has become syn- onymous with wireless telegraphy. Guglielmo Marchese Marconi, one of our greatest radio communications pioneers, patented the first wireless telegraph when he was 22 years old. Five years later, in 1901. he succeeded in sending signals across the Atlantic. In 1909. Marconi received the Nobel Prize in Physics. He later patented the magnetic detector, and the horizontal direction antenna, and pioneered the development of shortwave wireless communication, the basis of nearly all modern long- distance radio. The same pioneer spirit that led to the first wireless telegraph is living today at The Aerospace Corporation. As an independent, nonprofit company providing architect-engineer services for Uie Air Force. Aerospace is a modem-day com- munications pioneer developing new technologies . . . shaping new worlds of communications capabilities. Explore one of the following communications opportunities. TRACKI. G A D TELEMETRY AND COMMAXD SYSTEMS- Analysis of tracking telemetry and command systems including COMSEC equipment. Experience in digital and analog and circuit design, data transmission, modulation demodulation techniques. ECCM. and test and flight operations as related to tracking telemetry and command systems is desired. MICROWAVE SlSTEMS-Develop ment of advanced technology ' in micro- wave and millimeter- wave applications. Analysis and design of microwave active and passive components associated with surveillance, tracking and fire control radars. Familiarity with all radar hard- ware components, phased array design, synthetic aperature technologies, clutter suppression techniques and target discrimination methods is desired. COMML ' MCATIONS SYSTEMS- Analysis of communications systems. The ability to perform coding systems studies, link calculations for communications satellites, modulation and spread spec- trum studies and systems trade analysis for communications networks is desired. If you have a minimum of three years experience and an engineering degree, we invite you to forward your resume for immediate, confidential consideration. Also, if you would like to receive a four color 18 " X 24 " poster of this illustration, please send a letter of request to Professional Placement, Dept. 00896. P.O. Box 92957, Los Angeles, CA 90009. Pioneers In Communication. The Aerospace Corporation An Affirmative Action Employer I ' S Citizrnstup RrqurH 379 " four future maybe just around Over the years you ' ve made a lot of friends here. And when you had a chance, you ex- plored all that the Bay Area and Northern California had to offer. You had some great times. Now you have your degree. You ' re looking for " real world " f + r t+ ' m+ high-tech challenges. W V Jl 1 JLCTJL Well, you don ' t have to give up friends, family or fun to get them. We ' ve got them right here in your own backyard. There ' s an exceptional diversity of opportuni- ties for engineers and computer scientists here at Lockheed Missiles . Space Company. So stick around. It ' s just going to get better. Stop by Lockheed Missiles . Space Company at 1 184 N. Mathilda Ave. in Sunnyvale. We ' d like to meet you. We are an equal opportunity, affirmative action employer. U.S. citizenship is required. s Space Company Innovation OMftQ I lap to JmapMefton vJ Miv.iK- Sp.ii-C .m|Miiv. PO. W4. Sii .il.-. I ' A ' W4 380 Find Out Where We ' re Going As one of America ' s most success- ful organizations, we ' ve led the way in business information processing for over 100 years. Wre a company known for decisive leadership and strong plans for the future. Advance with us in our engineer- ing, manufacturing and systems engineering areas as we go forward on some of the computer industry ' s most innovative projects. These projects range from the develop- ment of high level programming languages and communication network software to performing advanced systems design and integration. TO know where we ' re going at NCR, and we invite you to explore opportunities with us. See your Placement Office for details, or, if you ' re unable to meet with us on campus, send your resume to: Director of College Recruiting NCR Corporation W rld Headquarters - 2W Dayton, Ohio 45479 NCR Corporation Engineering Manufacturing 16550 Wst Bernardo Drive Dept. B G San Diego, CA 92 127 The company that knows where it ' s going. An Equal OpponuMy Enpfctcr 381 GTE Government Systems: WHERE TALENT MEETS CHALLENGE . . . There ' s no stopping someone with skills like yours Your talents will move your career as far and as fast as it can go The right company will provide the challenges you need to maximize your talents to achieve the career momentum that will allow you to move from one achievement to the next in the areas of your choice The right company GTE Government Systems. The diversity of our activities fos- ters a unique professional envi- ronment geared to extremely talented technical individuals Here you will find entry-level opportunities in a broad range of challenges to complement your expanding expertise You will also have the flexibility to move from program to program to explore new areas of interest as your career develops. Our professionals are involved in a wide variety of very high- level projects using extremely sophisticated technologies Our programs include such areas as artificial intelligence, signal pro- cessing. Ada and other new lan- guages, advanced telecommun- ications, lasers, electronic countermeasure systems, C 3 CM. signal analysis, VLSI, distributed area design, RF design, and advanced workstation design Our environment combines the entrepreneurial freedom of a diverse technical environment . . . the benefits of working for one of America ' s 20 largest cor- porations and the advan- tages of working with the most talented individuals in high technology. The San Francisco Bay location is one of the world ' s most attractive areas Here, geographic diversity is enhanced by fine climate, cultural richness, and an abun- dance of recreational opportunities This energetic and dynamic environment also pro- vides a multitude of educational oppor- tunities many of America ' s most out- standing universities are in close proximity If you are an indepen- dent and talented engineering or computer science graduate, our challenges will take your poten- tial as far as you can imagine . . . and farther Contact us to find out more GTE Government Systems, Western Division, Dept. CC-406. P.O. Box 7188, 100 Ferguson Drive, Mountain View, CA 94039 An equal opportunity employer US citizenship is required Government Systems 382 BerfectJiining. being in the right place at the right time. If you ' re a student about to graduate, your timing couldn ' t be better. Because Gould AMI Semiconductors a leader in standard, semi- custom, and custom inte- grated circuits has opportu- nities for Bachelor ' s, Master ' s and Doctoral graduates. Poised to Lead. Years ago. Gould AMI foresaw the tremendous advantages and technical potential of custom and semicustom circuits. We invested a great deal of time, money, and effort in perfecting the technologies and techniques that would take advantage of that potential. The timing of our plan was nothing short of perfect Today, we ' re in the best position ever to meet the high demand for advanced memories, microprocessors, gate arrays and proprietary products. No other company, in fact, offers more MOS VLSI capabilities, including over 25 variations of NMOS and CMOS. Since 1966, we ' ve developed over 2,50X3 different types of IC ' s for customers in fields as dwerse as military computers to videogames. We set our sights high and achieved our ambitious goals. We are the only semicon- ductor manufacturer, for example, to provide an Acceptable Quality Level (AOL) of 0.04% for every product manufactured. Now, we want to help you achieve your career goals. Besides ideal advance- ment opportunities, there are many other reasons to join Gould AMI an open, creative environment; advanced equipment such as CAD CAE CAM and electronic mail; and a complete array of benefits. Plus, a choice of loca- tions. Our corporate headquarters, R Dand product design groups are in the heart of Silicon Valley, in Santa Clara, while our custom design group and production facility is in Pocateito, Idaho, in the shadow of the Grand Tetons. Our newest location, in Salt Lake City, is a custom design center. Interview Gould AMI Semiconductors. Why not get the full story? We are interested in talking with students who are about to graduate with degrees in: Electrical Electronic Engineering Computer Science Material Science MBA (marketing emphasis with technical undergraduate degree) Check your Placement Office for the dates when Gould AMI representatives will be on your campus. Or, if the timing just isn ' t convenient for you, send your resume to Gould AMI Semiconductors, College Rela- tions, 3800 Homestead Road, Santa Clara, CA 35051 . We are an equal opportunity employer, m f h v. GOULD AMI Semiconductors 383 TEAM UP WITH THE BEST To have an impact on the communications revolution, you need full research and development capabilities on your team plus expertise in applying the newest findings to a vast and rapidly growing market. That ' s why the best application for your degree is the team of Northern Telecom and BNR (Bell-Northern Research). BNR ' s technical excellence has helped to make Northern Telecom the world ' s largest supplier of fully digital telecommunications equipment. Northern Telecom ' s full-range of communications prod- ucts represents theoretical advancements proven in everyday use. This is the team which set the course of the industry toward a digital standard. This is the team which is leading the integration of voice, data and image information in fully compatible systems. This is the team to Join to assure your career growth now and later. To find out more information on our career opportunities send your resume to: BNR, Professional Staffing, MS-CIOO, 685A E. Middlefield Road, P.O. Box 7277, Mountain View, CA 94034-7277. Northern Telecom and BNR are equal opportunity employers. 384 385 B Abbott, Holly A. 290 Abrams, Elizabeth R. 290 Ackler, Harold D. 290 Adam, Bruce M. 290 Agricola, Aileen R. 290 Aguilar, Brenda 290 Aguirre, Robert 221 Ahern, Brian 170 Akin, Tim 399, 400 Alam, George A. 290 Albert, Troy V. 290 Alexander, James M. 290 Algas, Nancy Y. 290 Allan, Scott T. 244,290 Allen, Dana S. 290 Aloni, Daniel A. 290 Alouf, Naomi H. 290 Alvi, Farrukh S. 290 Amenta, Janice L. 290 Ames, Lucy 200 Amos, Leanne 200 Amparan, Robert 221 Andersen, Kristen 200 Anderson, Elizabeth B. 291 Anderson, Eric 221 Anderson, Peggy 291 Anderson, Peter E. 291 Andes, Mark 264 Andrews, Jennifer E. 291 Anikouchine, Natalie 291 Aochi, Richard H. 291 Apilado, Milagros E. 291 Aquino, Corazon 22,105 Arauz, Rodolfo 291 Archimedes, Veroun J. 291 Armstead, Karen L. 291 Armstrong, Rita P. 291 Artoux, Anne R. 291 Au Id, Gregory H. 291 Axe, Ron 214 Babros, Kathlene 200 Baker, Claudia L. 291 Baker, Robin 200 Baldonado, Kimberly V. 291 Baldwin, David 233 Ball, Angela L. 291 Balog, Adria 292 Barancik, Stacy 200 Barasch, Adam N. 292 Barbieri, Kristine A. 292 Barna, Robert E. 292 Baronian, Gina M. 292 Barr, Jill 200 Barrett III, R. Charles 292 Bases, Jeffrey M. 292 Bastelier, Christine A. 292 Batara, Erlynda M. 292 Battani, Adam V. 292 Baus, Stephen B. 292 Baxter, Ann 200 Beagle, Bonnie 292 Beard, Patrick C. 292 Beck, Peter 399, 400 Becker, Craig A. 292 Becker, Paul W. 292 Beeler, Janice M. 292 Bell, James 233 Bell, Mark ' 233 Bello, Melissa A. 293 Bellport, Victoria 293 Bender, Marc D. 293 Bennett, Amy 293 Bennett, Deborah J. 293 Bennett, Michael S. 293 Bentrott, Ingo 238 Berg, Karen S. 293 Berkowitz, Ruth M. 293 Bernstein, Alexander P. 293 Beyerlein, Dagmar B. 293 Bhatnagar, Ranjit S. 293 Bickley, Rebecca Biggs, Katherine E. Bikakis, Cari L. Black, Jennifer C. Blau, Sharon A. Bliss, Caryl A. Bloodworth, Bev Bloom, David S. Blubaugh, Christine M. Boardman, Tony Boesch, Katherine A. Bohuslav, Mark Bolender, Betsey Bon Jovi, Jon Booth, Coreen F. Boozer, Algernol Border, Laurie Borges, Stacie Borgonovo, Anne Boroweic, Jim Borromeo, Raul Boskovich, John J. Bourke, Colleen Bowhay, Chris Bowie, David Bradley, SchuylerL. Brandt, David Branigan, Billy Brant, Jeffrey K. Brass, Alicia M. Brenner, llene H. Bress, Susan Bnghtbill, Peter A. Brodbeck, Mark R. Brohaugh, Todd R. Brooke, Kathleen R. Brooks, Darryl B. Broussard, Arlene N. Brown, Karen A. Brown, Kevin Brown, Shamus P. Brown, Valerie Brucker, Michael D. 400 293 293 293 293 293 286 294 294 233 294 233 200 250 294 214 200 200 200 238 233 294 200 233 39 294 221 252 294 294 294 200 294 294 294 294 294 294 294 23 295 171 295 Bruhns, Gary R. 295 Bryan, David 250 Buckingham, Lindsey 37, 286 Buford, Daryl 221 Bullor, Brian 233 Bunnell, Susan 171 Burford, Dorothy 200 Burgdr, Christopher C. 295 Burke, David T. 295 Burke, John F. 295 Burke, Monica 200 Burke-Lipman, Karen 400 Burrows, Matt J. 295 Busch, Karen A. 295 Businger, Tom 238 Byrd, Stephanie 64 Byrne, David 280 Cabaldon, Christopher L. 295 Cabarloc, Laurette M. 295 Cabras, Veronica G. 295 Cagney, James 104 Caldwell, Becky 200 Callagahan, Ed 221 Callan, Ed 244 Camarig, Mark 214 Cameron, MaryAnn Cameron, Sean Campagnoli, Julie A. 295 Campbell, Keith 221 Campos, Stacy 171 Camras, Marc H. 295 Canale, Tom 221 Canepi, Kimri 295 Cannon, Robert R. Caporicci, Chris 233 Caputo, Jane M. 296 Caputo, Mark S. 296 Cardinale-Pizani, Paslo 296 Carlisle, Belinda 35 Carlson, Katie 200 Carlson, Kenneth J. 296 Carmassi, Denny 264 Carmone, Leonard Carrasco, Marian A. 296 Carrick, Sandra 296 386 Care- Z r - Var Carter. Maureen Casey, ShrtaD Casey, Wifam Cash, Johnny :as- -7 .e Caspar, Jeffrey J. Caybut Gregory J :=.:.: Sa .. Centeno, Christina CerdiAidaS. Ceme, Diane 64 Chahin.PaulE Chan, Clayton N. :-a- .=- : Chan.LydaY. Chan. Patricia Chan, Yau-Gene Chang, JuSeT :=-: - s = Chang. Steven Chase, DarrickT. Chavez. Tom Chesarek. David A Cheung. Jason C. Chi. Crystal J. :- -.--, : : Chiang. JuteW Chiarenza. Suzanne I- ;:= ; i:-?-a I Chin. Alison A. Chin. Daniel :-- I:-;: Chin. Stephen D. -- - - -- :- -- 5-7-: : Chism. Hilary L Chii. Nathan H. : : .?a- 5 Chute. Christy L Ornate. Kayse Choe. Samuel I. Choi. Jane J. Chow. TeresaS. Choy, Kingston Chua. Caroline S. Chung. Mathew H 108 233 200 296 112 103 103 296 286.386.394.400 395 276,296 296 400 296 296 296 296 2 200 296 297 200 297 297 214 297 297 297 297 221 297 2E.e 297 297 297 297 297 200 297 297 297 2r: m 2X 2r: 291 2M 2rE Chusid.JodK 200 Cisneros, Hector J. 298 OanXOavidD. 298 : a -o- . 200 Ctenoenm. Melissa 298 Cochran, Julia M 298 Cochran, Karin K. 2;E Cody.CelaJ. 2J: Cohen, Phyllis M. _ Conn. Missy 200 Cofce. Christian M 298 Combs. Jesse 233 Conaty. Karen C. 299 CootAma-Mane 299 Cook. Edward B. 299 Cook.Lisa 200 Cook,Stephen 299 Cooke.JohnF. 299 Cooper.Joseph 300 Cooper. KeKn 244 Cooper, Richard C. 300 Cooperman. Audrey B. 300 Coposky, Kevin 392 ConJngly. Ame-Marie 200.300 Coriey. Douglas A. 300 Corrigan.Pat 233 Cosby, Kirsten J. 300 CosteUo. KertJi 238 Couteton, Kerth 244 Coulter, Robert K. 300 CouMurst Kim 300 Conner. Kevin 221 Cowan, Jeff 221 Coyte.RobinA. 300 Craig, AdrienneC. 300 Craig, LatanaD 300 Cram. Kathleen M. 300 Cronin, JudrtJi A. 301 Crubson. Aaron 301 Crue. Grace B. 301 Cude, Michelle 171 Cutaell, Travis 214 Cumberfch, John 238 Cunningham, Bridget M. 301 Cunningham, Been M 301 Curry. KathrynC. 301 Curry, Tmothy R 301 Dabao. Jamie Daly, Scott M. Daraej. .Kjmberty A. Dsiwlscn, Hm Darkenwak), Susan A. Darling, Elizabeth A. DaSihfa,DaM. Dassel.Kurt Dastin.MicheleJ. Dalta.Sahef Oaves. Pamela 200 Davis. Sharon 400 Davis. Sydney E. 301 Dawson.Nancy 301 Dearborn, Alan S. 241 DeBack. Stacey L 301 Debay.LoriL 301 Decks, Len 301 DeFiebre. Amy M 244 Ddcarmen, Michelle M. 301 DeLeon, J. Russell 301 DelSesto, Eric 276 Denny, Tiffany A. 200 302 171 302 302 302 238 3:2 302 302 221 299 D David, Steven M. Davis. Elizabeth A. Davis, Katherine Davis. Lawrence G. 29 Dickman.Alex Dieden, Water D. 200 Dirndii Milan C. 301 Dimino, Debora K. 244 299 299 299 387 DiNardo, Dan 233 Doan, Marel 200 Dolab, John J. 299 Dolit, Lisa A. 299 Dollaga, Simona C. 299 Domac, Jacqueline L. 299 Dominguez, Salvador F. 299 Dondroe, Lucille A. 299 Donovan, Molly M. 299 Dopart, Susan B. 300 Dorfman, Zach 300 Dorgery, John 221 Donlon, Frances 200 Down, Sarah L. 300 Downing, Kristy 200 Doyle, Michael B. 300 Doyle, Noah 233 Dragon, Richard J. 300 Drake, Lisa M. 200, 302 Dreyer, Denise A. 302 Dubrow, Ethan 221 Dudley, Peter 221 Duerpe, Cheryl L. 302 Duffy, Elizabeth A. 302 Duran, Arleen 302 Dycaico, Peter J. 302 Ebron, Elizabeth C. Edelstein, Scott A. Edgar, Blake D. Edwards, Alison Edwards, Lean J. Edwards, Morgan E. Eesley, Beth Egami, Cheryl Ehler, Chad S. Eisner, Jeff Eldemir, Levon A. Eliashberg, Elena Ellenberg, Gary Ellis, David Ellis, Robert W. Elsdin, Rodney H. Elster, Steve Emblad, Marianne E. Emerson, Erika Enahoro, Sakim M. Enayati, Pamela G. Endler, Jeff Eng, Alan L. Enriquez, Liza C. Espenson. Jane A. Espinas, Gary D. 302 Espinosa, Kim 302 Estes, Christine A. 302 Estrada, David 200 Etten, Bob 303 Evans, Lynn E. 303 Evans, Thomas R. 303 Everett, Jacqueline 303 Evert, Jennifer 303 Ezaz-Nikpay, Khosro 244 303 303 244 _ 214 Fagrell, Peter V. 303 Fanning, Kristinal. 303 Falco, Christina T. 303 Falco, Dan 303 Falco, Robert 64 Farney, Susan D. 303 Farren, Brian R. 303 Feingold, Eileen 221 Fenichel, Ellen R. 303 Fern, Paul Feutz, Jennifer A. Finke, Karin E. Finkel, Steven E. Finklestein, Jeff Finlayson, Jill K. Flach-Aznaic, Miguel Fleetwood, Mick Fletcher, Austri L. Flett, Eric Fletter, Debbie Flinn, Catherine C. Flood, Carrie E. Flores, Yolanda Foehr, Rich Fong, Janine S. Fong, Josephine Fontaine, Douglas C. Foon, Burton K. Forbes, Paul J. Forman, Jeffrey D. Fornaci, Jon Foster, John B. Foster, Kelly D. 303 Fox, Michael J. 303 Frantz, Chris 304 Freedman, Alan 304 Freeman, Janet S. 304 Freiman, Harold M. 304 Frenkel, Robert 238 Friedman, Judith 304 Fruhlinger, Jacqueline M. 304 Fruitman, Steven J. 304 Fu, Steve T. 200 Fuentes, Romeo F. 304 Fukui, Lori N. Fuller, Paula R. Funk, Richard K. Funsten, Anne R. Funsten, Laura F. 304 304, 399, 400 304 G 238 233 Gabbay, Mark 304 Gabelko, David M. 304 Galatz, Leesa 304 Gale, Alan 304 Gale, Dana 304 Gallagher, Jim 305 Gallagher, Mark 305 Gallo, Jacqueline 305 Ganz, Steven J. 244 Garber, James S. 305 Garton, Constance P. 305 Garvens, Kathryn 37 Gaut, Christopher 305 Gearey, Zandra D. 214 Gebb, Caroline M. 200 Gee, Leory V. 305 Gee, Melissa K. 305 Gehrke, Werner 305 Geller, Rhonda E. 233 Gentry, Yvette M. 305 Geoghegan, Jeff 305 Geringer, John A. 221,305 Ghisletta, Kristan M. 305 Gibbons, Margaret 305 Gibson, Nora L. 305 Giffen, May 244 Gill, Richard J. 305 Gillespie, Sarah T. 306 Glavas, Matt 39, 266 280 244 306 306 244 306 306 306 306 306 306 300 306 306 306 244 306 171 244 306 214 233 400 306 307 307 201 307 307 307 307 307 307 307 307 214 307 307 201 307 307 307 307 221 388 Gteason. Cynttoa J. Gleason,Pam Glotzer. Ron Glovsky, Staci 6. Godt. Curtis B. 3c::-s E ee- . " Goddard. John GokJblatt, Brad SoUe vr GoWharnmer, Jesse Goldsmith. Morgan Goldsmith, Jeff Gomez, Chuck Gronen, Ayfin Gooding, OougJas R Gonn, Mary A. Graeeffo, MariaA. Graham, David Granados. Lydia E. Grau. Lisa C. Gravenkemper, Susan L Green. Michael 6. Greenway, Lyte J. Griffin Jr., Joseph E. Gruenberg, David M. Guerrero. Marcus J. Guiang, Amy Gmdo, Frank L. Guli, Francesca M. Gum. Darin Guzman, Manamne Gwatin. Cindy H Haas. Mary Kay Haddock, Julia H. Hafenstein, Lance A. Hagan. Valerie Hagan. Wendy Hagar. Sammy Haley, Christopher M. Mailer. Beatrice Halpem. Bonnie L. Hamada. Sean Hammers, Stephen G. 308 Hammond, Bill 201 i " V " S 221 Han,SomgC. 5:= Hand. Jennifer L 335 Hargreaves, Jennifer 308 Hams. Amy M. 214 Harris, Patrick J. 238 Harris, Sally 244 Harrison, Jerry 221 Harry, Debbie 244 Hart. Corey 214 Hart, Craig 244 Hart, Kyle 233 Hartfield. Bemadette M. 308 Hartman, Steve 308 Hasbrouck, Lamar 104 Haselton, Cnstiana 308 Hassis.Encl. an Z ' .z i C ' Z S 233 Hathaway. Dave 308 Mauser John 308 Hauser.Tory 3 ' 5 ;t . " V T 5:= 1 1 kli II lli ! i Iliill llii C Hayasragatamt, Hvoan r. 308 1 liimal -uili.Ji. tf neara. Manna K. 308 -rD?-ee B-e-t 306.399 400 Hebert, Theresa 309 Hecht Betsy 201 Heckman. Stephanie A. 309 Heilman, Christine 309 Heim, Lauren S. 233 Heimbecker, Andrea L. 309 Hellick. Jan 201 Helmuth. Rhea C. Henderson, Liz Henderson, Nina M. Henrikson, Andrew C. Henry. Carl N. Henson, Lori A. 309 Ul mj%r 1 nemer, jom 309 309 Herschback, Dudley UjLI J jJjLLmL ' ' T nesseiman, nennx i. 201 Heyman, ka M. 201 35, 286 Hian, Steve HHI.LisaM 309 309 - --; 309 -;--r ' IiA-;-;- 5r 214 Hobbs. Ellen 309 Hobson,MayA. 233 209 309 309 201 309 309 201 280 262 38,39,400 238 244 310 244 214 310 310 310 170 244 201 221 310 310 233 310 201 310 201 310 310 201 310 201 310 310 310 310 238 23 310 24 221 311 201 201 311 201 311 Hoey.EricA. Hoffman, Laura E. Hc " e " S :. a Hoffman, Tom L Hogan, Suzanne Hoidrege, Hotty Holmes. Shawna A. Horn, Durwii Hong, Carole L. Hong, DiannP. 311 Howard, Brett 311 Howard III, Milton G. 311 Howdl, Brian D. 311 Hsiao, Don W. 311 Hsiao, Lily W. 171.201 Hsiao, Robert 311 Hu.JenyT. 214 Huang, Raymond Z. 311 Hu, Teresa L 311 HutqustKari 238 311 312 312 312 214 312 312 312 201 Hoofnagte, Kurt Hooker, Monica K. Hooshmand. Lisa Hoover, Courtney Horn beck, Chris Hoshi, Naomi Hostanson. Tracey A. 238 Hulsy. William M. 311 Kurd, Gary A. 311 Hutchison, Scott E. 201 Hyde. Mary L. 222 Hysmoer. David G. 311 Hyun, Theresa K. 311 312 233. 312 312 312 312 312 . Ichinose, Joyce Y. Idol, Billy Igtanloc, Genevieve A. Ingram, Gary A. Insko, Erik R. Ishibashi, Joanne H. Iskandar, Sandra Ivery, Gayla P. Iwami, Jeffery M. Iwashita, Rod K. J Jacks, Molly Jacson, Janet Jacobowitz, Eileen S. Jacobs, Eileen M. Jacobs, Kathryn E. Jagoda, Steven L. Janak, Zuzana Javier, Russel P. Jay, Jennifer Jeffe, Dan Jelks, Jenny Jenkins, L. Doreen Jensen, Anne M. Jensen, Julie J. Jerolimov, Linda Jett, Joan Joel, Billy Johnson, Brad Johnson II, Daniel W. Johnson, Gregory s. Johnson, Kasia L. Johnson, Stephen A. Jones, Daniel H. Jones, Sandra L. Jones III, Walter Jonson, Hernando S. Jost, Diana R. Jordan, Alyson M. Jose, Emilie L. Juhn, Sharon I. Jun, SooMi Jung, Michael G. 312 37 312 312 312 313 313 313 313 313 201 35 313 313 313 313 313 313 399 244 201 313 313 313 313 39, 266 39 221 313 314 314 64, 263, 388, 400 314 314 314 314 314 314 314 314 314 314 Junge, Paul Jurick, Leslie M. Jusuf, Gani K Kabaklian, Nairy Kager, Kelly Kajisa, Jeff S. Kamin, Mitch Kampfe. Jacquelun G. Kampp, Kristian F. Kane, Miranda B. Kang, Mun K. Kao, Channon W. Kapp, Joseph Karno, Valerie A. Kasprik, Erich E. 233 Kato, Robert J. 64,263,286,394,398 Kim, Christopher J. 314 Kawakami, Kent A. 315 Kim, Lynette S. 314 Kawasaki, Robert I. 315 Kim, Moon K. Kazato, Isaac H. 315 Kim, Stella Kean, EvaJ. 315 Kim, Tom S. Keck, Gary 400 King, Jacqueline E. Keezer, Dawn N. 315 King, Maria B. 314 Kelava, Mirjana 315 Kitayama, Kiane 263391 Keller, Sarah D. 315 Kiyasu, John T. ' 314 Kelmar, Renelle 315 Kleinart, Nina R. 244 Kendig, Sarah L. 315 Klinger, Ann 315 Kennedy, Caroline 102 Knight, Ted 3!5 Kerchkoff, Natalie 201 Knox, Crystal L. 315 Kertayasa, Riadi R. 316 Kobilis, Suzanne C. 315 Kesler, Kimberly K. 316 Koeber, Jennifer M. 315 Kezerian, Sandra E. 316 Koehler, Phillip C. 23 Khalig, Kimberly Z. 316 Kojima, Yumi 315 Khare, Madhuvanti N. 316 Kong Amy 3!5 Kim, Blake W. 316 Kovar, Bernardo J. 316 316 316 316 316 316 316 201 316 316 201 104 316 317 317 317 317 317 317 390 Krakover, Amy S. K ' a ' 5 ' Bale ' s K-a-ss ; =: = Kresge, Kelvin Kristensen, Torben B. Kruger , Jim R. v. Jmrata Krum, Stacy Ku " =e : a V NU-: =i : = 5e; 7- . Kush. Brent R. Kwan.Uly Kwok, SilviaS. Kwong. MarkJ. Kyokuta. Takufumi Lackovtc, Thomas P. Laemmte, Gregorys. Lai. Minna Lain, Katy .2- v I : Lambertson, Dean Lamer. Ann W. Lammas, Mark Lane. Nancy Lammas, Mark Lane, Nancy Laney. Rheyna M. Langtey. Jill Lapachet Elizabeth S Larsen. Charles H. Larsen. Michael A. Larson, Erica M. Lash, Gene H. Laskowski, Terry E. Latfirop. Dan Lau. Peter C -a_-e. Ze- se V va :.-: Lawson, Oare ara- E- : " - Lazich, Militza R. 317 Lebby, Paul C. 317 Lechtman, Atex N. 317 Lectura, Cecil R. 317 Lee, Angela Y. 64,286,400 Lee.AnfiionyJ. 317 Lee, Carolyn J. 317 Lee.CrarttonT. 200 Lee, Crystal 171 Lee, Dense H 313 Lee. Edward D. 317 Lee. Eunkyung 317 Lee, Helen 400 Lee.JeongW. 244 Lee. JohnS. 317 Lee, JoonR. 318 Lee, Kenneth S. 318 Lee. Lauren N. 318 Lee, Leroy 318 Lee, Mara M. Lee,MknaelC. Lee.MonaM. Lee. NancyS. Lee. Sidney 1. Q1 Lee. Tommy 010 O4 O Lee.YoonB. 318 318 201,318 318 ooo Lee, Young H. Lee, Yuan T. Lee Tung. KarteneM. Leese, Howard 233 O1 D Lehman, JM H. 918 nj Lehr. Heather J. 244 O1 Q Lemos, Elaine B. 318 244 318 O4O Leong, Elaine K. Leong, EricR. Lerman, Steve 318 Leslie, Jodi 201 O1 D Leung, Catherine K. 318 Leutza.AnnM. 318 214,318 Levine, Devorah R. Levins, Jennifer M. 318 233, 319 Levy. Daniel E Lew, Connie S. 319 - - - Lew, (Catherine L. 238 o-in Lew, Kristine L. 319 O4 n -.e s lera 319 on .? s HHBJ 39 17C Lewis. Robert 276 Q1O Lewis. Scott C. 319 04 n Lewis, Walter S. 319 Li. Martin 319 319 319 319 319 319 319 319 319 319 320 320 320 320 320 320 320 320 320 320 320 320 214,320 270 320 320 23 320 264 321 321 321 321 321 244 201 321 321 321 321 321 321 321 321 400 36,268 244 214, 321 321 321 Lie.YolandaS. Lieman, Daniel B. Liken, Warren R Lin, Jeannie C. Lifidsey, Sung S l ?- ia j ..IT unmck, Mrtcn Lipof sky, Sandra Liston, Stephen M. Liu. Diane Liu. Judy Liu, Katrina R. Locke, Laura A. Logons, Kenny Lodgen, Edward D. Loi, Jeanne Long, Judy A. Lopez, Ernesto D. Lopez, John Lota. Andrea Lorenz, Robert G. ' : Ze.e Louie, Elizabeth a. Louie. Evelina W. Loverde, Marie T. Lowry.LisaL Lozano, Alberts. Lu, Helen K. 322 322 244,322 322 322 244 322 322 214 201 322 322 322 39 322 322 322 322 170 201 322 221 322 323 323 323 323 323 Lucas, Elizabeth J. Lucero, JoeL Lucey. Nicole Y. Lucky, Brian D. Ludwtck, Joseph M. Lue, Andrew H. Lum.AtertJ. Lynch, Jeanrane Lytxh, Patrick J. Lynn, David D. Lyon, James W. M Ma.Su-lungA. v= DM " Maarse.GtermJ. Macaisa,GayM. Mack, David A. Mack, Laurie Magante, Herein T. Maguire, Nicole J. Mah.Benttey Mahaney, Erin K. 323 323 323 323 323 323 323 323 323 323 323 324 244 324 324 324 324 324 201 324 324 391 Malki, Sami 324 Mark, Heather Mancano, Maria B. 324 Mark, Velda Y. Mancano, Vincent J. 324 Markovitz, Gerald H. Manuel, Benjamin A. 214,324 Marrow, Josh Marcos, Ferdinand E. 105 Mars, Mick 324 324 325 233 270 Maria, Tania Marie, Teena Marinelli. Pau 22 Marshall, E. Teresa 39 Marston, Robert 238 Martin, Dennis P. 325 214 325 Martin, Stephen J. 325 Martinez, Ana E 325 Martinez, Juliann P. 325 Martinez, Lydia 0. 325 Martz, Jane 201 Marusak, Susie 201 Matsumura, Koji 325 Mayberry, Bryan C. 325 Mayeda, Kevin M. . 325 Mayen, Maria A. 325 Mayer, Kristan 201 Mayer, Patrick S. 325 Maynard, Charles 170,221 Mayo, David 214 Mazur, Julie H. 325 McCall, Douglas J. 325 McCarthy, Margaret M. 325 McCormack, Julie A. 325 McCormick, Elaine L. 326 McCormick, Kelley M. 326 McCray, Ann 201 McCready, Kimberly 201 McDonald, David B. 326 McDonald, Judith 201 McDonald, Lauren E. 326 McGillJim 214 McGinity, Greg 214 McGrath, Thomas E. 326 Mclnturff, Jeff 238 McKillop, Jenny M. 326 McKuelly, Tom 326 McMillan, Jeffrey M. 233,326 McVie, Christine 37, 256 Meckel, Nicole J. 326 Medalie, Greg D. 326 Medall, James M. 326 Medeiros, Jeff A. 326 Melkonian, Caroline 326 Melnick, Robin J. 326 Melnikoff, Patricia D. Mendoza, Amerlinda B. 326 Mendoza, Maria R. 327 Me,nendez, Hugo A. 327 Merchant, John C. 327 Merciadez, John 214 Metais, Helene L. Metheney, Ann 201 Metheny, Barbara A. 327 Meyer, Downey 327 Meyer, Michael 214 Meyer, Wendy C. Meyerowitz, Robin M. Michael, Daniel 0. Michael, David Michael, George Mickaily, Elizabeth S. Middlebrook, Ann M. Miller, Heather Miller, Kate Miller, Lisa Miller, Lori P. Milliken, Marianne Min, Christopher B. Minami, John A. Minner, Joyce L. Mishan, Sheryl J. Mishirky, Anne-Marie Mitchell, Marc R. Mitchell, Mark 0. Mlynek, Peter D. Moazzami, Reza Moir, Sara L. Mok, Steve S. Molina, MelindaH. Money, Laura M. Monroe, Katrina A. Monroe, Katrina A. Moore, Dawn K. Moore, Elizabeth A. Moore, Kathleen G. Moore, Vince Moreno, Arnaldo Morgan, Rebecca L. Morgan, Sarah A. Morris, Brett J. Morris, Katherine A. Morrison, Julia N. Morrison, TammieS. Mostman, Marc Mota, Luis A. Mueller, Andrea Mueller, Tara L. Mulholland, Daniel Muljat, Anthony N. Mullen, Sean P. Munoz, Martha Munoz, Virginia M. Murakami, Peter Murphy, Elizabeth C. Murphy, Julia C. 201, 327 327 327 238 288 327 327 201 201 201 327 327 327 327 327 328 328 328 328 328 328 328 328 328 328 328 328 328 328 328 214 328 327 329 329 329 329 329 244 329 201 329 329 329 329 329 329 221 329 329 392 Myer, James H. Mylonas, Anastasia N Nagle. Maureen T. Nakamoto, Brian K Navarrete. Patricia G. Nave, Jeff C. Navek. Dorian Nedelman, Kathryn Neil. Vmce Nelson, Ten Nesis. Elliahu Nevin. Robert M. Nevms. Joel B. Nevison, Cynthia D. Ng. Stephen Nguyen. LanT. Nicks, Stevie Nilsson, Lars A. Nishikawa. Mmoru No, Song A. Noble, Jennifer Nolasco. Violerta D. Noorzoy, Z. Jamal North, Oliver Northfield, Lynn A. Nudell. David Nutzel. Cosima A. 329 329 330 330 330 330 238 330 270 201 244 221,330 330 330 330 330 37, 256. 400 330 330 330 201 330 330 112 330 244 331 Oberstein, Linda L. O ' Callaghan, Courtney O ' Connell. Brian P. ODonnell, Peter W. Oechsle, Linda Grady, Eileen G. Oliver, Trisch : Va-a Ve a- e E 0 ' NeH,CassandraL Ong, Deborah A. Ore, Mary D. O ' Rourke. Shannon Ortega, Hank Ortiz, Vanessa Orvik. Jon Ostenberg, Brian Ottobre, Zebedee J. Oxley, Joanne Owens, Pamela D. Padama, John Page, Gregory A. Pak, Joanne N. Palacious. Dan Palmer, Beth 331 201 331 331 331 331 331 331 331 331 331 331 233 331 238 233 331 64 331 214 331 332 238 276 Palmer, Robert Pang, Kathleen C. Park. Byung J. Park, Byungwoo Park, Cheryl S. PanXEun-JooA. Park, Grace H. Park, Ham Park, Morgan Parker. Alison M. Parker, Michael G. Parsons, Margaret E. Patterson, Carol A. Patton, Wendy L Parlma. Darda D. Pearson, Cameron Peceimer, Andrew Pelegri, Francisco J. Penate. Ricardo A. Penn, Allison Penn, Stacey A. Nriin, Briar Penwdl, Kent R. Pepperdine, Anthony R. Perez, Allen M. Perez, Jaime Perez, Jenna Perez, Vicky Persico. Theresa A. Peters Jr., Samuel A. Petersen, Gary Petersen, Katherine A. Peterson. Kristen M. Peterson. Michelle B. Peterson, Stephen Pham, Chinh H. Phan, Huan N. Phelan, Michael D. Phillips, Claire E. Pichardo, Saul Pjeper, Chris Pieper. Patrick Pimentel, John P. Pinzone, Holly A. Plamondon, Pamela J. Platt, David Poindexter, Admiral Polany i, John Polek, James M. Polensky, Celeste D. 39 Pollard, Jennifer 332 Polzak, Brian C. 332 Pop.lggy 332 Pourton, Lynette J. 332 Powell, Dean W. 332 Preciado, Nicole S. 332 Pressley, Mary E. 332 Pribela. Gerilyrm A. 332 Price, Lori C. 332 Price, Gregory 332 Prince, Jay D. 332 Prince, Kevin 332 Prince, Timothy P. 332 Pritchard, Brad 332 Pritikin, Dan W. 244 Provine. William 0. 233 332 333 201 Q 333 Ouach, Tuyet N. QQQ Quan, Pamela M. OOO 333 333 914 Quigley, Laurie Quigley, Lisa L. Quinn. Susan D. . m 201 Qumn. Susan J. 333 333 214,333 R 64,400 333 Rabin, Beth E. 333 Rabinowitz, Mirte D. 333 Radowicz. Tanya G. 170 333 Rajkowski. Shauna T. Rajninger, Steven 333 Ralston. Susan E. 333 Ramirez, Lilian 333 Ramos, Evangeline C. 214 Ramsay, James D. 221 Rasmussen, Tiffany A. 238 Raussen. Stephanie 333 Ray. Christine A. 334 Rayes. Severiro R. 334 Rea. Lesle S. 170,233 Reagan, RonaW 112 Reames, Michelle L. 23 Regan, Donald 334 Rego. Antonio B. 334 Reilly, Kevin N. 201 334 39 334 334 334 334 334 334 238 334 233 334 214 334 334 334 335 211 335 201,335 201,335 335 335 335 335 335 335 64,390 335 335 335 201 335 335 201,335 112 336 112 336 336 393 Rein, Brian S. Requist, Carolyn A. Rescalvo, Jacqueline N. Rexroth, Michelle Reyes, Benjamin T. Reynolds, Marjorie Richardson, Kristin 0. Richardson, Wendy M. Richlin, Spencer S. Richmond, David W. Richter, Kristin D. Ricketson, Robert W. Riddle, Susan L. Ridgeley, Andrew Riep, Steven L. Riley, Patrick F. Ristani, Nina Roberts, Kevin Roberts, Michael Roberts, Victoria J. Robertson, Mike L. Robinson, Mark J. Robinson, Robert Robinson, Stacy A. Robledo, Damian Rodgers, Pat Rodgers, Polly L. Rodriguez, Angela L. Rodriguez Esquerdo, Juan G. Rodriguez, Maria C Rodriguez, Rick Rojek, Nora Alicia Romana, Cristina Rompel, JohnT. Resales, Amelia M. Rose, James M. 201 336 Rosen, Anne-Marie L. 336 Rosen, Jared 336 Rosenthal, Cindy A. 201 Rosenthal, Susan M. 336 Ross, Barbra 336 Ross, Michelle 336 Ross, Susan 336 Roth, David L. 336 Rubin, Adam M. 336 Rubin, Leslie R. 336 Rubin, Sharon E. 336 Ruiz, Paul A. 336 Rumaner, Lee E. 288 Rumjahn, Wallace T. 336 Russo, Gemma N. 337 Ruzkka, Hana 201 Ryan, Kelly J. 238 238 337 337 S 337 91 1 Sachs, Scott 14 007 Sackheim, Michele K. 00 914 Saez, Lawrence, D. . I ? OQQ Saldich, Alan G. 238 337 337 OO7 Salladay, Robert L. Samaniego, Maria T. Sambar.Tod 337 Sambol, Lori E. 337 Sambora, Richie 214 Sanchez, Carol L. 337 OO7 Sanchez, Gary A. 337 Sanchez, Mark S. 337 Sanchez, Melissa A. 337 Sanchez, Patricia 337 Sanders, Paula R. 337 337 338 338 338 201 201 35, 286 338 338 338 338 338 338 338 338 338 221 338 338 338 338 339 221 339 250 339 339 339 339 339 339 Sandiland, Duncan P. SanFilippo, Paul R. Santos, Maria T. Sapper, Amy M. Sardqn, Mimi Sarmiento, Mario L. Sartain, Julianne G. Saucedo, Eric Saucedo, Renee M. Sauer, Frank H. Saywell, John G. Scearce, Diann Schalit, Seth K. Scheel, Gretchen L. Schenck, Kirk Schlossberg, Edwin Schnal, Rachel E. Schneck, Margaret M. Schneider, Kate Schnetzel, Tom Schruefer, John M. Schuermann, Ejeanor C. Schuman, Staci A. Schuyler, Ann E. Schuyler, Marilynn L. Schwab, Stephen A. Schwarm, Douglas Schwarz, Sandra L. Scott, Abby Scott, Steve Seek, Peter Seiderfeld, Mark Sein, Thidar Sentovich, Michael F. Serrano, Luma Setzer, Peter D. 339 339 339 339 171 339 339 339 339 340 340 201 340 340 244 102 340 340 201 244 340 340 340 340 340 340 214 340 201 170 221 233 340 340 341 341 Shaffer, Sigrid S. 341 Shafran, Amy 201 Shalz, MarkL. 341 Shane, Stacey F. 341 Shangraw, Lea 341 Shanks, Juliet C. 341 Shapiro, Suzy M. 341 Shea, Thomas J. 341 Shelton, Elizabeth 341 Sheykzadeh, Paul 238 Shimada, Joanne G. 341 Shin, JoonW. 341 Shisnido, Pamela K. 341 Shrager, Stephen P. 341 Shute, James 221 Shute, Michelle 341 Siegal, Robert 221 Siegel, Scott M. 341 Sikover, John 221 Silva, Brian 221 Silva, Rebecca A. 342 Simmonds, Katharine E. 342 Simmons, Lynn K. 342 Simon, Gregory 244 Simons, Nathaniel Simpson, Catherine E. 342 Simpson, Victoria A. 342 Singh, Raju M. 342 Singh, Satinder 238 Siu, Dora 342 Siu, Pascale 342 Sixx, Nikki 270 Skeaton, Debra A. 342 Slavin, Mimi 201 Smalley, Patrick D. 342 Smith, Craig 244 Smith, Gillian G. 342 Smith, Kate 104 Smith, Lizabeth A. Smith, Thad W. Smith, Melanie S. Smith, Scott Smyrl, Eliot K. Smythe, Douglas B. Snedeker, Leanne M. Snyder, Gayle K. Snyder, Nancy Snyder, Wendy Soemardi, Andy 214,343 Solis. Bo 221 394 Solis. Robert J. Solomon. Lisa J Song. Grace Soto. Yolanda Spiva, Harlan Spotts. Jana R. Springsteen. Bruce Stafford. Robert F. Stagg. Hilda E. Staples, Lon E. Stark. William S. Steams. Ryan E. Steient. Steven T. Stenson. Loren N. Stephens, Heidi S. Stephenson. Kevin Stern. Enc H. Stevens, Steve Stewart, Traci L St. Laurent. Carte M. 343 Stockholm, Kristin 201,343 Stoll.lanT. 201 Stolz, Sherilyn 343 Stone, Gallagher 238 Stone, Lisa A. 343 Stroub, Ken 39,278 Such, Alec J. 343 Suen, Gower Y. 343 Suezaki. John Y 343 Sullivan. Timothy 343 Sumortin. James 343 Sumulong, Estrellita Y. 343 Sun. Ann 343 Susman, Ashley 343 Sussman, Jeff 233 Sutphm. Carol L. 343 Suyehiro, Luri 37 Suzara, Vincent V. 344 Swarts, Sally 344 Sykes. Anthony M. 201 Symons. Julie A. 344 344 201 344 pen Tabor, Eric dPV 344 Tada, Miyuki Y. J " ' 1 344 Tai, Josephine Y. 399.400 P14 Tait. Rich Tarn, Pui-Lan t 1 344 344 171 Tarn, Sally L. Tamm. Beverly J. Tan. Lorraine M. if! 344 Tandoi. Mary Kay Tanimura, Eric T. 344 Tanner, Julie D. Tapson, Deborah A. 344 344 Tashiro. John Y. Tast, Margaret. J. Tater, Jon 344 244 345 345 221 345 345 345 345 400 345 345 345 345 345 221 Tcheong. Armand C. Teitler, Stacey B. Teodorovich, Stephan Tepper, Yaniv Terentieff, Serge V. Thanasophon, Joseph Thanasophon, Tharrya Thilges, David M. Thio, Claudia L. Thomas. Katherine J. Thomas, Margaret D. Trtcomb, Scott Tochterman, Jeff Toh, Woon Y. Tolsma, Kevin N. Tomlinson, Marie A. Tompkms. Quincy Tong, Tami L Torkelson, Judy A. Tofmey, Maureen A. Torno. Linda Torres, Joyce A. Torres, Tico Towner, Jonathan Tran, Yen-PhuongT. Traversi. " Steven R. Tnbbey. Amy E. Tretiak. Mark Tnjanto, Vony V. Tse. Audrey Tseng. Daniel C. Tsugawa, Scott S. Tucker, David B. Turner, Jamie L. Twardos-Coposky, Loretta A. Tweedie, Missy Tweedy. Todd Tywoniak. Rebecca A. Umnas. Gilbert u V 345 345 345 244 345 221 345 346 346 346 346 214 244 346 214,346 346 201 346 346 346 346 346 250 233 346 346 346 238 346 347 347 347 347 347 387, 392, 400 201 170 347 214 Valensi, Jean-Paul Valenzuela, Laura M. Valva, John Van Bekkelen, Gil B. Vanderlaan, Christopher A. Vanderlip, Alex VanDerMeulen, Suzanne M. VanDerReis, William VanDerVeen, Melinda R. Vandra, Kartik VanMaerssen, Robert J. Vann, Alvin M. Vargas, Michael A. Vasania, Adil Vasu, Sanjay K. Vaught, Stephen R. Vendelin, Michelle D. Venegas, Tony Villegas, Gwynn Violich. Julie Vo, Hoang-Phuong T. Voisenat-Rafter, Phyllis N. Vujovich, Lisa w Wacker, Scott T. Wagner, Michelle A. Wahlig, Ronald J. Wainwright, Stuyvesant Wakasugi, Yuko Waldsmith, RJ Walsh, Daniel T. Wang, Daniel Y. Wang, June H. Wang, L. Warne, Lisa Warren, Jordan L. Warren, Paul D. Watt, David M. Weiner, Mark Weingart, Jack Weingarten, Jon Weinstein, Debbie Weise, Michelle R. Weiskopf, David G. Weismann, Jan Weiss, Dan . Weiss, Kimberly Weiss, Sharon N. Wells, Joey Wells, Margaret Wells, Stephanie E. Welsh, Timothy Wemple, Elizabeth A. Wenger, Nancy J. Werfhorst, Christina S. Wertheimer, Kara D. Wessel, Stacey West, Steve Weymouth, Tina Whitaker, Fred M. White, Shivaun Whitehill, Peter B. Whitmeyer, Pamela D. Widawsky, David A. Wiener, Paul J. Williams, Elizabeth Williams, John W. Williams, Michael L. Williams, Suzanne M. Williams, Wendy E. Willis, Patricia Wilson, Ann 238 347 221 347 347 238 347 244 347 347 347 348 348 214 348 348 348 221 214 171 348 348 276 233, 348 347 347 347 348 348 348 348 348 25 201 348 348 348 233 170 170 349 349 349 201 244 171 349 233 201 349 233 349 349 349 349 400 244 280 349 349 349 349 349 349 201 349 350 350 350 398, 400 264 Wilson, Catherine E. Wilson, Kecia M. Wilson, Kim S. Wilson, Lee Wilson, Michaelyn Wilson, Monica Wilson, Nancy Windsor, Jacqueline Winge, Christine E. With-Seidelin, Annelise Witt, David Wolfman, Laura Won, Darryl E. Wong, Brenda A. Wong, Cindy L. Wong, Cynthia Y. Wong, Galen N. Wong, Gregory B. Wong, Harvey Wong, Kane R. Wong, Lisa M. Wong, Phyllis A. Wong, Rick J. Wong, Suzanne Wong, Tony S. Wong, Vincent W. Woo ' , Elizabeth M. Woo, Melissa Z. Wragg, Chris Wright, Haydn Wu, Shinen Wyatt, Cliff Wytyshyn, Wendy B. X Yamato, Kirk Yang, Henry T. Yee, David R. Yee, Dina L. Yee, Jeannie S. Yee, June S. Yee, Melanie J. Yeh, Sally M. Yi, Jay S. Yip, Phyllis Yonekawa, Karyn You, Jonathan Young, James Young, LaDonna D. Young, Melanie S. Yuen, Rodney F. Zafuto, Cara E. Zaharoni, Daniel Zamora, Gucci Zamora, Josefina S. Zeigler, Judith A. Zermeno, Toni M. Zimmerman, Jennifer R. Zinnet, Samuel H. Zitko, Jon 350 350 350 233 201 201 264 201 350 201,350 233 201 350 350 350 350 350 350 350 350 351 351 351 351 351 351 351 351 233 201 400 233 351 221 351 351 351 351 351 351 351 352 352 399 352 238 352 352 352 352 221 214 352 352 352 352 352 244 397 r obert A. ief Patti Wi L 398 d Ljruenera f- noto Editor Uim (Editorial r " Thanks you guys! " to: Patti, Tim, and David; Tim Sullivan (Business Manager Extraor- dinaire); Peter Beck (Sports Photo Editor); Tina Fahning (Greek Section Coordinator); Jennifer Jay (Staff Member); and Karyn Yonekawa (Staff Member). -Rob 399 THANK YOU, THANK YOU, THANK YOU TO: Tim Akin, Peter Beck, Rebecca Bickley, Karen Burke- Lipman, Diane Cerne, David Daly and the rest of the gang at Taylor Publishing, Tina Fahning, Jac- queline Gallo, David Gruenberg, Corey Hart, Dorothy Kato, Joseph Kato, Melissa Kato, Kelvin Kresge, Beverly Kuo, Debra Lewis, Gary Petersen, Tim Sullivan, Mary Kay Tandoi, Loretta Twardos- Coposky, Stacey Wessel, Patricia Willis, Shinen Wu. SPECIAL THANKS FOR INSPIRATION TO: Steve Johnson, Gary Keck, Stevie Nicks. SPECIAL THANKS FOR FRIENDSHIP, GUIDANCE, AND SUPPORT ABOVE AND BEYOND THE CALL OF DUTY TO: Gregory J. Caybut. THIS BOOK IS DEDICATED TO STEVIE NICKS, WITHOUT WHOM NO SUCH CONCEPT WOULD HAVE BEEN POSSIBLE, AND TO GREGORY CAYBUT, FOR BEING THERE. All layouts In this book created and prepared by Robert J. Kato. 400
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